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The Clarendon Enterprise
Clarendon, Texas
July 2, 2015     The Clarendon Enterprise
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July 2, 2015

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PAGE 4 Bulldog Schedule THE DONLEY COUNTY LEADER, CLARENDON, TEXAS / THURSDAY, JI4LY 2, 2015 ONE TEACHI R GETS RAISE; OTHERS MAY The professio of peda- gogues will be pleased to learn Is Part Filled Seven Heavy Games Matched By Clarendon College For Fall. Believing strongly enough that the Clarendon College would not be moved from its present location,* the Athletic Department of Clarendon Col- lege has made plans for a heavy season of football with the Bull- dogs for the fall months. Seven games have been matched and all of them are such that then will more than prove the mettle of the Bulldog team. Three games have been matched with members of the T.I.A.A., and it is hoped that another can be secured to allow the Bulldogs to be in the run-off at the close of the season The college hoped to secure their entrance into the T.I.A.A, this spring and are bending all their efforts in that direction at this time. The Amarillo promotors have completed arrangements whereby the Bulldogs will meet the team from the Texas Techno- logical College on Amarillo ter- ritory on October 22nd. This will be the first time these two teams can be seen in action in Ama- What they lacked in judge- ment was made up for energy when burglars raided a number of drug stores for narcotics in the Panhandle a few days ago, including Norwood Pharmacy. It is believed that the bur- glars entered the local pharmacy through a skylight. Eight bottles of narcotics were missing. The safe and other merchandise was not molested, Sheriff Wright stated. The attempt to saw a way through the roof to narcotics in a Memphis drug store ended in failure because the burglars sawed through the roof of a pic- ture show instead. They missed their booty by 15 feet. Two men entered a Pampa drug store, one of whom pur- chased "corn piaster." At his request, he was given permission to go behind the prescription case and apply a plaster to his foot. After the men had departed, the druggist found his stock of narcotics depleted. Donley County Leader, June 19, 1941. Joey & Brenda Lee Lee's Insurance PO Box 189 Clarendon, Texas 79226 806.874.2130 HOME AUTO LIFE COMMERCIAL CLARENDON COLLEGE FOOTBALL TEAM 1918: Front row: John Stephens, Sam Braswell, Jr., mascot, Matt Nobel. Second row: Wesley Barringer, Monte Page, Heck Harris, Raymond Harrah, Ewing Ferguson, William McClellan, Murray Long. Third row: Colin McLaren, Ray loftis, Charles Ferguson, Porter Stinnett, Earl Newland, Bonne Stephens, Earl Loftis, Kenneth Pope. Fourth row: Noah Meads, Clifford Long, Herman Smith, Pitzer Baker, Derrell Hansard, Wallace Wilson, Frank Stockings, Kleber Wells, Oscar Easley, Coach LE. Gribble. ENVEkeRIS ARCmVE HOTO rillo and it proves quite a feather in the cap of the Bulldogs to be secured to play then on neutral territory. The present planned sched- ule does not include the games that are played annually with Wayland Baptist College. These will be placed on the schedule at a later date. Another games has been tentatively matched with the Hill Billies of Brownwood, but due to a mix up of dates, the affair has been cancelled. A move is under way to secure this game at a later date if possible. Clarendon people will notice with delight that the Thanksgiving Day game will be played here and that the Burton disciples will again have the opportunity of meeting their old rivals from Decaur, the former home of Coach Burton. The schedule is as follows: September 24, West Texas State Teachers College at Tri- State Fair and Exposition, Ama- rillo. October 1, McMurry Col- lege at Abilene. October 7, New Mexico Military Institute here. October 22, Texas Techno- logical College at Amarillo. October 28, Panhandle Aggies, Goodwell, Oklahoma here. November 5, Abilene Chris- tian College at Abilene. November 24, Decatur Bap- tist College here. Further additions are to be made in the schedule as the con- tracts are signed and presented to the Athletic Department of the College. Clarendon News, Feb. 17, 1927. *Editor's note: The above sched- ule never came to pass. Despite opti- mism to the contrary, the Methodist conference initiated a doomed plan to move Clarendon College to Amarillo. After 29 years as a church school, CC began its 1927fall session as a munici- pal junior college. Churches Getting On More Modern Plane That the churched are get- ting on a more modern plane is evident in that they are using the columns of newspapers for display advertisement more and more each year. The local Church of Christ did some effective work in this line recently. In this issue the Methodist Sunday school is using half page to acquaint the public with facts which they feel the public should know. Trade journals reaching our desk report the fact that numerous churches have adopted this means of informing the public of what they are doing and what they propose or want to do. And why not? It is more effective than window posters or a mere announcement. More people read papers now than ever before, hence the best way to reach the public is thru the papers. Clarendon News, Sept. 13, 1920 Our great nauon was born on this day in 1776, founded on the principles that all people are created equal and have certain unalienable rights. We're proud and blessedto live in a country where the ideals of freedom, liberty and the pursuit of happiness are embraced: Please have a wonderful and safe holiday, and see you at the Saints' Roots Celebration & Rodeo. Join us in showin8 our pride {or America ] t3 ilyin8 t3our fla8 this holiday. Happtj Independence Day! Your Touchstone Energy" Cooperative that one teacher, of course two will share si. ce one is a daughter of the other, has been informed of a sure [enough raise in salary. Prof. LI H. Mullins who is teaching at Giles this season received a rOessage from Oklahoma Saturday saying the land in which Mrsi Mullins has an interest had beSn leased for eighty thousand lollars. Mr. Mullins will complete his present contract but would! not promise to teach another day after expi- ration of the present contract. He expects to invest irta good farm and spend the remainder of his days in peace. Clarendon News, J~pri122, 1920 REV. W. A. ALLEN is still very much interestdd in a cream- ery for ClarendonI He says he has already promised the cream from 350 cows, aad that if the Board of Trade 6r some rep- resentative businegs man will take the matter up With the Niss- ley creamery company in Fort Worth, a practical Creamery man will come up to make the deal. Clarendon Chron!cle, July 1, ]903 4: