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The Clarendon Enterprise
Clarendon, Texas
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November 15, 1973     The Clarendon Enterprise
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November 15, 1973
 

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The Clarendon Press, November 15, Page8 i e VOTING DELEGATES to the district FTA meeting Included Mark Boothe, Jennie Barbee, Pat Trout, Tracy Cagle and Mac Thornberry. Time to pay tribute to agriculture industry November--a month steeped in tradition, a time of harvesting, a time for thanksgivingl And what better time than to pay tribute to the great agricultural industry in Texas for the high quality food and fiber products that are available to consumers. That's why November has been designated as "Food and Fiber Appreciation Month," points out Dr. William Vastine, economist in marketing and food distribution for the Texas Agricultural Extension Service. "Farmers and ranchers and those engaged in processing and distributing food and fiber products deserve a great deal of credit for the everyday miracle of feeding and clothing the people of this state and nation," contends Vast,he. "And, with Texas being a leading state in exporting agricuRural products, we are now providing food and fiber for many other countries as well." According to the Texas A&M University System specialist, consumers in the United States spent more than $125 billion for food in 1972, making food retailing the nation's largest retail industry. In Texas the amount totaled about $6.4 billion. Vast,he attributes this continued growth in the food industry to increased per capita disposable income for a growing population and the increased demand for services associated with food. Unemployment is down and with more than 40 per cent of all wives now working, eating out and convenience foods are also adding to the boon in the food industry. "With present-day technology and expertise, agricultural producers now account for only about five per cent of the nation's population. Yet, they do an effÉcient job; in fact, they produce enough food and fiber for themselves and more than 50 other people," notes the economist. "Yet, as more and more generations /of families become further removed from farm and ranch life, agricultural producers are sometimes forgotten and their role in our society and economy is overshadowed by other 'more contemporary' events and happenings. "But they along with the people engaged in the overall agribusiness industry continue to be the backbone of this country, providing waht is so often taken for granted--high quality food and fiber products," Vastine points out. I Frankie and Granville MeAnest hosted a house full of relatives Sunday. Those enjoying all of the hospitality and the scrumptious noon-day meal were Mrs. D. T. Smailwood, Mr. and Mrs. Deen Davis of O'Donnel; Mr. and Mrs, Kenneth Crouch and children, Kelly, Christie and Cody of Lamesa; J. L. Riley; Ronnie and Melinda McAnear and children, Todd and Jennifer; Bill and Claudine Todd; and the host and hostess, Frankie and Granville. CLARENDON CONSOLIDATED INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT : STATEMENT OF CASH RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS FOR THE FISCAL Y,EAR ENDED AUGUST 31,, 1973 [ OpNING CASH pLANCE. 9-I-72 ,RECEIPTS I0 Local Sources 20 County Sources 30 State Sources 40 Federal Sources 50 Sale of Bonds 60 Loans 70 Sale of Property 80 Incoming Transfers 85 Interfund Transfers Returned Checks Investments Sold Tot#l Cash Receipts Totl Fund vailable ,SBURSENTS ..... Budgetary Disbursements Retirement of Current Loans Food Service Fund Student Activity Fund Interfund Transfers Investments Purchased Inventory Purchases Prior Year Payables Liquidated Total Cash Disbursemnts ,LOSING CASH BALANCE, 8r31-7_/3 LESS: Accounts Payable, 8-31-73 UNENCUMBERED CAS BALANCE. 8-!-73 ADD: Temporary Investments and Time Depostts,.Balances at 8-31-73 Accounts Receivable INENUIERE D FUND BALANCE. 8-31,73 (1) Due C,A.F, frora L,M, $ 9,704 Other (Budget) CAMPAIGN COMM1TrEE at the district FrA meeting included Liz Bmmley, Karen Burgess, Shirley Wise, Mona Robinson, Ralph MeGarity, Roy Monroe, Mark Booths and Mac Thornberry. State Representative Phil Cotes told a Baylor University audience that "Rural Texas will want a State Constitution that will allow us to meet today's challenges/' Rep. Cates discussed the "Role of the House of Representatives in Constitutional Revision" and "The Expected Reception of the New Constitution in Rural Texas" this week at Baylor University in Waco. "The problems of our small towns and rural areas are not the same as Dallas or Houston, but are tied to each other. The New Constitution for Texas will cover both rural and urban Texas. It would allow each area the flexibility to meet the needs faced by each." "Rural Texans will not accept just any new constitution." Rep. Cotes said, "We will demand that the new constitution be a clear improvement over the present Constitution. We will not forfeit the control of the ballot box over our elected officials." "With the view of the debt of our Federal Government, the "pay as you go" policy is as guarded as any provision found in the present Constitution," Rep. Cotes stated• "Taxes will always be viewed with a jaundice eye. A living is earned with hard work, and will only be given to the tax-collector when certain of the need. Taxes must be fairly and equally assessed. Those who make their living from their land should not be taxed for what it might be used for in later days." "While understanding the need for mass transit in Houston, rural Texans still need good farm-to-market roads and good highways to move their products and travel from'town to town." CANDIDATES FOR offlee at the district FTA meeting included PARTICIPATING in the skit at the district FTA meeting were Mona Robinson and Mac Thornberry. Mona won her post, and Shauna Hardin, Terry Saye, Cindy Price, Tracy Cagle, Jan Mac ran unsuccessfully for state office. Barbee, Mona Robinson and Kim Newhouse. Cates discusses new constitution "The rural Texas I know still wants an education for their Interest & Sinking Fund ,  3,176 49,740 children that will Help those children meet the needs of the society they will live in," Rep. Cotes inserted. "The role of the House of Representatives, as such, is almost finished in the task of Constitutional Revision," Rep. Cates noted• "For on January 8th the House of Representatives and the Texas Senate will meet as one body-as members of the 1974 Constitutional Convention of Texas," Rep. Cates continued, pointing out that the voters of Texas had issued a call for a convention with a.resounding 500,000 plus majority in November of 1972. ' .... "The Revision Commission has been the hardest working commission I have ever witnessed. Their public hearings, study, research, and recommendations will be worth more than we will ever know in completing the revision process• The public interest they have spawned and the public education they have created may be one of the most important keys in the Convention's understanding what the public wants and the public understanding what the convention finally passes." "As the convention delegates, we will be working as one body, not two, we will be constitutional convention, not a legislature. There is a difference-and that difference is this-a Legislature sets laws that govern people and their everyday lives. The Convention will spell out the authority that the people of Texas are willing to give to their elected officials. And, it will be the "New Constitution for Texas" that will be setting up the framework of state and local government, hopefully for the next century. And, that is the challenge we all face in January, 1974." Other Fund s :}(4,980).. STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION 1,267 ..... OPERATING FUND State Food Student & County Local Trans- Service Activity Av@lable Maintenance portation Fund Fund  I,359  -O- (2i166) @, 172 197,294 26,692 19,913 1,102 57,883 195,223 21,583 15,070 47,000 472 1,621 7,616 ' ,5.B,8 449,226 21,3 41,76@ 19,9! 3 5,985 450,585 21,583 39,596. 20,085 58,985 444,681 21,583 19,715 51t007 54i183 46,690 Totals $ (2,439) 1,267 1,367 ....... 447,295 3,290 (1) 12,34 (9,055) 293,639 1,102 302,755 47,000 472 1,621 8,883 12,996 38,04 58,985 21.583 12,996 655,472 ! 8,016 653,033 / 11,462 583,401 38,404 19,715 7,616 8,883 1,347 38,404 .... 1975 6,690 19,078, , 651,750 1,192 370 7,493 (11,062) 1,283 (2) ,267 !3,612 1,192 370 6,226 (11,062) (12,329) \\; (2) 1.267 9,70 f ,O- S (7.78) S -0. $ 1.192 $ 370 S 6.226 S(1.358) (2) Due Local Maintenance fglmlattecest and Sinking for error 10,9.71 S(1.358) in distribution of taxes. : .......................... ::: ......... ::::::::::ii /' ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: >::i i.".'(!i .:  ::iii. " iI :i.i::: .:;!:!:::. .?:::$ :: :  .'.'$: .'.'i ..,........ ,..¢¢..,:.. > ,:v. iii::i::i:#!i::!::i::i!::i::iii::i::i::ii:ii! i':i:::*i: ....... :i::i:::i" ... :i:i ..... PITCHIN'... Florida Weeki Washes mermaids Genie Young and Peggy Benham show how to "Pitch in!" in support of the national clean- up campaign. Ecology flag in background is the attraction's way of saying: "We keep it clean." ,r Family ITEM: Foods and nutrition specialists say that variety both among and within the Basic 4 food groups is the most impor- tant single principle in assuring a proper diet. Daily recommen- dations include: four servings of bread or cereal; four servings of fruit or vegetables; two or three cups of milk plus other dairy products; and two, 3-ounce serv- ings of meat, fish or poultry. ITEM: In the United States we waste about two-thirds of a pound of food a day for each person living here. ITEM: Our nation's litter bill is more than one billion dollars a year. Picking up a ton of litter costs $88, four times more than if it were collected as properly dis- posed-of residential trash. ITEM: Color is coming back to upholstered furniture. Manufac- turers are introducing chairs and sofas in bright greens, bright and lemon yellows, blues and orange- red combinations• 39 from here go to district FTA On November 2, Miss Betty Veach and 39 Clarendon High School and 2 sponsors (Mrs. Melvin Mrs. Tommie Saye) traveled to Canyon to attend the District XV1 Convention. The Clarendon Chapter of running Mona Robinson for the office of District and she now holds the office for 1973-74. She competed other students in the district. The convention consisted of 3 general sessions. In the general session, Shauna Hardin, Dist. XVI Historian gave a response. In the second general session was of officers. Our voting delegates, Tracy Cagle, Pat Barbee, Mac Thornberry, and Mark Boothe, participated. work of our campaign committee put forth paid off in the of Mona Robinson for Historian. Workshops were different schools and Clarendon High hosted the Relations workshop with Shauna Hardin in charge. The general session summarized the events of the day. In the second general session the convention also had to see who would represent the district as a candidate office. Mac Thornberry was a candidate for a state Our campaign committee worked hard and long to get elected. They were Liz Bromley, Karen Burgess, Shirley Mona Robinson, Mac Thornberry, Manager, Mark Monroe and Ralph McGarity. N A skit was presented to introduce Mona to the Shauna Hardin, Terry Saye, Cindy Price, Tracy Barbee and Kim Newhouse presented Mona. Many thanks to Mrs. Melvin Boothe, Mrs. Tommie John Holland, bus driver, for their help. Clarendon High School is extremely proud of 1972-73 Dist. XVI Historian and Mona Robinson, XVI Historian and all who help to make the F.T.A. successful. The chapter is selling personalized Christmas cards money for the State Convention in Dallas in campaign runs until November 16. Contact any F.T.A. or Miss Veach. Your aid is greatly SARAH CLINE ..... Clarendon College Hbrery gbrary without her. [Press Photo by Richard Allen] Miss Cline a of library at CC By DAVID EVERMAN "! believe in the right of everyone to read and to Miss Sarah Cline, the Librarian at Clarendon College. sentence she explained why she chose teaching. "If you're going to be in the l'm concerned it's the only part of it." Having been in the college library for 8 years, Miss Cline has left her "The old library was unspeakable," she declared but arrival at Clarendon the library has doubled its moved to new quarters, started an audio-visual faculty, added microfilm and equipment, such as printers and now has a photo-copy machine. She the credit of the library's improvement to the the board of regents. "They know the value of a support it," she said. The college library also furnishes reference Clarendon High School, and has been receiving mote for community service. The library usually plays more area high school class groups, mostly the classes are researching term papers. Miss Cline freshman orientation sessions to incoming students, them this past semester. Miss Cline started her career in the Schools and Raymondville. After two years, she teaching and took a job as a bookkeeper, and auditing time and cost for a construction firm, workin Colorado and California. After the war, she worked as  in the ASC office in Silver,on, and even bought winter. She started teaching again in Silver,on in being moreor less drafted into the ranks of teaching teacher hortage. After another couple of years decked ogdt back into the library, and got her from East Texas State University. She came to year and has been running the library ever since, one other faculty member and with student As hobbies, Miss Cline grows roses and ve crochets. She is a Country and Western Music claim to an extensive Bob Wills collection. She has family farm at Silveon, where she raises sorghum, cotton and beef. Miss Cline is not quite a women's libber, but does being for women's rights. 'Tve made my own with occasion to compete in men's fields and wage discrimination. Some laws, like the Homestead was repealed during this last election, are archaiC" ?he