The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas on April 2, 1964 · Page 9
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The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas · Page 9

Wellington, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 2, 1964
Page 9
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Page 9 article text (OCR)

Here Friday Wellington, Memphis Share Track Honors Wellington seventh and ninth graders won their divisions of the Junior High invitational track meet staged here Friday, March 27. while ithe Memphis team won the edghth grade division 1 . Four schools participated— WeMngton, Clarendon, Memphis and Hollis, junior high coach Harvey Millsap said. Wellington's seventh grade team amassed 58 points, while Clarendon was second, Hollis third and Memphiis fourth. ^Memphis had 42 points to win (the eighth grade division, with Hollis second', Clarendon third and Wellington fourth. Forty-five points .gave Wellington the ninth grade division while Holis came in second, Memphis third and Clarendon fourth. High individual /winner was Johnny Vaughan, Wellington seventh grader, who came in with five blue ribbons, four for individual winnings and the other as a member of the 880 yard relay team. Seventh Grade 100-yard dash: first. Fowler of Memphis, 12.6; second, Jim Clark of Wellington; third, Monroe of Clarendon; fourth, Francis of Hollis. 220-yard dash: Johnny Vaughan of Wellington, 26.7; second, Fowler of Memphis; third, Jim Clark of Wellington; fourth, (Land of Clarendon. 660-yard run: first, Joe Brock of Wellington, 1:48.9; second, Mooring of Clarendon; third, Thorniburg of Clarendon; and fourth, Monroe of Clarendon. 440-yard relay: first, Clarendon, 59.6; second, Hollis; third, Wellingotn, team members Chuck Wilbur, Jesse Morrison, Terry Hanna, and' Tony Gonzales; fourth, Memphis. 880-yard relay: first, Wellington, 2:1.4, team, members: Johnny Vaughan, Gary Brewer, Tony Hurst and Joe Brock; second, Hollis; third, Clarendon; fourth, Memphis. 60-yard high hurdles: first, Joe Brock, Wellington, 10.8; second, Nicky Watts of Wellington; third, Gilbreth of Clarendon; fourth, Chuck Wilbur of Wellington. 100-yard flow hurdles: first, Johnny Vaughan of Wellington, 14.4; second, Fowler of Memphis; third, Monroe of Clarendon; fourth, Gary Brewer of Wellington. Shot put: first, Jerry Wooldridge of Wellington, 26'llW; second, Logan of Clarendon; third, Snider of Memphis; and fourth, Wilbur of Wellington. Discus: first, Johnny Vaug-Jian of Wellington, 104'7%"; second, Jerry Wooldridge of Wellington; third, Martin of Clarendon; foui-th, Monroe of Clarendon. Pole vault: first, King of HolMs, 7'; second, Lonmie Driver of Wellington; third and fourth, (tie) Hollis. (Broad jump: first, Johnny Vaughan of Wellington, 14'9"; second, Rollings of Hollis; third, Fowler of Memphis; and fourth, Joe Brock of Wellington. High jump: first, Kinig of Hollis, 4'6"; second, Humphreys of Hollis; third and fourth (tie) Joe Brock of Wellington and Mitchell of Hollis. Eighth Grade 100-yard dash: first, Dromgool of Clarendon, 11.3; second, McColIian of Clarendon; third, Kirchoff of Hollis; fourth, Rca of Memphis. 220-yard clash: first, Dromgool of Clarendon, 24.9; second, Lowg of Memphis; third, McOollian of Clarendon; fourth, Kirchoff of Hollis. 660-yard run: first, Land' of Clarendon, 1:44.9; second, Locklear of Hollis; third, Alfred Allred of Wellington; fourth, Renner of Clarendon. 440-yard relay: first. Mem- tphiis, 51.6; second, Clarendon; third, Hollis: fourth, Wellin.g- toni, team members, Joe Aguirre, Sandy Covey, Ronny Hill, and Jim Lindsey. 880-yard relay: first, Memphis, 1:47.3; second, Wellington, team members Jimmy Black, Billy Neeley, Ronny Hill and Andy Henard; third, Hol- lisi; fourth, Clarendon. 60-yard high hurdles: first, Clark of Memphis, 10.3; second', Pounds of Memphis; third, Kenny Brown of Wellington; fourth, Putts of Memphis. 100-yard low hurdles: first, Jimmy Black of Wellington, 13.3; second, Schultz of Memphis; third, Joe Aguirre of Wellington; fourth, Billy Neeley of Wellington. Shot put: first, Riles of Hollis, 38'; second, Michael Gilmore of Wellington; third, Mc- Olellan of Clarendon; fourth, Jeffers of Memphds. Discus: first, Carter of Hollis, 118'2"; second, Michael Gilmore of Wellington; third, Joe Aguirre of Wellington; fourth, Dyer of Memphis. Pole vault: first, Pounds of Memphis, 7'6"; second, Horton of Hollis; third, Groves of Hollis; fourth, tie, Jimmy Black and Joe Aguirre of Wellington. Broad jump: fdrst, (Long of Memphis, 16'4"; second, Kirchoff of Hollis; third, McCollin of Clarendon; fourth, Jimmy Black of Wellington. High jump: first, Riles of Hollis; second, third and fourth, (tie) Hollis and Memphis. Ninth Grade 100-yai-d dash: Campbell of Clarendon, 11.4; second, Tay- lor of Hollis; third, Memphis; fourth, An3y Bell of Weaiang- ton. 220-yard dash: first, Peters of Memphis, 26.1; second, Campbell of Clarendon; third, Olson of Hollis; fourth, Tommy Yarbrough of Wellington. 660-yard run: first, Tommy Yarbrough of Wellington, 1: 34.5; second, Tribfole of Memphis; third, McGee of Hollis; fourth, Steve Trapp of Wellington. 440-yard relay: firs*, Memphis, 50.1; second, Hollis; third, Wellington, team members Randy West, Gary Martin, Neal Roberts and Andy Bell; fourth, Clarendion. 880-yard relay: first, Mem- phsis, 1:45.1; second, Hollis; third, Wellington, team members, West, Martin, Roberts, and Yarbrough; fourth, Clarendon. 60-yard high hurdles: first, Andy IBell of Wellington, 9.3; second, Tribble of Memphis; third, George Leathers of Wellington; fourth, Larry Henard of Wellington. 100-yard low hurdles: first, Andy Bell of Wellington, 13.3; second, Larry Henard, of Wellington; third, Tribble of Memphis; fourth, George Leathers of Wellington. Shot .put: first, Carroll of Memiphds, 47'7"; second, David Caison of Wellington; third, Robison of Hollis; fourth, Andy Bell of Wellington. Discus: first, Carroll of Memphis, 139'9"; second, Robison of Hollisi; third, Neal Roberts of Wellington; fourth, Joe Rudy of Wellington. Pole vault: first, Taylor of Hollis^ 10'3"; second), Jackie Needham of Wellington; third, McGee of Hollis; fourth, Peters of Memphis. Broad jump: first), Ollison of Hollis, 17'iy 2 " ;second, Taylor of HoMis; third, Tommy Yarbrough of Wellington; fourth, McGee of Hollis. High jump: first, Ollison of Hollis, 4'11"; second, Larry Henard of Wellington; third, Carroll of Memphis; fourth, Tommy Yarbrough of Wellington. A. W. Atkinson Quail Pioneer Dies in Texarkana A. W. Atkinson, who came to Quail 70 years ago and 10 years later taught <t;he first school that community had, died in Texarkana Thursday, March 26. He -would have 'been 90 years of age July 16. Mr. Atkinson -was a memlber of a family responsible for many "firsts" in the Quail area and in' (Mlingsworbh county. He remained active in the community as Jong as he lived at Quail. Thirteen years ago, when ho retired from farming, he moved to Hedley where he lived ten years. For the last three years, he has made his home with his children. Born July 16, 1873, in Gnatville, Ala., Alvin Washington Atkinson was the son of Dr. T. C. Atkinson and Rose Johnson Atkinson. His father was one of the early doctors of this area. Coming an 1893, the famdly was one of the first to settle in the Quail area. Mr. and Mrs. Orland Butler and children, Dan, Susan, Diana and Allan, of Lubbock, were here for the Easten 'holiday wiith her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Stevenson. Mrs. Dale Coleman of Dumas was at Quail last week to visifai her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. j D. Jones. THE WELLINGTON (TEXAS) LEADER Thursday, April 2, 1964 A, W. Atkinson # -T * •Mr. Atkinson taught the first school at; Quail during the 1903-04 term. He served as justice of the peace at Quail, which earned him the title 'Squire" -which was to remain with him through his Mfe. A devoted member of the Methodist Church, he helped to organize that denomination at Quail. He. served as its Sunday School superintendent many years. He was married Jan. 22, 1919 to Miss Lillie Bell Sanford at Anniston, Ala. She preceded him in death March 9, 1961. Funeral services for Mr. Atkinson were conducted at the First Methodist Church in Hed 1 ley 'Saturday at 2 p.m., with the Rev. Wilton Lynn, pastor, officiating. Burial was In the Rowe cemetery at Hedley under the direction of Kelso Funeral Home Pallbearers were nephews and included Buford Graham, W. T. Atkinson, Austin Atkinson, Lonnie Vaughan, Don Vaughan, Arthur Vaugihan and Jack Brisbin. Surviving Mr. Atkinson are a daughter and two sons, Mrs. Donald Hughart of Oklahoma Citiy, A. W. Atkinson Jr. of Texarkana, and Orville Atkinson of Plainview. There are 6 grandchildren. The feel of genuine ivory can not be imitated. Chitwood Waffle Textured RUNNERS For heavy traffic areas in your home Size 24 x 48 $2.98 value Only — Colors Blue-Pink Beige — Gray White BEN FRANKLIN Round Steak BEEF ROAST Pound CHUCK ARM Wright's Pound FRANKS TOP-O-TEXAS BACON, 2 IDS s*asBSNaMa*»eaiiiiiiiisjaiisiiBasMHM«Ha«aMi^iHiBiv im^^^^-™ 11 ,...,.—., . ..... .1 ._ JIM C, LANGDON is now serving on the Railroad Com- mission and doing a fine job, Texas oil production has gone up 3 per cent, meaning more income for Texans and more tax revenue. JIM LANGDON is a former high court judge who understands the problems of oilmen, truckers, butane dealers, the railroads and other industries he helps to regulate in the public interest. Texas must keep this man of integrity and ability on the job. Vote in the Democratic Primary May 2 for Railroad Commissioner JIM LANGDON (Pol. Adv. Paid for by Jim Langdon Campaign Committee, CharUi Langdon, Chairman.) fjuilington - Route \\AyE FW&D All-Expense Educational Tour to Lv. Apr. 17—Return Apr. 19 TOUR COST FROM CHILDRESS ADULT CHILD UNDER 12 $31 to $22« YOU'LL VISIT AND SEE 'wo of the Country's most Interesting museums . . . tha Wax Museum and the Railroad Museum, historic Buffalo Bill's grave on Lookout Mountain, and tha majestic Red Rock Amphitheater. Eat lunch at the >eautlful University Memorial Canter In Boulder, and dinner at tha American Legion Hell In Denver. RESERVATIONS should be made for Colo- redo Tour not latar than Monday, April 13. FW&D All-Expense Educational Tours fo DALLAS TOUR NO. 1, APRIL 11 TOUR COST PROM CHILDRESS ADULT CHILD UNDER 12 A trip through Iht Pallas Morning News plant, whara you will see • great metropolitan newspaper produced. Than by bus to Msrsalis Park for • trip through the great Dallas Zoo, Return to tha Southland Cantar for lunch. Than off to apend tha afternoon it tha State fair Park and tha SMU Campus. TOUR NO. 3, APRIL 25 TOUR COST FROM CHILDRESS ADULT MILD UNDER 12 •19" *15°° A trip to Stata fair Park to visit tha Health and Selenee, Natural History, and Fine Arts Musaume. Than by chartered but to "lix Flags Over Tana 1 ' to spend tha rest of Hi* day. Ride on • narrow- g«ufa tram, take an axcltlng trip on tha Overland Stagecoach, ride high In tha air In tha Sky Hook, cat tha thrill of your Ufa on tha Hum* lot Ride—floating In • hollow log down • water chute, plus many more attraction*. Reservations Mould be made far tha April 11 trip noi ktar than April 6, and for tha April 21 trip toi Mar Hun April 20. Ask your iMchiror Mions) 447-2231 fej dilalli right awayl FORT WORTH AND DENVER RAILWAY 3 Lb. Can 19 c SALT PORK. Ib. . ADORN, With Curlers 39* BABY BEEF LIVER, Ib. HAIR SPRAY Q8t 3 Pound Can SHURFINE SHORTENING HI C ORANGE DRINK 3 for $l 59* 46 Oz. — FOREMOST Gallon ICE CREAM PET MILK TALL CAN LYDIA GRAY TISSUE SHURFINE CRACKERS GREEN ONIONS CELLO 2 Bunches — 154 2 Packages — 154 20 Pounds — POTATOES 59<f DOUBLE STAMPS, TUES. APRIL 7 CARROTS RED Coca- Cola 3 ets $^00 Men's T-SHIRTS Each

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