The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas on June 4, 1964 · Page 1
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June 4, 1964

The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas · Page 1

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Wellington, Texas
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Thursday, June 4, 1964
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Microfilm Service and Sales KC^Bo* 8066 Dallas,Texas Complete Coverage of Wellington, Dodson, Quail, Loco, Samnorwood, Arnett, Arlie and Vinson 10 PAGES Volume UV For Fifty-three Years a Builder in Collingsworth County 10* PER COPY Penny Day Slated at Pool June 6 Saturday, June 6 iwSll ibe Penny Day at Marian Airpark Pool, Manager James Larson announced this week. This will be held along the same plan as in other years. Alpproximately $20 in coins will be thrown into (the pool and from that point, it's "Finder's, keepers". There is one exception. One coin .will be colored and the finder may exchange it for a season • ticket to the swimming pool. The gate will be open at 1 p.m. and itjhe penny event will be held at 3. Concerning free swimming lessons, Larson said that parents may. register their children for classes on Friday of Saturday, June 12 or 13, .and lessons will begin Monday, June 15. Instructors will be Mr. and Mrs. Larson and Miss Betty Courtney. These are free except for the regular admission to the pool. "Lessons start at 9 a.m. and •there win ibe classes for beginners, intermediates, advanced swimmers, and diving," (Larson said. An instruction Iperiod and practice period will be scheduled for each lesson. At the end of the classes, a swim day will be scheduled, when parents can see their children perform. Savages Return From Bogota, SA CWO and Mrs. Frazier Savage and children, Clifford and Sherry, returned recently to the United States after living in Bogota, 'South America where he was a military attache at the American embassy. The Savages will be -in Washington, B.C. until he receives a new assignment. They visdt- ecl last week in the home of his brother, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Savage. Savage lived here until after his graduation from Wellington high school. Wellington, Collingsworth County, Texas, Thursday/June 4, 1964 Number 46 READY FOR BOYS STATE These four Collingsworth youths leave Thursday night, June 4, for the American Legion Boys State at Austin, where for a week they will study the operation of state and local government .Here they have received money for the trip. From left are Ronny Hurst, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cal Hurst of Wellington; Lloyd Stice, son of .Mr. and Mrs. Noah Stice of Abra; Bill Spillman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Spillman of Wellington; and Dale Morris, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Morris of Quail. Wheat Growers Docked Under New Grade Basis The Department of Agriculture's revised basis for 'grading wheat is being felt on the local market, as growers are docked on foreign material in the grain, cracked wheat, damaged and broken kernels;, Wellington elevator operators report. At the same time, Mallard Brown of the county ASCS office announced that 1he Ibasic county loan and purchase rates for No. 1 wheat as $1.29 per bushel. This is based on a Galveston terminal market rate of $1.77 per .bushel. Premiums and discounts for grade, variety, sedimentation Frank Kennedy of Quail Veteran Ag Teacher to New Job at Vega Frank Kennedy, whose entire 19-year teaching career has been in the vocational culture department of agn- Quail school, has resigned to accept a similar job with Vega high school. He and his family .will move there July 1. "It is a larger department and in a brand new building, and much as we hate to leave Quail, we feel we must take ithis," Kennedy told The Wellington 'Leader this week. In leaving Quail, Kennedy ends an outstanding career of school and community service. "I suppose I am proudest of the hoys who are now ag<teach- ers," he recalled, naming several. "... and the three American Farmers from the chapter." These are Jack Aaron, Troy Harrison) and Travis McGuire. J. C. Saunders has made application for the same degree, highest offered in the national Future Farmer set-up. There have been around 40 Lone Star Farmers from the Quail chapter under Kennedy's teaching and his judging teams have won honor on the district, area and state levels. The Quail Young Fanner chapter he organized in 1956 was one of the first in the state, and it ha® furnished high state officers up to vice president. The Quail cha(pter had the Outstanding Young Farmer of Texas once, and men from the chapter won' that honor on the area level five times. The Future Farmer Chapter Kennedy sponsors has rated superior by the national 1 Association of Future Farmers for the last five years. Honors have come to -this hard-working ag t;eacher. He received the honorary 'Lone Star Farmer degree in 1950; a plaque for outstanding news- ipaper publicity in Area I, honors he followed up with winning awards for outstanding publicity in radio and television. In 1963 the Youwg Farmers of Texas honored him for outstanding leadership as an advisor. He also has served 1 on the board) of directors of the state vocational agriculture teachers and in 1963 he was on the state planning committee for the annual ag teachers convention. Kennedy was one of 'those who helped to organize Salt Fork Soil Conservation District — See buck page value, fptrotein content and other qualities also affect the price. A critical item at this point is moisture content. No. 1 wheat can have no more than 13.5 per cent moisture. Under the new grading method, .growers will be docked one-half cent for each one-fourth point of moisture over 13.5, local (buyers pointed out. Some growers, eager to get their grain out, tried to cut Monday and Tuesday and came in with wheat having a moisture content of 17 and 18 per cent)—4 to 5 pointy over the maximum for No. 1 wheat. That in itself would mean a dockage of 8 to 10 cents per bushel. Basis for Grades Here is the basis for determining the grade of wheat, according to Information received toy the ASCS office. All is based on hard red winter wheat: No. 1: minimum test weight per 'bushel, 60 pounds; maximum limits of: heat damaged kernels, .1 per cent; total damaged kernels, 2 per cent; foreign material, .5 per cent; shrunken and broken kernels, 3 per cent; and total defects 3 per cent. No. 2: 58 pounds; .2 per cent heat damaged kernels.; 4 per cent total damaged kernels; 1 per cent foreign materials; 5 per cent shrunken and broken kernels; and 5 per cent; total defeetis. No. 3 wheat: 56 pounds; .5 per cent heat damaged kernels; TO NEW VOC-AG JOB Frank Kennedy, veteran vocational agriculture teacher at Quail, has resigned to become ag instructor in the Vega high school. He was at Quail 19 years. 7 iper cent total damaged kernels; 2 per cent foreign material; 8 per cent shrunken and broken kernels; and 8 per cent total defects. No. 4 wheat: 54 pounds; 1 per cent heat damaged kernels; 10 per cent to1?al damaged kernels; 3 per cent foreign material; 12 per cent shrunken and broken kernels and 12 per cent total defects. No. 5 wheat: 51 pounds; 3 per cent heat damaged kernels; 15 iper cent total damaged kernels; 5 per cent foreign material; 20 per cent shrunken and broken kernels and 20 per cent total defects. Sample .grade is wheat that does not meet the requirements for any of the above or which contains stones, is musty, sour or heating. J. R. Downs Burned in Butane Fire J. R. Downs, 15-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Downs, received second degree burns on the legs, feet and left arm in a 1 butane explosion at the F. 0. Masten farm east of town Thursday, May 28. The accident, which hajppen- ed about 11 p.m., was due to butane escaping from a heating stove ah a barn, and occurred when (tjhe youth struck a match, according to Mrs. Downs. Uninjured were three companions, Winford Downs, his brother; Kenneth Downs, an uncle, and Ronny Baker, a friend. There was no damage to the barn, Mrs. Downs added. J. R. was rushed to St. Joseph's Hospital, and although his condition is improving, it is not known when he will be able to return home. The family moved ito the Masten farm from Wellington on the day before the accident. Garcias Fly to Puerto Rico Mr. and Mrs. Danny Garcia and sons, Dusty and David, and his cousin, Miss Susan Garcia, will leave Friday for Fajardo, Puerto Rico. Miss Garcia, who attended Wellington high school this year ,will spend the summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Garcia Bird, while the Danny Garcia family will visit his father, R. A. Garcia Bird. They will be in Puerto Rico two weeks. Fajardo is located about 30 mules inland from San Juan, capitol of the island. Miss Garcia plans to return to Wellington and attend school in September. Short Ballot Goes Before Voters Saturday Oollin'gsworth voters, 'both Democrats and Republicans, will vote on one race each in the second primary elections Saturday, June 6. (Both are state race® and neither has excited much attention locally. Democrats will select a congressman at large nominee, either Joe Pool of Dallas county, the incumbent, or Robert W. Baker of Harris county. Republicans wiM choose, between Jack Cox and George Bush for United States Senator nomdnee. Both, are .from Harris county. , > There will <be only one .voting' box for the Democrats and this will serve the entire county, G. B. Hopper, county Democratic chairman, pointed outi. It will be in .tjhe county court room of the courthouse, from 8 a.m. to 7 ip.m. Jack Aaron will be the election judge and Dee Burba assistant judge. Republicans will vote again at the fellowship 'hall of First Christian Church, also from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Mr. and -Mrs. David Baumgardner will hold the election. This 'box also will serve the entire county. There have been only four absentee ballots cast among the Democrats and one Republican, Lorene Jenkins, county clerk, said Tuesday evening, shortly before the absentee deadline. Jones Improved from Broken Hip Bab Jones, who received a broken lefij leg in a fall at his home Saturday, May 23, was returned to St. Joseph's Hospital Saturday, May 30, and is much improved, Mrs. Jones said Tuesday. The accident occurred as Jones was walkritng across the driveway at his home, when he slipped and fell. Alone at the time, he pulled himself across the di'iveway rtjo the yard where he could call his wife. She, in turn, summoned help. X-rays showed ithe leg broken just below the hip joint. Jones remained in St. Joseph's Hospital overnight, then was transferred to Northwest' Texas Hospital in Amarillo for further treatment. It is not yet definite when he will be able to leave .the hospital here, Mrs. Jones said. Golf Tournament Gets Underway Friday Play in the Wellington Masters' Golf Tournament starts Friday, June 5, at 1 p.m. and will continue Ihrough Saturday, and until late Sunday 'afternoon, when the winners of the three flights and the medalist player will be awarded handsome merchandise [prizes. The tournament) is sponsored 'by the Wellington State Bank. More than 40 men qualified during the past week end, and these were placed ii<n three flights at *he pairing Tuesday evening, June 2. '.'There will be three flights with awards for each flight," said O. T. Hubbard, bank president. "Winners will be determined toy the lowest score made for five rounds. A med- alist award will 'be offered for the lowest round shot in each flight. "In addition to the winner awards, each participant will receive a gift. The only cost of this tournament to the participants is the .greens fees." First place winner in the first flight will receive the electric clock trophy; in the second, a golf cart and, "tjhiird, a golf ibag. Second place winners will receive golf jackets and third place golf club covers. There will he a .golf trophy for the medalist winner in the first flight and pitching wedges for medalists in the second and third flights. Palo Cummings will serve as teemaster. Men who have qualified are Henry Sullivan, Doc Barjenbruch, .Lewis Morris, James Stavenhagen, Oal Hurst, L. B. Bratten, Judge R. L. Templeton, Jones Singley, BiHy R. Long, Matt Johnson, J. JB. Oney, J. W. Cochran, C. T. Hubbard and Charley Welch. Also Do'bby McAlister, Ham Holton, Archie Johnson, R. T. Savage, Bot»o Castleberry, Harold Pigg, Grant Wooldridge, Jack Sanford, Harold Watkins, John Brown, Lonnie Roark, Fred Saied, John Roark, and) D. C. Powell, James Larson, Carl Daves, Velman Warrick, Alvin Horton, Dee Burba, Mack Saied Jr., R, IL. Maibery, Alva Cristy, J. L. Harper, Robert Lewis, Byron Duncan, Mickey Breedlove, W. T. McAdams, Frank Anderson, Barney Glenn,. Tom WS?kins, Jack Neeley and Dale Ratliff. This is 'the' largest tournament held in Wellington, Hubbard said., pointing fa this* as evidence of .the -rapidly growing interest in golf. , The public is invited to come out and. watch the progress of the players at any time during the tournament. A definite time for awarding the trophies cannot) be set, but it should be around 6 |p.m. Sunday, Hubbard reported. Other Pastors Returned Rev Edens to Denver City; Rev. Todd Here The Rev. Davis Edens, pastor of First Methodist Church three years, was transferred to Denver City at the Northwest Texas Annual Conference which closed! in Amarillo Friday, May 29, and he and his family will move to their mew home Thursday. Succeeding him here is the Rev. Ellis Todd, who with Mrs. Todd comes from Haskell. They will arrive here Thursday afternoon. Other Methodist pastors of the county were returned to their charges. These are the Rev. J. F. Michael, Dodfeon; the Rev. R. H. Knight, Trinity Methodist Church, Wellington; and the Rev. Cecil Rankin, Glen Davis Memorial Methodist Church, Dozier. The Rev. Bill Hankins, who lives an rtjhe Aberdeen 'community, again was named pastor of the Lelia Lake Methodist Church. In his new avorK the Rev. Mr. Edens will he pastor of a church 'With membership about MASTERS TOURNEY PRIZES First prizes to winners of each of the three flights in the Masters Golf Tournament are tried out here by two employees of the Wellington State Bank, sponsor of the tournament. Two of the winners will win the trophy clock and caddy cart, shown by Jimmy Strickland, left, while Mrs. W. T. McAdams, takes a golf club, still another prize, from the handsome bag. The tournament will be played this week end at municipal course. the same as First Methodist here. A new church 'building was completed five years ago. During his ministry here, Rev. Edens has seen the (initiation of the church quarter- million dollar building program, attendance has increased, and the pastor was chosen for a summer pulpit exchange with the Rev. Lloyd Brown of St. Thomas, Ontario, Canada. He is president of the ministerial alliance, and has been vice president of the Rotary Club. Mrs. Edens is a teacher in Wellington high school and was a member of >tjhe Wellington Federated Music Club and active in other community music affairs'. The couple have four children: Davela, 15; Patricia, 13; Mary Nell and Kirk, 11-year- old twins. Rev. and Mrs. Todd have a son and daughter, both grown. His pastorates, in addition to Haskell, have included Hale Center, Stanton and Petersburg. Auther Jones to Ministry of Okla. Church Min. Auther Jones has resigned his ministry at West Avenue Church of Christ to accept one at Ratliff City, Oklahoma, in the south-central part of that state. He and his family camie here 13 months ago from Wetumka, The new minister of West Avenue Church is 'Mm. Reggie Nails, who has been preaching at Erick, Okla. He has two children, a daughter 8 and a son, 4. Mr. and Mrs. Jones and daughter, Janie (Louise, 16, left last week for their new home. Their son and daughter-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Auther Jones Jr., remained here and! they also have a married daughter, Mrs. Phillip Dyer, of Duncan, Okla. "We appreciate the way we have been treated in- Wellington, and .the cooperation given us here," Min. Jones said before leaving. "We hate to leave, out we feel we should be nearer our families." At Annual Conference Trinity Church Gets Award for Improvement Trinity Methodist Church and its pastor, the Rev. R. H. Knight, received an improvement award under the annual Town and Country Awards Program at the annual Northwest Texas Annual conference in Araarillo Friday, May 29. Presentation of tyte awards for outstanding work highlighted 'the morning session. Rev. Knight completed his first year at Trinity church, and was reassigned here. The award program was on the basis of improvement to the church building and it was financed by the (Lord's Acre and Lord's Hour, introduced here a year ago, Rev. Knight said. "Members gave the proceeds from one acre of land or the equivalent of wages from a certain number of hours of work, over and above their pledge to the church budget," tho pastor explained. From the pi-oceeds, Trinity Church members have been afble to cover the exterior of both the church and the parsonage with asbestos siding in soft gray color. Woodwork was. repainted. The Lord's Acre plan will be continued in the church this year. "There are many ways to Ipay. You can sell a calf or a pig. Young people can hold a bake sale or chili supper as their part," Rev. Knight explained. The Town and Country Awards program, of which the improvement program is a 1 part is given for outstanding work among smaller churches of the Methodist conference. This is tyie third year Rev. Knight has won an award under the ipTogram, having won it last year and the year before at McAdoo, in the Luib- bock district). Reared just a few miles from Wellington, in northwest Childress county, Rev, Knight, has preached in Childress and 'most adjoining counties, but never in Collingsworth before ithis pastorate. He has been a minister 27 years, but for the first three, he continued to work his farm, and drive to the churches he served. Rev. Kni'ght has completed the summer course of study to become an Approved Supply Pastor, given by Perkins School of Theology of Southern Methodist University. "This is for 7nen who enter tho ministry late in life and who do not have college work," he explained. — See back page Temperatures Wed. Thur. Fri. Sat. Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. May 27 May 28 May 29 May 30 May 31 June 1 June 2 June 3 High Low 70 66 66 53 63 67 68 77 74 5t 54 48 48 53 57 Moisture for week—1.12 in. Moisture for May—3.31 in. Moisture for year—7.16 in.

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