The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas on May 21, 1964 · Page 10
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May 21, 1964

The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas · Page 10

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Wellington, Texas
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Thursday, May 21, 1964
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Page 10
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The Wellington Leader Established 1009 Published Every Thursday at 913 West Avenue, Wellington, Texas DESKINS WELLS, Editor and Publisher Entered as second class mail Aug. 25, 1909 at the post oifie* ^ at Wellington; ; Texas, under Act of March 3, 1879. NATIONAL EDITORIAL ' Sustaining Member National Editorial Association -Member Texas Press Association Member Panhandle Press Association NOTICEv Any erroneous reflection upon the character, standing or reputation of any person, firm or corporation which may appear in-the columns of THE WELLINGTON LEADER will be corrected gladly upon its being brought to the attention of the publisher. $3.00 a year Inside of trade territory $4.00 a year outside of trade territory Reading Notices 10< per line Thursday, May 21, 1964 Jobs, Not Positions, Build Careers and Communities The late Lynn Landrum, columnist for the Dallas Morning News, many years ago told a class of high school graduates that there were plenty of jobs waiting far them. That was rather surprising, since it was one of the worst years of the great depression. There were few positions, but plenty of jobs, he assured them. Not all of them were paying jobs, it was true, but the work was there to be done. The picture has not changed much in those ?5 years. The expanding economy and the emergence of the space age brought jobs in number and of a type that Mr. Landrum and his listeners never dreamed of, it is true, but every one of them presents an opportunity for a job to be done only by hard, consistent work. In 1964 not all the jobs are paying jobs either. Communities grow into towns and towns into cities because jobs are done to make them that way . . . and most of the time, this work is done without pay; the doers seek only community impi'ovement. The successful men in Collingsworth County got that way because they did jobs well, and are still doing them. If-, is the same in every city. And those who are said to be "occupying a position" usually are less concerned with that than they are with the jobs before them. We congratulate the graduates of 1964. We believe them to be fully capable and willing to do the jobs of the future. DR. JACK L. ROSE OPTOMETRIST Contact Lenses Closed Saturday Afternoons 505 Main MEMPHIS Phone 259-2216 Danny Knoll Danny Knoll attended Pampa schools three and one-half years before transferring to Samnorwood eight and a half years ago. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Knoll of Dozier Route, Shamrock, ihe was born March 13, 1946. Danny has been a member of the Future Farmers of America, F.uture Teachers of America 1 , and worked in the school office two years. He also iplay- ed basketball three years and baseball two years. As a Future Farmer, he was a member of the livestock judging and the chapter conducting teams. Danny was chosen Mr. Samnorwood and the most improved toy athlete. English, chemistry and government are his- favorite subjects and horses and cars are his hobbles.. He will attend college but he is not sure where. Joyce Diane Alexander Honor after honor, many of them in homemaking, have come to Joyce Alexander, both in school and outside of it. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .T. L. Alexander of the Lutie community, she was foorn in Wellington Nov. 11, 1945. She has attended only tihe Samnorwood school. A member of the • Future Homcmakers of America four years, she has been reporter, treasurer and president. Other organizatio7is and the offices she has held include Beta club three years, reporter and secretary; Future Teachers of America, vice president; Student Council one year; annual staff three years; office club three years, library club two years. Athletic-wise, Joyce played volleyball and basketball fotir years. She was caiptain of this year's Eaglettes. on the all- district team, and in three years on three all-tournament teams. Joyce was secretary of her class one year and treasurer three. She is editor of the annual this year, and is an honor roll student. This year, Joyce was chosen class favorite, most versatile girl at Samnorwood, FFA sweetheart, and last year she was Valentine Queen. Joyce also 'has- won honors during her eight years as 4-H club member. She was president and secretary-treasurer of her local cltfb, president of the County 4-H Council, and was chosen Collingsworth County 4-H Gold Star Girl. Speech and government; are her favorite subjects and cooking, sewing, boat riding and swimming her hobbies. Joyce will enroll June 1 in West Texas State University, and sihe will major in elementary education and minor in Speech or English. Linda Lee Ward Most traveled of the Samnorwood seniors is Linda Lee Ward, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bond Ward of Route 3, Shamrock. She was born at Pensacola, Florida, Oct. 12, 1946. Linda started to school at Hulah, Okla., then attended the second through fifth grades at Kelton; sixth through tenth at El Segundo, Calif., and the last two years at, Samnorwood. Here she was a member of the Future Teachers of America, Future Homemakers of America, and the office club. She was on the annual staff and in the junior, senior and speech class plays. An especially nice honor Came this year when she was chosen Miss 1 Samnbrwopd. Chemistry •a.hd'offke practice are her favorite subjects, and cooking, sewing, swimming, bowling and water skiing are her hobbies. — Linda will attend college at Tyler. Bonnie Mae Lisle Chosen Most Courageous in Samnorwood high school, and for Who's Who in 1963 and 1964, Bonnie Lisle is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack. H. Lisle of Lela. She was'iborn there and attended Lela grade school, transferring to Samnorwood high school in 1960. Bonnie was a memiber of the Future Homemakers of America, the office club and the Future Teachers of America. She was manager of the Eagilettes, girls basketball team. Chemistry, government and speech are her favorite subjects and horseback riding and basketball her hofabies. Bonnie plams to attend a school for X-ray technicians in Lubbock. Wayne Lindley Salutotorian of the graduating class is Wayne Lindley, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. L. iLindley who live in the Samnorwood WASHINGTON GRADUATES Three students are graduating from Booker T. Washington high school this Spring and their activities began with the baccalaureate service Sun- day at 3:30 p. m. From left, They are Marie Kilgore, who is valedictorian of the class, Jesse Culpepper Jr. and Calvin Roland. community. He was barn Aug. 12, 1946, at Wellington, and all of hb school work was in Samnorwood schools. Wayne played .basketball four years and was team captain this year: and he played baseball four years. He was freshman class (president; sophomore and junior vice president; and senior reporter. A menYber of Beta Club three years, he is president t,his year. A member of the Future Farmers Chapter, he was secretary and is vice president; he was a member of the Future Teachers of America three years, on the annual staff tv\ T o years, and a member of the office club three years. This year he was chosen as Sweetheart of the girls .basketball team. Chemistry and math are his favorite subjects and reading, playing .ball and working crossword puzzles are his hobbies. Wayne will attend West Texas University or Amarillo College, and he plans to go to Amarillo as soon as school is out to beg-in work. Tommy White The son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse White of Lela, Tommy White was born Juty 16, 1946. He attended Lela elementary school 8 years, then was enrolled at Shamrock high school for two years before transferring to Samnorwood. He played 'basketball a year, served as student councilman at large, and again as student council member. He was (president of the Future Teachers of America and reporter for tho Future Farmers chapter. Hunting is. Tommy's hobby. He is not sure if he will attend college, hut he plans to become a rancher or farmer. Nevada and Arizona have the lowest average cloudiness. IN COLOR TV HEW RECTANGULAR TUBE! SUM CABIHETS! You get a larger picture (23-inches overall diag. tube meas.; 274 sq. in. picture viewing area), with a more natural looking shape than ordinary 21" (265 sq. in. viewing area) round color tube sets. Yet cabinets are trim and attractive because the tube is approximately 5 inches shorter than the round tube. This contemporary model is finished in genuine walnut veneers and select hardwood solids. See the new shape in color television, Motorola Color TV with the 23-inch rectangular tube, today! 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And every color set carries Motorola's 'full year guarantee on all tubes and parts, with free exchange or repair of any component proven defective in normal use. Arranged through selling dealer. Labor extra. All sets are all-channel adaptable at additional cost, New Model MOTOROLA FM/AM RADIO A cabinet of genuine walnut veneers and select hardwood solids highlight this feature- packed radio. See this beautiful radio today. Model B12 Whites Auto Store Vigran® is the Squibb Multi-Vitamin that helps like a spark plug. Energy comes from the food we eat-and vitamins help spark that food into energy. You may not be getting all the spark-plug help you need in your daily diet. It makes good sense to make sure with Vigran-the Squibb Multi-Vitamin that helps like a spark plug. AVAILABLE IN WELLINGTON AT Parsons Drug Your druggist knows all vitamins are got alike. 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