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Newspaper Archive of
The Clarendon Enterprise
Clarendon, Texas
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June 21, 1973     The Clarendon Enterprise
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June 21, 1973
 

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Donley County, Texas Thursday, June 21, 1973 2 Sections McANEAR JR., right, brought in the countyPs first Friday night at about 8 p.m. The wheat was cut near and tested out at 61 pounds per bushel. It brought THE WARNED a cardiac patient not to drink, smoke e during convalescence and the patient asked, "How :r9'9 with your wife," the doctor answered. "I don't want get excited." FIRING SQUAD was lined up. They put the blindfold on )risoner. The head of the firing squad raised his the men to shoot, when suddenly the prisoner started "Fidel Castro is a bum." The captain of the firing Stopped everything, walked over to the prisoner, and 'Listen, you wanna get yourself in trouble?" BAPTIST GENERAL Convention met last week, and a resolution in favor of male superiority. Scriptures Bible were used by the proponents of the resolution validity of the resolution', clays of women's liberation, you can bet that there to the measure. There wasquite a heat- in fact. One woman, opposed to the resolution, said realize how anyone could believe that one sex the other. Your Bible, sisler, and you'll understand," was the another female proponent. James Brandon preached on this subject at the Church of C Intention one recent Sunday morning, out that God meant for man to be the head of the and make the important decisions for the family. Sure glad that women's lib hasn't taken over everyone. the Baptists also passed a resolution condemn- incidents, and calling for the prosecution of or persons guilty of involvement in the affair. BEEN MuCH TALK concerning pollution prob- the United States in recent days. Industry, automo- and other things are getting the blame for the most problems in the world's history. companies are trying to find ways to keep their polluting the air, Just as industries are trying to their houses. e pollution problem struck me as being quite interest- td in The Dallas Morning News the other day that the , Potent form of poUution comes from the burp of a cow. D1ttm.. right, the burp of a cow. This story said that the gas , z by a cow is. in some cases, rather poisonous The * on stor; was quite catchy It read, "Burp el Cow . .I. ,._Udder Pollution Cause." pueen.rn around burping cows most of my llfe, and don't  l dying from it yet. I really think some clty-sllcker T Lvil some fun when he thought this theory up. e Whole thing sounds "udder-ly ridiculous" to me. tl.YOU.^ LIVE ON Greenbelt Lake you probably wish the "e COmpany would quit acting lke the oniyphone com- , t town. My phone at the lake has been out of order for -m. S-- Clt.. vc days out of the last 10 days. All my neighbors, in-  the Clarendon Country Club have been complaining 1,- the extremely poor service We went one stretch last 'er 1,  Vithout a phone for about 17 days, and that record may ! er before this spell of lousy service ends. ' "qer what would happen if subscribers started deducting 8rY s they don't have service from their phone bills? m. May have something there. LGEON, an architect and a politician were having an e 't as to which profession meant the most to the world. %j'geon said, "Well, we took aribout of Adam and made t , The architect declared, "But it was my profession Trought order out of chaos." ti  pOlitican challenged them both with, "BUt who created aaos?,, $2.40 a bushel. Driving the truck for McAnear was Monty McAnear, left. The wheat season is now under way, with loads coming in daily. (Press Photo by Will Lowe) Hospital board eyes new budget The Donley County Hospital District Tuesday night set a budget hearing for June 30 to consider a budget for July 1, 1973, to July 1, 1974. The board looked at a proposed budget for $331,389, which is prepared for an open hos- pital with 4,390 patient days in the hospital part of Medical Center. This budget provides for a deficit of$3,582 if an average of 13 patients per day, 365 days, are hos- pitalized. The board plans to prepare a budget considering that the hospital is open, since they hope to open the hospital someday. The board set the tax rate for 65 per $100 valuation, which is the same rate as last year. Stan West, a Wichita Falls auditor was hired to audit the books of the previous year. It was announced that the bylaws of the district will be changed at the next meeting. O. C. Watson was elected vice-president of the board, and Ernest Barbee was elected secretary. The hoard dlscusse0 the financial problem which the district is in, and tried to find some way to ease the pro- blem. They voted to try to borrow money to pay some of the back debts, which have been piling up for many months. Greenbelt News this week The Greenbelt News is included in this week's Clarendon Press. The issue features happenings of Howardwick and Greenbelt Lake for the past month. It is a regular monthly feature in The Clarendon Press. CONSTRUCTION BEGAN Tuesday on the new city park in North Clarendon, which has been the dream for sometime for that part of town and several persons who have helped the project. On hand for construction to begin are Homer Holman, city superintendent; Truett Behrens, Buster Lan- caster, Monty Sowers of the Donly County Soil and Water 16 Pages Volume II, No. 6 Wheat harvest The wheat harvest got under way in Donley County last Fri- day as James A. McAnear Jr. lrought in the county's first load of wheat. The first load, a truck with 21,000 pounds of wheat, brought $725, or $2.40 a bushel; It graded out at 61 pounds to the bus- hel, with a 14 moisture content. McAnear cutthe wheat near Brlce. He started cutting Friday afternoon. The wheat was sold to Clarendon Grain Company. McAnear reported that his yield was about 30 bushels per acre. NNINIINIIlINIINIMIINIINlUlIIlNIINIINI00I Ben Lovells retire...Page 2 Chamber manager resigns_Page 2 Migration to the Country? Page 3 Golf tourney this week... II00IEIIIIlI00I00IINIEIIIIII00IImlIIIIIIIIIIIIII00IlIIII|IIEII00I00I|II|II00III opens in county Frank White, owner of Clarendon Grain Company, reported that about 50 loads of wheat had been brought in late Tues- day afternoon. He said that most of it was grading at least 60 pounds per bushel. He said that all farmers thus far have reported yields of better than 20 bushels per acre, and some report yields as high as 40 bushels per acre. The first wheat brought $2.40 a bushel, but White reported the price was down to $2.30 Tuesday. The price had fallen to $2.2 in Memphis. Governor OKs funds for CC vocat Gov. Dolph Brlscoe has signed the appropriations bill which provides funds for Clarendon College's massive vocational- technical expansion next fall. Gov. Briscoe signed the bill over the weekend. Clarendon College president Kenneth D. Vaughan reported this week that plans are well under way for 10 new vocational courses which will be offered with the opening of the fall semester. All courses are fully approved by the Texas Edu- cation Agency and were funded in the appropriations bill. Vaughan and Dean of Students Beryl Clinton spent several weeks in Austin over the past year getting the new programs approved and getting funding for the courses, New vocational-technical courses to be offered include ranch management, farm management, feedlot management, secretary training, secretary accounting, vocational nursing, cosmetology, radio-television servicing, refrigeration and heating. Each of these courses must have from 10 to 12 students be- fore they will be offered. Instructors for all these courses have been lined up by the college, and Vaughan reports that most have outstanding credentials for their positions. None have been hired, how- ever, as all were waiting for Briscoe to slgnthe bill as- suring the college of the programs. Now that the governor has approved the programs for funding, the instructors will be employed. ional school Vaughan said that the Student Activities building is being remodeled to house classrooms and laboratory facilities. The Student A ctivitles facilities will now be moved to the cafeteria building. He said that he is presently talking with equipment companies concerning equipment needed for the 10 ne courses. He estimates that at least 11 additional faculty members will be employed as a result of the new vocational courses, which in itself means a big boost for the community's econ- omy. Vaughan said the program which is attracting the most in- terest now is the rodeo program, an extracurricular acti- vity. The rodeo program will be offered to any student who attends Clarendon College. He said Interest from all over Texas, Oklahoma and New Mexico has been expressed in the rodeo sport. He predicted that rodeo alone will probably attract more new faces than any other factor. A full-time rodeo instructor, Jerry Fulton, was hired re- cently to run the program. It wlU be operated from the re- search farm east of Clarendon. Stock will be furnished by the college, and students may bring their own stock if they wish. Vaughan also said that a newly-planned girls basketball pro- gram is drawing much interested. Lloyd Waters, forinerly of New Mexico, has arrived at Clar- endon College to serve as student financial aid officer and high school contact officer. He replaces George Bourns, who will leave at the end of the summer. Plans mounting for July 4th Plans continue to mount this week for Donley County's brat)on. Starting times will be at 8:30 p..,., except for big celebration of the year, the annual Saint's Roost Cele- bration, scheduled for July 4 through 7 this year. Don Thornberry, president of the Outdoor Entertainment Association, the organization which sponsors the annual event, said that box seats are available for the rodeo and that they may be reserved by contacting Frank Wooten at Palmer Motor Company. A box for four performances is $13.50 plus regular admission charge, General admis. sion tickets are $1.50 for adults and 50 for children under 12. A limited number of parking spaces are available a- round the arena. They are $ for all four performances, and may be purchased from James Owens Saddle Shop. A parade will kick off the rodeo on Wednesday, July 4. Rodeo performances are to be held each night of the cele- Conservation District; Precinct 3 Commissioner Jess Fin- ley, and Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Bates, local residents who have worked hard on the project. The park will be financed with Revenue Sharing money which came to the county from Washing'ton. (Press Photo by Will Lowe) a 7:30 po m. performance Thursday night. Each performance will begin with a calf scramble for the kids, and the per- formances will include bareback bronc riding, saddle bronc riding, bull riding, barrel racing, calf roping, team roping, and wild mare races. Mrs. Peggy Day will be the rodeo secretary. The rodeo books will open Tuesday morning, July 3, at 8 a. m. A local group will appear on KGNC TV June 30 at 12:30 p. m. to promote the celebration. The Thursday night performance will feature events for the young cowboys and cowgirls. The rodeo will start an hour early on this night. Events will include a calf scramble, calf riding, steer riding, Junior barrel racing and a junior queen contest, based on the riding ability and showmanship of each young glrl. A horse show will begin at 9 a.m. Saturday and will last through the day. This should be an interesting addition to the show, Thornberry said. Dance Chairman Mike Smith has arranged for a variety of bands to play nightly during the celebration, Starting off Wednesday night, The Country Impressions will play. Thursday night, Jerry Wayne and The Country Image will play, and Friday night, recording star Johnny Bush and The Banderros will play. Saturday night, The Country Image will again play. Industrial boom seen for area A Dallas industrialist, in an exclusive interview with The Clarendon Press, has predicted that the biggest industrial boom in the state's history could become reality in the Tex- as Panhandle in the very near future, "The environmental groups of the state and national gov- ernments are starting to make it impossible for industry to operate economically in large metropolitan areas," the in- dustrial representative said. He said tests have proven that the Texas Panhandle is one of the few areas in the Southwest where industry might operate nearly pollution-free. "The altitude and wind in the Panhandle are such that debris from smoke-stacks will naturally be blown out of the atmosphere," he said. 'q don't think the environmentalists can even prove air pollution In the Panhandle." The Industrialist said that whtlelndustrialplants will have to increase In number yearly because of the steady in- crease In population worldwide, the ecology rulings will make it nearly Impossible tc operate many of the present factories in metropolitan areas. This means that plantswlll have to be built in record numbers away from the metro- politan areas. He predicted that the Texas Panhandle will get a major part of the industrial movement because of the wind and air conditions here, "The Panhandle may see an industrial boom bigger than any area has ever seen," the Dallas man said. Almost coincidental to this report, a Dallas-based reala- for made inquiries in Donley County towards the end of last week, seeing sites "sultable for industrial locatlons*" These inquiries were made to private individuals who own such sltes and no indication was made as to what type indus- tries these realators represented.