The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas on February 27, 1964 · Page 5
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February 27, 1964

The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas · Page 5

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Wellington, Texas
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Thursday, February 27, 1964
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Page 5
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THE WELLINGTON (TEXAS) LEADER Thursday, February 27, 1964 Study and Slides of Middle East Presented for Excelsior Glub A study of the Middle East, with emphasis on the City of Jerusalem, was given for members of the Excelsior Club on Thursday evening, Feb. 20 when Mrs. Claude McKinney was hostess. Mrs. J. F. Michael, program chairman, gave a .paper on "Jerusalem, the Divided City." Cecil Regier, county agent, who spent six months in the Middle East in 1955, showed slides he took in Jerusalem and other parts of the Middle East, and accompanied these with a commentary. •' Regier -lived in 'Iran under the International Farm Youth Exchange program, sponsored by the Four-H Foundation.. During the .business session, club officers were re-elected for (the coming term. These include Miss Rose Shadid, president; Mrs. Oleta Burquist, vice (president; Mrs. Denver Powell, secretary; Mrs. E. F. Bartlett, Thompson Guild Hostess Mrs. Joe Thompson was hostess to the Wesleyan Service Guild in her home on Feb. 17. Mrs. Mary Jones, president, presided. The meeting was opened with a prayer ! by "Mrs. F. E. Anderson. The devotional was brought by Mrs. Jennie Hokomb. " Mrs. Gorman Owens gave an introduction on plans for the new study, Three Spiritual Classics. The group planned to meet iat the church Monday evening, Feb. 24 to make a quilt to be given to one of the church homes. Present were Mrs. Thompson, Mrs. John Forbis, Mrs. Mary Jones, Mrs. F. E. Anderson, Mrs. Jennie Holcom'b, -Mrs. Rob Isbell, Mrs. Nannie Masten, Mrs. Pearl Aaron, Mrs. Lloyd Wooldridge, Mrs. W. C. Reeves, Mrs. Gorman Owens, Mrs. Barney Glenn, Mrs. E. F. iBartlett, Mrs. Jack Davis, Mrs. Richard Bailey, and Mrs. Marie Watkins. treasurer; and) Miss Sara Jones and Mrs. J. F. Michael, reporters. Refreshments were served to Miss Dorothy Robertson, Miss Edith Jackson, Mrs. Powell, Mrs. Michael, Mrs. Robert Bar- jenibruch, Mrs. Bartlett, Mrs. Bernice Welch, Miss Marie Shadid, Miss Rose Shadid, Mr. and Mrs. Regier,' and the hostess, Mrs. McKinney. Elizabeth Lucas * * i Lucas-Scarberry Engagement •Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Lucas of Electra are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Elizabeth, to Oloyce Scarberry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Scarberry .of Wellington. Vows will be exchanged Saturday evening, April 4, in the Electra Assembly of God. Miss Lucas is a graduate of Electra high school and attended Southwestern Junior College at Waxaha'chie. She is now employed toy the American National Bank in" Amarillo. Her fiance was graduated from high school here and attended West Texas State University. He is employed by Claude Morton of Amarilfo. Party Honors Lana Kaye Lacy Lana Kaye Lacy,, daughter of Mr. arid Mrs. Don 'iLacy, was honored with a party on her sixth 'birthday, Feb. 21 in the tiome of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Lacy. Various games were played before the opening of the gifts/ Refreshments of cake, , ; ice cream and punch were served to Kris and Kim Aaron*, Butehie and Sherrie Bowcom, Frederick Bush, Rhonda and Sue Keller, Allen arid Sharon Saied, Also Janee, Ranee, Cari and Toni Taylor, Clay Lacy, the lionoree and her grandmothers., Mrs. D. C. Lacy and Mrs. John Hamilton of Childress. Altar Society Meets Recently The Altar Society of Our Mother of Mercy Catholic Church met \ at the home of Mrs. Frank Hajek during the past week. ' •'• In the absence of the president, Mrs;- Henard Gray, the meeting was presid'ed over by the Parish Priest, Father Patrick Burke. . Other members present included Mrs. Jesse Peters, Mrs, Lucian Bearden, Mrs. Shields, Mrs. Harold Watkins, Mrs. Quinton Brewer, Mrs. Russell Yates, Mrs. Gus Allen, and the -hostess, Mrs. Frank Hajek. During the meeting ' Father Burke read a short paper on the history of the parish in this county. The earliest known Catholics in this area arrived here .in 1900, and "proceeded to grow steadily in number during the next 15 years, in spite of the handicap of not having a resident priest. Among these early pioneers of the Faith were C. B. Bover- ies, J. M. Shields and Edward O'Connell. Their h'opes and di-eams were finally realized in 1930, when the first church was consecrated here iby the then Bishop of Amarillo, .Rudolph Gerken. The parish has since grown to over 53 families, with a totail of well over 300 souls all told, Father Burke said. After refreshments had been served by the hostess and Mrs. Yates, Father Burke showed' colored slides of Rome and parts of Spain, taken during his world tour in 1950. ACCURATE REBOUND Straight to the waiting arms of three Rockettes came this rebound, as frustrated Tigerettes look on. With hands on the ball is Rockette high scorer Betty Courtney, and leaping with outstretched arms are Jan Glenn, No. 25, and Jane Orr, at right. The two players at left are not identified, No. 4 is Sara Coleman. The Rockettes victory over McLean girls gave them a tie for first place with Clarendon in District 2-A girls division —Photo by Jerry's Studio Mr. and Mrs. Lee Scarberry have returned after spending the last six weeks at Grand Lake, Okla. They visited with his brother and spent much time fishing. Mrs. Scarfberry caught 16 crappie one day and has a .picture to prove it. S * 1 T^ • 1 • oir Fertility •'••-••" •"'•. ••" . ' • " • : • . '" y - ; ' •/. is the breakthrough in Collingsworth's Agricultural Economy Proper use of fertilizer and building our soil fertility has given us increased yields in crop production we would have thought fantastic 5 years ago. We must maintain this increased fertility with knowledge and skill. It is up to us to learn about fertilizers and fertility, how to use them and what our land needs for greatest production. It is a change in our agricultural economy that may be as great as mechanization of the farm a generation ago. City State Bank keeps abreast the needs of farms and farmers, for this is the base of our economy. Now is the time for us to take advantage of this big break-through in agriculture . . . Make us your partner in your plans to increase the fertility of your soil. Luncheon for Lydia Class Mrs. R. L. Porter was hostess to members of the Lydia llass of First Baptist Church at the monthly luncheon Thursday, Feib. 20. Mrs. W. A. Morrow, president, conducted the business lession that followed the luncheon, and Mrs. Porter gave the devotional. A social hour followed. Attending were Mmes. Moi 1 row, Henry Davidson, W. E. Winters, Vada Vaughan, Ray Love, Nell Cook, J. L. Hays, Ben Brewer, Beatrice Jenkins, and the hostess, Mrs. Porter. Trained elephants recognize 20 to 25 different work commands. Bonnell-Weir Rites Planned Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Mears Bonnell of Dallas are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Miss Geraldine Edwina Bonnell to Robert Foster Weir, son of the Rev. and Mrs. Frank Weir of Sudan. The wedding ceremony will take place Friday, March 27 at As'bury Methodist Church, Dallas. Miss Bonnell attends McMurry Coll'ege and is a member of Delta Beta Epsilon social club, Kappa Delta Pi and Sigma Tau Delta. Her fiance also is a student in McMurry, where he is president of Forum, secretary of Ko Sari men's social club, and a member of Sigma Tau Delta. He was graduated from Wellington high school, and the family lived here while the Rev. Mr. Weir was pastor of Wellington First Methodist Church. Recent visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John McGill were their children, Mr. and Mrs. Johnny McGill Jr., of Denver, Colo.; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond McGill and children of Amai-illo, and Aeuben McGill of Lubbock. •Mr. and 1 Mr®. O. V. Goad of Oklahoma City visited last week in t<he home of his sister, Mr. and Mrs. John McGill. Mrs. Don Hood and' son Marc of Lubbock spent the past week end with her mother, Mrs. L. E. Gribble and Mr. and 1 Mrs. James Richardson. Attend the Soil Fertility Meeting Tuesday, March 3,2 p. m. City State Bank In Wellington Over 50 Years of Dependable Banking Service Shamburger Lumber Co. for the best in Best Values... Best Selection Featuring for February ULTRAWALL 3 39 each ULTRAWAU. Pantls In bl« 4'xt' sti* that covm faster U From wall paneling headquarters, here's exciting news for finishing or remodeling any room. You must come in and see these beautiful new ULTRAWALL Panels for yourself! They give you the wrvm exotic look of woodgrains, but at terrific savings! That's right, get the look of wood for lots less. And fire-resistant ULTRA- WALL goes up easily, no sawing or planing— it's pre-decorated, too, no painting! Visit our store today and see ULTRAWALL in patterns of Java Teak, Scandia, or Club Walnut. ULTRA* WALL is « fabulous February Feature! Come In today! SEE US FOR "WALL TO WALL" SERVICE ON ANY REMODELING PROJECT CIILINft Till. Pan.ling walli? Put up • beautiful new calling at th* sam* tint*. W« ctrry hug* selection of n*w*it pattcrni, Including acoustic*) ctiling tiUi. NEED A CONTRACTOR? If you'r* not • weekend ear- penter, we'll gladly arcing* for *xp*rt professional con* tractors to do th* job for you. FINANCING. We'll arrange *asy t.rmi to fit your family budget. So don't w»it, *njoy y«ur i hom§ mora new, Com* In and talk It over today. Shamburger lumber Co., /nc LASTS THROUGH MARCH 7 Shurfresh 2 Lbs. Cheese Spread 69<E Til II • Chunk Style **f TUNA 4 f ° H Shurfine No. 21/2 can — Peaches 4% $1 Shurfine, Golden Pak 12 oz. -— CORN 7 f»r $1 SHURFINE Ct. Bl. Lake 4-Sv. 303 can GREEN BEANS 5 for $1.00 SHURFINE — 46 oz. can TOMATO JUICE 4 for $1.00 SHUKFINE PEANUT BUTTER, 18 oz. jar __ 49g SOFLIN — 4-roll Pak TOILET TISSUE 12 rolls $1.00 SHURFINE — STRAWBERRY, 18 oz. PRESERVES 2 for 89* SHURFINE — 24 oz. GRAPE JUICE 2 for 79* SHURFINE — No. 303 can FRUIT COCKTAIL 4 for $1.00 SHURFINE — 12 oz. ^ LUNCHEON MEAT _____ 2 for 79* SHURFINE — 4 oz. VIENNA SAUSAGE 5 for $1.00 SHURFINE — Elbo 2 Ibs. ~~ Macaroni or Spaghetti 2 for 79* SHUKFINE — Sprs. all^jr. cut — 300 can ASPARAGUS 4 for $1.00 SHURFINE — Med.—Wide—Ex-Wide NOODLES. 12 oz ,. 3 for 69* SHURFINE — 32 oz. WAFFLE SYRUP 2 for 79* SHURFINE — Fresh Kosher or Plain Dill PICKLES, 48 oz. __- -__-._ 49* SHURFINE — No. 303 can * SPINACH 7 for $1.00 SHURFINE —- Frozen Spears, 10 oz. BROCCOLI 5 for $1.00 SHURFINE — Whole Baby, Frozen OKRA f 10 oz. 5 for $1.00 SHURFINE — Early Harvest PEAS, No. 303 can . 5 for $1.00 SHURFRESH — 1 Ib. MARGARINE 6 for $1.00 ENERGY POWDERED DETERGENT, 47 oz. 49* SHURFINE—Asst'd Flav. — 12 oz. LOW CAL POP 6 for 49* SHURFINE — No. 300 can PORK & BEANS 9 for $1.00 SHURFRESH — Sweet-Buttermilk BISCUITS, 8 oz 4 for 29* SHURFINE — Frozen Green Baby LIMAS, 10 oz 5 for $1.00 SHURFINE FLOUR, 10 Ib. popcr bag 69* Shurfine Frozen—Broccoli Spears, Whole Okra, Mixed Vegetables, Green Limas 5 for $1.00 SHURFINE SHORTENING 50* 3 Pound Can +J if SHURFINE—Reg. or Drip COFFEE Pound can 63* SHURFINE CATSUP 14 oz. 6 $ 1 V FOR I SHURFINE MILK <

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