The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas on April 30, 1964 · Page 2
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April 30, 1964

The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas · Page 2

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Wellington, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 30, 1964
Page:
Page 2
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Exchange Student Speaks Before William K: Clark of Gateshead, England, an exchange student in Shamrock high school; was the guest-speaker" at -the ypellington Rotary Club Tuesday. jjV.ipriI 28. Clark, who is classed as a senior in SH'S, will continue his studies there until the end of the current 'term and will return' to England in June. In his talk before the Rotary Club, Clark explained some of the differences in the English educational system and 1 that in the United States. He said that in England the students go to grade school for six years and then they are divided into two groups, one going to the Technical School and the other to the Grammar school. When he returns to England, 'Clark'will have two more years in the Grammar School for Boys at Gateshead, where they will study (Latin, Greek, and foreign languages, science, ihis- tory, etc. The grammar schools prepare the students for college. Young Clark also explained the differences of the parliamentary system of government as compared to the U.S. system of executive, judiciary and congress with its checks and balances. Clark's father is a veterinarian at 'Gateshead and he is living in Shamrock at the home of Dr. and Mrs. E. Byron Range, who is also a veterinarian. Gateshead fi's a residential town in the northern 1 part of England near the industrial city of Newcastle. In his native England', he likes to play rugby, tennis and' badminton, and swims for pleasure since Gateshead is only 10 miles from the sea. When asked how he liked football, he said that he could not see much skill in fit at first but that at the end of the season he was sorry it had stopped 1 . Asked about the Shamrock girls he said': "I have several friends. The teenagers are English at heart since they like the Beatles. A&M Publication Receives Honor National honors went to "Texas A&M Today" in a publications contest of the American College Public Relations Association. "Today" received a certificate of distinguished achievement, top award in its class. The periodical was judged against regional winners from colleges and universities in 50 states. ^« Ben Karnes in Abilene Concert ,,^,s Mf *sv . %*,?•;,,,, /, , j . >' • « >' ' ~ f , ' -5 "• r f , Ben G., Karnes* ^director of music at tihe First Presbyteri- Ivory balls have not been sed in official championship illiard 1 competition since 1929 r > "jl i ~ I ecouse their extreme elastici- ' f . C # 'If. \ 1 ~" I y produced an unpredictable lounce. " ' ' „' *' GREENBELT ELECTRIC SERVICE These four serve Greenbelt Electric Cooperative, Inc. consumers in two areas away from Wellington. Bill Land, left, and Carl Mann, are stationed at Clarendon, while Doyle Pond and Gene Waters, right, are at LINEMEN' Wheeler. This brings service near to allareas served by Greenbelt. These four were in Wellington Friday to attend the annual meeting of Greenbelt Electric Cooperative, Inc. Boll Weevil Threat at a Minimum Some species of wasps live in social groups, while others lead a solitary way of life. Texas cotton farmers can take some comfort in the fact that fewer boll weevils went into hibernation this winter than last year, according to Agriculture Commissioner John C. White. Boll weevil counts were made at random over the state by Texas and federal entomologists with special attention to the most troublesome areas in Central Texas. The .winter survival is expected to be about half of what it was in 1962. During the late fall of each year, Texas and TJSDA research teams take samples ol wood trash adjacent to cotton fields to determine the number of weevils in hibernation. The number surviving iihe winter combined with weather condition during the early part oJ the cotton fruiting period, wil determine potential iboll weevi damage to the 1964 cotton crop "I am certainly pleased with the repoiii this year which indicated our control efforts to hold the destructive weevil a' an absohite minimum are work ing," Commissioner White said "Our neighboring state o: Louisiana shows increases o: the insect are in (prospect f 01 their area, however," he said. Trash samples collected from four Central Texas counties are indicative of results over the rest of the state. Falls, Hill, _ Limestone and McLennan coun- i ty areas averaged only 517 I weevils per acre, compared to 1781 in 1962. Commissioner White attribu- ;ed a major part of this win- «r's decrease in hibernating joll weevils to low spring* populations that survived the win- ;er ; last year. A cotton plant- ting and plow-up program administered by the Texas Department of Agriculture is designed to control the pink boll worm and also achieve benefits in boll weevil destruction. Mandatory plowup of cotton stalks in much of the state destroys hibernating quarters for many insects. This is the second year in which substantial decreases in boll weevils have been noted, White pointed out. Last year also showed a decrease from .the spring of 1962 in numbers of surviving weevils. As a re- Hematodes Cost Two to Three Billion Annually The nematode has now been exposed as the principal agen' for destruction of at least two to three billion dtolfara worth of crops in the U.S. annually The small worms attack vir tually every plant in every cli mate and injure them ty suck ing their juices. Soil fumigants are the wea pons used against nematode, which parasitize animals as we! as plants. of '"musicians"'!:rojh "East- tand and Ranger* were* presented in JT concert at Bedford Au- Jtorium, McMurry* College, in Aibilene Sunday, April 12. Karnes is the son of Mr. and tfrs. Robert Karnes of Well- ngton, and is well fcniown hrough the Breckenridge-East- and-Ranger arear for his work as a piano instructor. Also an artist, one of his olleagues was exhibited re- icntly in Abilene Fine Arts Museum. Disease Spread by Dehorning Instruments Anaplasmosis, which is spread by small amounts of blood carried on dehorning instruments, s often transmitted from one animal to another at dehorn- ng time. This danger can be avoided iby washing the dehorning instruments after each animal is dehorned. suit, damage to the 1963 cro, from boll weevils was gratify ingly Mght. Comedy Comer Quick, my No. 4 club!" $2.00 worth of engraving On Any Charm From Our Store We Have Some Beautiful Charms - See Them Today Hales Jewelers Just North of City State Bank THE WELLINGTON (TEXAS) LEADER Thursday, April 30, 1964 To American cowboys spurs were a necessary implement ;wiheh mounted, a social require- ment 'When dismounted, awd used,for everything from a branding iron to a tombstone. Collingsworth County Quarterly Report for January, February and March, 1964 FUND Balance 12-31-63 RECEIPTS BALANCE & RECEIPTS EXPENDITURES CASH BALANCE 3-31-64 BOND DEBT Jury $ 2,122.98 General 4,296.66 Officers Salary 17,683.25 Courthouse & Jail Gen. 3,085.11 Road & Bridge 1,864.72 Ct'house Bond Sinking 6,184.06 Road & Bridge Sinking 6,496.39 Social Security ______ 2,413.48 New Jail Fund 37,000.00 TOTAL _____$81,146.65 Road Dist. No. 1 $ 5,310.20 *$1,000.00 transferred to New Jail THE STATE OF TEXAS COUNTY OF COLLINGSWORTH $ 1,054.20 14,572.27 6,159.92 2,380.69 23,116.66 1,581.30 2,371.94 1,750.80 9,750.00 $ 62,737.78 $ 1,045.63 Fund $ 3,177.18 18,868.93 23,843.17 5,465.80 24,981.38 7,765.36 8,868.33 4,164.28 46,750.00 $143,884.43 $ 6,355.83 $ 1,184.69 9,382.36 11,197.92 3,294.64 23,922.15 *6,619.50 1,760.80 16,119.80 $73,481.86 $70,402.57 $111,000.00 $ 6,355.83 47,000.00 $ 1,992.49 9,486.57 12,645.25 2,171.16 1,059.23 1,145.86 8,868.33 2,403.48 30,630.20 35,000.00 35,000.00 41,000.00 We, the County Judge and the Commissioners of Collingsworth County/Texas, hereby certify that the requirements of Article 1636, Vernon's Ann. Civ. Statutes, have been in all things fully complied with by each of us at the April term, A. D. 1964, of the Commissioners Court, and that the cash and other assets mentioned in the above and proceeding County Treasurer's Quarterly Report made by said Treasurer to said court, and held by him for the County, have been fully inspected and counted by us and that the amount of said money and other assets as shown above is true and correct to the best of our knowledge. MRS. J. D. AARON, County Treasurer WOODROW WOOD, Commissioner Pet. No. 1 J. C. EMMERT, Commissioner Pet. No. 3 C. C. BISHOP, County Judge ALFRED KNOLL, Commissioner Pet. No. 2 W. R. BREEDING, Commissioner Pet. No. 4 SUBSCRIBED AND SWORN TO BEFORE ME, this the 20th day of April A. D. 1964. LORENE JENKINS, County Clerk Collingsworth County, Texas Your Vote & Support Will Be Appreciated for Tax Assessor and Collector in the Democratic Primary May 2 I hare sincerely enjoyed working with the people of Collingsworth County again and your co-operation during this short period is appreciated. Now, I would like to make my final request for your support and vote. If I have not seen you, please consider this my personal visit with you. Due to the work in the office, I have been unable to get away as much as I would like to, but I believe my duty is to give my personal attention to the job. When you go to vote, will you consider this: I have had altogether 6 years years experience in the office of Tax Assessor-collector and I am thoroughly familiar with its duties. After living here 40 years, I not only know the people but I know the property of Collingsworth county. If you elect me tax assessor-collector, I will make every effort to see that all property of every person is equitably rendered, without favoritism to any. I will personally contact every owner for the purpose of making a rendition. I will give my undivided time to serving you, the people of Collingsworth county. Thank you, Hubert Mauldin Your Candidate for Tax Assessor-Collector To Vote For w. BY Write - In Mark Your Ballot in This Manner As voters and residents of Precinct 3 of Collingsworth County we would like to recommend our neighbor and friend, W. C. Harwell for the office of Commissioner of Precinct 3; because we believe that the best interest of the precinct and the entire county will be served by nominating him on the Democratic ticket. W. C. Harwell has lived in Collingsworth County most of his life and his character and abilities are well known to nearly everyone of you in the precinct. He has agreed to serve in the office if you see fit to elect him. Vote for W .C. Harwell Next Saturday (Political advertisement paid for by friends and neighbors of W. C. Harwell, Shelton Nunnelley, Chairman)

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