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Newspaper Archive of
The Clarendon Enterprise
Clarendon, Texas
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October 25, 1973     The Clarendon Enterprise
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October 25, 1973
 

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the legal rights Texas' 18-year-olds recently received right to sign legally binding contracts. this right received less publicity than some others, affects older teens," Mrs. Doris Myers, home specialist with the Texas Agricultural Extension Texas A&M University System, noted. in the 18-21 year-old age groups will face increased to buy items on installment or time-payment plans. seniors have long beensubjected to strong sales s for pots and pans, silver, china, life insurance and other of 'adult life.' Now the pressure shifts to and high school seniors." Aug. 27, when someone under 21 signed a contract to an item, the contract wasn't legally enforcable, the The Clarendon Press, October 25, Page 11 8-year-olds warned Prce" cost in re binding contract,'; , c ases give farmers ,ns,ght o.. Green and Naomi Green made a business trip to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Catoe from El Paso visited Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Rhoades. dds will be held responsible as adults. gers, on the other hand, have been considered ardless of age--for some time in Texas." Myers advised young adults to think carefully before contracts for home furnishings, insurance, new or used and items on installment plans. x--rental leases also are binding, she added. read--and understanda contract before signing it. if any part isn't clear. extremely important to know the total cost of an item, credit--annual percentage rate and dollar cost. determine penalty charges for late payments and repossession for nonpayment is a possibility. contract with blank spaces--or one filled out in the specialist emphasized. signing any contract, consider how much money you as well as how much is spent for other things on a regular Be sure some is left Over for emergencies. 'In contracts--as in voting and other majority-age gal rights carry responsibilities." George Shields of Lelia Lake was visited last week by Garrigan, Mrs. Shields' mother. Mr. and Mrs. Roy also visited. Both Mrs. Carrigan and the Wilsons are New Orleans, Louisiana. COLLEGE STATION--"Who's on first, what's on second?" "Some farmers and ranchers may be in a quandary over the present state of affairs, but the ball game hasn't changedmjust the rules," says Cecil Parker, economist with the Texas Agricultural Extension Service. "For the first time in a long while, agricultural producers find themselves in a situation where both costs and prices are rising. In recent years, production costs have risen while prices received for agricultural products remained generally stable. But now prices are also moving up and producers are finally seeing the outcome of the ball game in a different light." The Texas A&M University System economist points out that farm prices, costs and demands for farm products have reached a new plateau during the first half of 1973. But how long will this situation continue? Parker expects present conditions in the farm economics picture to continue until at least 1975. "Record crops are expected this year and in 1974 and there should be no drastic change in domestic and foreign demands for agricultural commodities during the next two years." According to the economist, U.S. farmers could realize a gross income of about $85 billion this year. This would be a 23 percent, or $19.5 billion, increase over 1972. Of course, production expenses have also shown a record increase and could be up about $12 billion by the end of the year. During the first six months of 1973, costs of farm-originated production inputs--feed, seed and feeder cattleaveraged 35 percent above the first half of 1972. At the same time, production inputs of non-farm origin--fertilizer, fuel, equipment -- in- creased only 7 percent during the first half of 1973 compared to the same period last year. What do the coming months hold as far as farm costs are concerned? "Record crops this fall should lower feed costs somewhat," believes Parker. "However, the prices of those input items not originating on the farm will continue at a high level and may even increase due to increased production costs." Amarillo Tuesday. Mrs. T. A. Nelson, Sr. and T. A. Nelson, Jr. from Phoenix, Arizona visited Sunday morning with Mrs. Ollie Nelson and Mrs. Bonnie Koontz. Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Mahaffey and Mrs. Kate Jones from McLean had supper with Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Shannon in Clarendon Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Pink Marshell from Clarendon visited Saturday morning with Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Rhoades. Miss Mary Clay from Canyon was home from West Tends University this weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Nuford Dill made a business trip to Memphis Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mihaffey and Hugh visited Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Donald Odom and Mr. and Mrs. Glynn HeRon. Mrs. Horace Green made a trip to Amarillo and Lubbock Thursday. She brought Beth Green from Texas Tech back home with her. T. A. Nelson, Jr. from Phoenix, Arizona, spent several days last week with his mother, Mrs. T. A. Nelson, and in Lelia Lake with his sister, Mr. and Mrs. John Just and family and went home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Loren Roades, Barry, and Rholmda from Amarillo visited her daddy Clayde Butler and visited in the Medical Center Nursing Home with Mrs. Austin Rhoades Saturday and stopped by to visit with Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Rhoades. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Shannon and sister, Mrs. Kate Jones from McLean, visited in Saint Jo, Texas with his mother, Mrs. Shannon. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Odom and family went to Guthrie Sunday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Benny Pettiet. Mr. Rol/ert Partain visited Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Nuford Dill. Mr. and M.Bemlo Green, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Green, Beth Green Morris End Ben had dinner at Mr. and Mrs. Horace Green's and Ellen's home Sunday. MARRIAGE ANDTHE HOME About here the men are always saying, "Amenl AmenI", while the women are accusing the Apostle Paul of being an old bachelor who didn't know what he was talking about, and then the Apostle says, "Husbands, love your wives, even as Christ, also loved the church, and gave hlmsd[ for it" [Eph. 5:25]. Now men, that's a lot of level Christ died for the church. The Apostle is saying that a man ought to love his wife enough to die for her if necessary. This is a little more involved, fellows, than ruling the little lady with a rod of iron. The word Paul used for "love" means to put her before yourself. It means to prefer her before yourself. It means to think of her before you think of yourself. It means to consider her wishes, her desires, her comforts, before you do your own. And while you are catching your breath, men, the Apostle Paul going on up there!" g your farm inventory?. This is The home was the first institution of mankind and was ordained by God himself. There has always been down through the centuries a vast difference between the Biblical concept of marriage and the home and the various cultures of the nations of the world. This is no less true today. The Biblical concept of the home has ceased to be the concept vf our modern American culture if it ever was. To say the least, the Biblical concept is greatly blurred through what we see today. The things the Bible says about marriage and the .home sound strange to many people. The Apostle Paul discussed the Biblical concept of marriage and the home with the Christian church of his day. He pointed out that the Christian concept is distinctive. The Christian home, according to the Apostle, is to be an example of the teachings of Jesus Christ. The Christian home, 'being this, is thereby different from the customs and culture of the times. This wos so in the pagan culture of the Greek-Roman world. It is true today [Epheslans 5:22-33]. good time to review your insurance stored crops, livestock and farm and buildings. We can low-cost, package farm insur- at ORPP The Apostle Paul used Christ's love and concern for his church as an example of the love and concern that the Christian home is to demonstrate [Eph. 5:22-23]. He discusses the roles of the wife and husband and in that order. The wife is to submit herself to her husband as unto the Lord. Most modern women, where this is concerned, say, "Now wait just a minutel" The next statement of the Apostle even sounds more preposterous to the modern woman: "For the hushend is the head of the wife, even as Owlst is the head of the church." He closes his discussion of the wife's role by saying, "And the wife see that she reverence her husband." [v 33]. WALT KNORPP PH. 874-3521 Back the youth of Clarendon as they seek to serve the Lord. Friday evening services: 10:00 p.m. or following the football game. says, "So ought men to love their wives as their own bodies. He that loveth his wife loveth hlmsoiL For no man ever yet hated hls own flesh, but nourlsheth and chorisheth it..." [Eph. 5:2&29.] Men, if you need an explanation of this, you're too immature to be married. Let me spell it out for you anyway. It means that if you hurt that little lady, you are destroying your own flesh. Ladies, the Apostle Paul wasn't such an old blow-hard after all, was he? You need to remember that the same Bible that tells your husband to love you so much also tells you to submit yourself to him in love (considering him first, putting him first, thinking first of his welfare). This isn't all. The Apostle says that when you leave home to get married that you ought to really leave home: "For this cause shall a man leave his father and mother, and shall he Joined uato his wife, and they two shall he one flesh" [Eph. 5:31]. This means that you leave room and dad and all the kiss-and-kin. Your wife is first. That man you married comes first. You two are starting a new home, a new family unit. To go running back to mom and dad every time a little trouble comes up is taboo. It also says that mom and dad ought to keep their nose out of their kids business, fusses, and marriage problems and let them work them out for themselves. Parents with good intentions have caused a lot of divorces. Does all of this sound strange to you? This is the Biblical concept of marrige and home building. This is what the Christian home is to be. This is how it is to operate. This is how Christian husbands and wives are to relate to each other. Those who operate in this fashion seldom have to see a lawyer or a marriage counselor. Things work themselves out in an atmosphere of love and devotion of the husband for his wife and the wife for her husband. Why not try it God's way? You might be surprised at the results. Saturday evening services: 8:00 p.m. - followed by fun, refreshments, games. Sunday services: Ooug Yarbrough Music Leader 11:00 a.m. 7:00 p.m. Sandwiches in the Fellowship Hall.at 5:00 p.m. Rev. Burton Mclarmon Mr. and Mrs. Doss Finley visited in Clarendon Saturday with Mrs. Lillie Knox. Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Porter and James from Skellytown visited this weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Benny Clay and Mary. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Reid from Claude visited Friday morning with Mr. and Mrs. Nuford Dill. Mr. and Mrs. ethel Elliott visited in Amarillo Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Bronson. Mrs. James Hall from Clarendon visited with Mr. and Mrs. Horace Green and Ellen Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Dane Perdue and Kathren from Levelland spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Mahaffey. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mahaffey and Hugh visited them Saturday evening, then the H. S. Mahaffeys and the Dane Perdues went to Canyon Sunday to see Miss Dana Perdue, who is in school at West Texas. Mrs. Eudora Joyner of Amarillo came Sunday morning and is spendinga few days with her mother and sister, Mrs. Ollie Nelson and Mrs. Bonnie Koontz. Mrs. Ben Lovell from Goodnight visited Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Nuford Dill. Mr. and Mrs; Doss Finley and Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Rhoades went to Claude to visit and play eighty-eight with Mr. and Mrs. John Butler Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Wendle Cumble and girls from Amarillo spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Clovis Bible. Gale Gray from FarweU was home over the weekend. Morris and Ben Green from Amarillo spent the weekend with- their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Green and Ellen. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mahaffey had dinner in Clarendon with Mr. and Mrs. Louis McLaughlin and Nancy Friday. The AshLola Needle Club met Thursday, October 18th, with five members and one visitor. The hostess served jello, whip cream, cookies, coffee and iced tea to mesdames Clara Finley, Addirene Mahaffey, Ismnell Gray, Sue Rhoades and Veda Mahaffey. Our next meeting will be Thursday, November 1 st, in the home of the hostess, Mrs. Clara Finley. There will be a forty-two party and covered dish supper at the Ashtola Community Center Saturday, October 27th. Hostesses will be Mrs. H. S. Mahaffey and Mrs. John Butler. We will eat at 7:30 p.m. Will see you all next week. Steer This Butch Strickland Youth Activities Leader Way By Roddy Klinnert When two ears meet on a nmamw mountain road, the driver coming down should back up -- It's safer than backing down. S@e@S Drivers who pass the standard vls/on test may have other visual problems -- such as faulty depth perception, glare blindness or tunnel vision -- that crmfle driving troubles. New ear owners: remove the price sticker from side window as soon as pouible. Sticker edvertlsos n brand-new ear with a brand-new spare tire in the trunk -- ready cash for a thief. Attention brides: in some states, you have to provide marriage certiflesto for proof before you can put your new name on a driver's license. If you habitmdly take turns too buR, your tires may become prematurely scuffed. *e*ee If your tires aren't as pod as they should he, come to Reddy's 06 for a good buy on new ones. Protect yourself with fine rubber on your ear. ****4 RODDY'S 66 Highway 287 East Clarendon, Texas / Have you heard about Gena's Boutique in Claude? You are always welcome check our stock. Having a sale--pant suits,, dresses, Jlewelry, mater,als, and ,nger,e. Store: 226-5271 phone: Home 944-3273 FirstBaptist Church Baggerman, Owner