The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas on May 28, 1964 · Page 8
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May 28, 1964

The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas · Page 8

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Wellington, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 28, 1964
Page:
Page 8
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ington Friday ieyemerit Awards Go to 20 Graduates Awards for outstanding achievement went to twenty Wellington bight school graduates at ,the commencement program on Friday night, May 22. Most of ;fchese were not announced previously and the recipients were ,not aware .they had been chosen until the awards were announced. s Two scholarships, given by local groups, were presented: the Ex-Students Association scholarship,- valued at $150, which went to rRose Montgomery; and the Classroom .Teachers' Association scholarship, awarded Michelle Smith. This is yahied at $200 and goes to a student planning to teach. Scholarships from state and church supported schools were given the valedictorian, Danny Martin, and an athletic scholarship from Oklahoma State University, Stillwater, was awarded Glenn Thomas. » School awards were presented toy Don Beck; the Ex-Student scholarship 'by C. A. Crawford; and the Classroom Teachers scholarship by Mrs. Bernice Welch. Receiving the awards were: Billy Clubb, perfect attendance. Gary Bergvalt, perfeotl attendance. Kenneth Patterson, perfect attendance, and recognition as being selected to play an the Greenbelt football game in August. Bryan Hatch, selection to play in the Greenlbelt game. Glen Thomas, the recipient of a football scholarship to Oklahoma State University, at Stillwater. Jane Orr, outstanding work in band. Mary Beth Aaron, certificate for outstanding work in typing. Vicki Killian, certificate for outstanding work in chemistry. Jennings Wells, certificate for outstanding work in general math. Anne Henard, certificate for outstanding ' work in trigonometry; Patty Overton, certificate for outstanding work in geometry. Nancy Crawley, the National Arion Award for outstanding work in band. Ann, prr,, the "I Dare You" Danfortl. Foundation Leadership Award. Charles Black, the test actor in high school dramatics and the outstanding band member award. Donna Allred, ;awards for outstanding work in creative' writing, outstanding work on the school annual, and the best actress. .Rose Montgomery, certificate for outstanding work in (bookkeeping and typing, perfect attendance, the American Legion citizenship award, and the Ex- Students scholarship, valued at $150.. Michelle Smith, certificates for outstanding work in geometry, bookkeeping, government and Texas history, and the Classroom Teachers scholarship valued at $200. Joe Henard, perfect attendance, the Danforth "I Dare You" award for leadership, and the DeKaftb agricultural award. Carol Blain, salutattoroan, the Outstanding Band Member, certificate for outstanding work in speech, and the Wellington Federated Music Club award for community service in the field of music. Danmy Martin, valedictorian's scholarship, outstanding work dn creative writing, and certificates for outstanding work in geometry, physics, American history and Texas history. Thirty-nine boys and girls participated in the graduation exercises, (held in the high school auditorium. The students themselves presented the program, which included the salutatory address by Carol Blain, valedictory by Danny 'Martin, invocation by Kenneth Patterson, a solo by Patty Overton accompanied at "Export ANCIENT PROFESSION—This fisherman in San Fran- clsco tends to the heeds of his nets just as thousands of fishermen did before him, down through the ages. the piaiuo >by Carol Blain; a poem, "School" by Rose Montgomery; and the benediction by Lyndal Bowen. Supt. J. L. Harper and Principal E. W. Clement presented the diplomas and the entire class sang "Moments to Remember," and the school song. Diplomas were awarded to Mary Beth Aaron, Donna Allred, Elaiwa Bearden, Patricia Bouchelle, Nancy Crawley, Gail Henard, Anne Henard, Vicki KiNkm, Linda Holtpn Lacy, Patsy McDanel, Rose Montgomery, Ann Orr, Jane Orr, Patty Overton, Saundra Owens, Michelle Smith, Sammie Thompson, Frances Warrick, Tim Bailey, William Barton, Gary Bergvall, Charles Black, Graham Bowen, Lyndal Bowen, Billy Olubfb, .Billy Fred Cummings, Stanley Harrison, Bryan Hatch, Joe John Henard, Winston Hicks, Kent Holland, Danny Martin, Ronny Nix, Kenneth Patterson, Gary Phillips-, Glen Thomas, Tommy Thomas, and Jennings Wells. Childress Plans Golf Tourney The Childress Country Club will have its annual invitational golf tournament June 5, 6 and 7. Qualifying wilt be Friday,, June 5. Qualifying is not necessary unless a iplayer wishes to play for medalist. There will toe Championship and five other flights. Trophies and other prizes will be awarded in all flights. Everyone who finishes the tournament wins a prize. It is not necessary to win—just fimdsh. Championship will play 27 holes medal each day, total of 54 holes. Other flights will play an 18-hole match play the first day and m»dal play the last day. These flights will play a tote.1 of 36 holes. All entries must 'be in by 5 p.m. Friday, June 5. Car ferries on Lake Constance charge according to the length of the car. Thursday - Friday - Saturday 303 Can Early Garden PEAS Chunk Style Flat Cans TUNA, each 29* 14 oz. CATSUP ... 3 for 49* 303 Can Golden Whole Kernel CORN .5 for $100 Sliced Y. C. No. 21/2 Can PEACHES. 3for89« 303 Can Zucchini SQUASH .2 for 49« 303 Can Peeled TOMATOES .4 for $100 22 Oz. SWEET PICKLES .. 49« Quart PRUNE JUICE No. 2 Can Tomato Juice 2for2 9' '-•I Cotton produced under the 'export market acreage" provision. r of the new upland cotton' program' i& for export only and World cotton prices, W. C. Harwell, chairman of the Agri- ultural Stabilization and Con- leryatibn -County Committee has , announced. The cotton credited to this export! market acreage, which is in addition to the^farm's effective allotment, will not be eligible : for price support, :t the, chairman explained. The farmer also furnishes EL bond or other guaranty that the cotjton from the 5 per cent additional acreage will be exported without ibenefit of government subsidy. Such a guaranty may be furnished by individuals, banks, gin®, cooperatives, or any business which the ASC county committee considers a^proper surety. A cash deposit in the amount of the estimated liquidated damages, or irrevocable letter of credit from a -bank may Ibe accepted instead of a .bond. The bond cir letter of credit will be released or the cash deposit refunded when the 'producer furnishes satisfactory proof of exportation of the cotton. The amount for export, under the , programs export market provision, will be a number of pounds equal to the appraised 1964 production of the farm's export market acreage. In some instances', Harwell pointed out, due to bale weights thisi will require exportation of small quantities in excess of the estimated production of the export acreage. In case of natural disasters causing actual production to ibe substantially less than the estimated production, however, the quantity for export may .be adjusted downward. Proof of actual production would be required before such an adjustment could be made. The chairman reminded farmers that applications to grow Kersten Moved to St. Louis ' Calvin Kersten of Dumas^ systems analyst for American Zinc Corporation, has been transferred .to the general office in. St. Louis, and he and hia family wiJl move there within a few days. A native of Wellington, he is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Kersten, while his wife, who was Edna May Bennett, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Bennett. The 39-year-old Kersten has come up through the ranks at American Zinc, having begun work in October 1948 as a warehouse clerk. He was moved to the office as payroll clerk in 1951, and upon the combining of that place and the accounting department), he was placed in charge of the office. In 1963, Kersten was promoted to the newly formed ipo- sition of systems analyst, which serves to co-ordinate the accounting systems of American Zinc's five plants lin the United States. ^Recently the controlling interest in that company was sold to an English concern with •headquarters in London 1 , England. Kersten haa spent time in the state of Washington, in Columbus, Ohio, and Denver, Colorado, in various iphases of his work. A graduate of Ashdown, Ark. school in 1941, Kersten attended the University of Arkansas before entering the armed forces in June 1942, to serve with the Third. Army in* Europe. He returned to Wellington in 1946 and entered Tech a year and was graduated from the University of New Mexico. Mr. and Mrs. Kersten have two children, Vickie, 13, and Mark, 9. 1964 will be accepted at the ASCS county office up /until June 1. The producer has 15 days after such filing to furnish bonds or other guaranties of export. The average annual number of deaths from snakebite in an export market acreage in the U.S. is less than 50 a year. THE WELLINGTON (TEXAS) LEADER Thursday, May 24, J964 Test Begun on Chemical Control of Shinnery A three year test on chemical control of shinnery has been started on the Smith Brothers property on the highway west of Quail. C. M. Smith of Dallas is in charge of the property. The need for a test to find out more about what would kill the shinnery plant; has been expressed by many ranchers and the Soil Conservation Service, which toad supervised most of the spraying that has. been done in the county. The test consists of five plots of aTx>ut 11 acres each. The chemicals used were % pound of 246-T in four gallons of spray; % pound in eight gallons; 1 pound in four gallons; 1 pound in 8 gallons; and 1 pound in 2 .gallons. Each of the five plots will 'be divided in thirds with 1/3 sprayed only one year; 1/3 sprayed 2 years; and-1/3 to be sprayed all three years. The .test, jointly conducted by the Experiment Station and Extension Service, is being su- perbised by Earl D. Robinson of the Spur Experiment Station. MORE RED BRAINS Soviet secondary schools are graduating 1,500,000 students per year as against 1,300,000 in the U. S. REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS Curtis Wayne Gray and wife to William T. Me Adams and wife—lot 6, block 2, Bratten Addition, Wellington. J. W. White and wife to Floyd P. Teutsch—NW/4 section 65, and NE/4 of NE/4 section 66, block 10. Al Barker and wife to Walter iL. Williams—.76 acres out of section 100, block 14. Bobby J. McAlister and wife to Henry B. Rogers—lots 15 and 16 and the S/2 of lot 17, block 167, Wellington. Leroy Lafayette Thompson to Luther Thompson — NW/4 section 25, block 16, less four acres. E. J. Trim and wife to J. C. HartJman Jr.—SW/4 section 95, 'block 14. E. J. Trim and wife to Quin- tem Brewer and others — SE/4 section 95, block 14. Cecil Street and wife to G. IB. Hopper—14 acres out of the S/2 section 1, block 16. CARE For Those You Love Thomas Nursing Home 1200 Fifteenth St. Wellington, Texas Dr. Chester L Harrison Optometrist CONTACT LENSES 805 West Avenue On West Side of Square I will be at my office each Tuesday and Friday Phone 447-5830 Wellington Buffet 3elloruY kFOODS, Tomato Sauce 5 for49 46 Oz. Pineapple Grapefruit JUICE 3 for $100 15 Oz. Fresh Cucumber CHIPS .... 4 for $100 303 FRUIT Cocktail... 4 for $100 DELSEY TISSUE - 4 Rolls «£ BACON ENERGY CHARCOAL, 10 Pounds RABURN $1.10 GROCERY AND MARKET Phone 447-2171 - We Deliver Double Stamps on Wednesday 3 Pounds — • • . " HIM*- -f 69< Entire Stock of Ladies Flats Ladies Canvas Shoes And Ladies Men's STRAW HATS Dress & Western SPORT SHIRTS SUITS Eddie Slay West Side Square

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