The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas on May 28, 1964 · Page 2
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May 28, 1964

The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas · Page 2

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Wellington, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 28, 1964
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Page 2
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w&- The Wellington Leader , Established 1909 Published Every Thursday at,913 West Arenue, Wellington, Texas DESKINS WELLS, Editor and Publisher Entered as second class mail Aug. 25, 1909 at the post olfle*. at Wellington, Texas, under Act. of March 3, 1879. "Looks Like We Can Do Just About Evc^thing Except Stop the Population Explosion!" *k NATION At EDITORIAL IAS " f Sustaining Member National Editorial Association Member Texas Press Association Member Panhandle Press Association NOTICE:.Any "errimeWs^feflection upon the character, stand- in*, 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 vline ; ,; :j, ; Thursday. May 24, 1964 Memorial Day Casualties a Warning to All Drivers Captain J. W. Blackwell, Highway Patrol Commander for the Amarillo district, has called on all motorists to be extremely careful over the Memorial Day week end. But beginning now, more people than ever will be on the road, at play and work, and what Captain Blackwell has to say about Memorial Day driving applies for every trip. In recent years, since the advent of the automobile, we have found ourselves involved in the needless slaughter of our fellow citizens at a rate not equaled in history. We have had the automobile approximately sixty years and in that short space of time have already killed more Americans than have been killed in every war fought by our country since 1775. This holiday which we observe at the beginning of our Summer vacation should be filled with only pleasant memories but instead we use the excuse of a few days out of the office or off the job to fill our newspaper headlines with tales of blood and horror. In the final accounting, however, it comes down to the responsibility of each driver to keep this one fact in mind. The safety of every user of the highways is only assured to the extent of the most unsafe driver on those highways. If only the dangerous drivers were killed in traffic accidents the problem would soon right itself but we find that in a great number of accidents it is the innocent driver, passenger or pedestrian who suffers. Make this holiday a safe, sane and sensible one for you and your family. Keep Memorial Day a day of respectability instead of infamy. DR. JACK L. ROSE OPTOMETRIST Contact Lenses Closed Saturday Afternoons 505 Main MEMPHIS Phone 259-2216 CROSSROADS REPORT Dear Editor: I see where an electronic computer got loudly bragged on because it took the first few returns from the Oregon primary and iright quick it spit put the name of the winner. ; But there wasn't! even Honorable Mention for the old iboy who adjusted and set up the innards of this contraption so it could perform this igreat service to mankind. My highballed-up neighbor says this is roughly like ignoring the driver completely and giving the car a medal when .it escapes from some traffic in' terchange without a scratch. Master Planners up in Washington are plotting to spend 2500 Billion .Dollars of our money in the next 20 years, to tear , clown all of our old ugly cities and rebuild them prettier. This would more than double our present) taxes, and it wouldn't leave some folks with much money -to buy groceries, but we'd sure 'have elegant cities to starve in. And when they get all the urban areas beautified, ' they can start prettifying the rural regions, Tike maybe hiring a big herd of abstract sculptors to tear down and re-stack the Rocky Mountains. t ion Show in Dallas •, ^ ">'" ,-!?'> M ,Owner s',< and 'buyers ~of Wellington stores handling Women's ready-^o-wear and fabrics are n Dallis'to attend, the annual H»y fashion market/lvhich op-^ enecT Su'nday, May 24. It will continue through Friday, May 9.;;. .//';. ! "'Attending from here are Mrs. John' Ingram and Mrs. J. J. Owens of the Fabric and Hob- jy. Shop; Miss RoseShadidand Miss" Marie" Shadid of The Fair Styxre; Mr. arid Mrs. Eddie Slay of Eddie Slay Clpbhier; Mr. and Mrs. Billy Hatch of Hatch Dvy Goods; Mack Saied Jr., and his daughter, Cindy Saied, of Saied's Department Store; and DOZIER NEWS Not even us lowliest citizens can say .that Washington offi- cilians give up easy, as they keep plugging for a handsome 30 or 40 per cent raise in thei wages. The claim is that these poo folks just can't live on a meas ly $20,000 to $25,000 and fring es per year, .and their ipligh will be sympathized with b many folks living on $4,000 or $5,000 without fringes. But it could be that we have just got a set of very poor money managers in office, and maybe they ought to ibe swapped off for folks who are clever enough to live on what) they make. Considerable fanfare in the news about the U.S. is loaning some more millions of dollars to 13 poor Latin American countries. My trend-noticer neighbor says this shows how our language changes as the world gets more " sophisticated, because it used to be this word "loan" was used only in cases Mrs. Herman Belew of The Fashion Shop. Over 7000 lines will be shown to buyers'from all over the Southwest during this market. The Dallas Market, sponsored by the National Fashion Exhibitors of America, the American Fashion Association ant the Texas Fashion Creators, is one of the top three fashion markets in the nation. Four major markets are held in Dallas annually, ...with the May Market featuring clothing and sportswear for the fall season. Merchandise selected at the May Market) will be on sale in retail stores in late summer and early fall. The theme for this fashion market is "Fall and Back to School Fashions," with emphasis on dressy fall ensembles as well as play and informal wear. Southwestern buyers litei'ally set the national pace in fashions. The general feel is that if a new item is well accepted in Dallas, it will 'be a success across the nation. Many manufacturers use Dallas 'to test acceptance of new designs before major (production of a style begins. The Dallas Market, norm-ally held in advance of New York and West Coast Markets, is one of the most complete fashion displays in the nation. In addidton to many lines of fine sportswear and high fashion cool weather apparel, jewelry, accessories, and lingerie will ;be displayed during the Falls and Back to School Fashion Market. Mrs. Zera Phillips of El Paso is visiting her mother, MM. Jennie Shields and fami- Mr.* and Mrs. Bill Shields are visiting in Anrvarillo with their son and family. Mrs. Ailex Coleman, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Ray, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Coleman and Mrs. Guy Bell attended the wedding of Anne Coleman and James JEldridge Ferguson 1 Jr. in Lubbock Saturday. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Coleman of Wellington. • Mr. and Mrs. Worth Shields are visiting her 'brother, R. C. Taylor in Lubbock. Their 'daughter, Mary, who has attended Texas Tech this year, will return with them. • Mr. and Mm Bob Ray have returned to the community to visit relatives. He will he stationed at Pampa. • Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shields of Shamrock attended church here Sunday. • Mr. and Mrs. Kinny McArty attended churdh in Shamrock Sunday. i Henry jBockman has returned to has home after re- ceiving treatment] in St. Joseph's Hospital. • Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Breeding visited their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Tate and baby in Dumas- Saturday. CJC Summer School Set Clarendon Junior College will open the first term of the summer school at 7 p.m. Monday, June 1. AH students who are interested should be present at that time for the organization of classes. Classes will be offered in History 213, : -Government 213, English 113, English 213, Biology 114, Chemistry 114, Art 213 and College Algebra 113. The second summer term will begin July 13. A schedule of summer classes may (be obtained from the Office of the Dean. NOT CHILDRESS? Veronal, a sleep-producing drug, was named for Verona, the sleepiest city the discoverer knew about. where the fund-furnisher expected t/o get his money back. And he is hoping that his banker will soon get with this new development and start making these bold new Forever type loans. bargains in the Classified Ads. KEDS TENNIS SHOES Most Sizes, Only 95 $2 Town & Country Store East Side Square Friday - Saturday - Monday, May 29, 30 and June 1 EXTRA SPECIAL 100% Dacron Whipped Cream Material $^79 yd. Only a Few Bolts Left in ; j- ••-- - xmrntpsamv^ FABRICS DEPARTMENT *nces slashed early i n the season on &n3. nd ^ >S ^S SU ft e l 79c value AQ j 98c value _ """I If yd / f 1.19 to $1.39TaIue 99c 2' $1.79 to $1.99 value $139 JJ One Group Ladies Sportswear by Bobbie Brooks & Stockton % Off FINAL WEEK FOB n's Suit Promotion afford to-pay- Kleer-Sheer ri a Hosiery a <• Claussner a ~~ st ° ck " WE ARE READY To Handle Your Wheat We will pay top market prices for your grain if you want to sell or we will assist you in putting your wheat in the loan. Come to see us for prompt courteous service. DEPARTMENT STORE Phone 447-5747 Shop in Cool Refrigerated Comfort Cook Grain & Storage Donald Langley, Mgr. Phont 447-2590 WELLINGTON, TEXAS 8th St. at Railroad Track

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