Winters Enterprise, April 15, 1960

Winters Enterprise

April 15, 1960

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Issue date: Friday, April 15, 1960

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Friday, April 8, 1960

Next edition: Friday, April 22, 1960 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Winters Enterprise

Location: Winters, Texas

Pages available: 8,718

Years available: 1925 - 1975

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Winters Enterprise (Newspaper) - April 15, 1960, Winters, Texas •ft BUY IT IN WINTERS! VOLUMBTtFtV^IX home town The -*r k. o. thomas- Llttle League Association,! now preparing for -the spring and summer session of baseball in Winters, is still short adult help. They need managers and umpires, and others who will help with the pro-1 gram. Working with these kids could j be one of the most rewarding and invigorating experiences for someone who cdald find the time to de-1 vote to it. Easter Sunday Will Be Observed In Winters Churches With Special Services BUI Miller, 18-year-old McMurry College fíéshman; and a product of Winters High School, keeps racking up records in track meets. Wednesday .ia a dud nieet with Hardin-Sim'mons University in Abilene, he broad jumped farther than any other collegian in the nation, clearing 25 feet 2, inches. The previous best was 24 feet W/t inches by a student from Southern California. The all-time record, 26 feet 8 inches, we understand, was set by Jesse Owens about 20 years ago. I LITTLEST LEAGUER — Bran- As we uáderstand it, this new ¿on Hambright, 11-months-old son mark set by the Winters boy en- of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Hambright, titles him to try out for the Olym- may be a little on the small side pics hi July, if such is his desire. Uo make the team, but what he Believe a 24 feet 7 Inch jump is required by Olympics before try-' outs are permitted. While a student in Winters High School, Miller set several récords in broad jump, both in high school and Junior Olympics meets. , ^^^^^^ ^^ , in the several Winters Churches We've got a myst^ out in ow I jjjj ¡^1 services, according neighborhood. Late Tuesday night L^, ^^ ministers. An Easter Sun-we;checked the rain gauge to make j^gg Service at the New Winters cl^in that làwn sprinklers had Lake will begin the special obser-not fUled it up-it was empty. Lat- Winters churches have plamied irti oTL' r^^^^^ 'ollowins spjci^se-ices: WedttBSday morning, we checked FIRST METHODIST thè ttíh gauge, and found .6 inch Easter will be observed m the of-water in it. Can't figure it out. First Methodist Church w>th the because usually half an inch of pastor, the Rev. E. L. Craig, rain wilMeave puddles in the street bringing a special Easter Sermon, -^re were hone. Was a inch The choir will render Easter mu- ' sic, and infants and children will be presented for baptism at the morning service. The public has been cordially invited to attend these services. CATHOLIC CHURCH Holy Week services announced by Our Lady of. Mount Carmel Catholic Church include: Good Friday, Adoration of the Holy Cross, followed by Communion lacks in size he'll probably make up in enthusiasm. If he does make the lineup, he's going to be the batter, because, you see, it's his bat. (Photo by Eddie Little) «dp confined to our back yard? WHS Tracksters In Track Standing Cisco High SchTOl copped the 1at'sp^m.; Holy Saturday. District 7-AA track title Wednes- Blessing of the New Fire, Paschal day afternoon, but speedsters from handle and Baptismal Water at Winters High School racked up L „ . „¡gh ^ass at midnight; threefirstplacesin the competition £ J Sunday, High Mass at 9 to place third in the district. Bal-L linger was se<^d in the meet The ' raptirt church '' lie^ySuSi "o^eTd^^outh field in Abilene. CouncU of the First Baptist Church Joel Butts won first place In ^o ^i,J sponsor an Easter Sunrise events, and was on the mile relay service at the New Lake at 6 a. m. team winning first place. He ran the 100-yard dart in 10.4, toe 220- guest speaker is to be the Rev. yard dash in 23.7. The Wintera roj^ Qygst, Robert Lee. Transpor-Hlgh School mile relay team plac^ U^on ^ t^e lake will be available first with a tinae of 3:41.4. The 5.3Q ^ „ ^t the church. Refresh-team is composed of Kraatz, Crow, served and every- Clark and Butts. one has been invited to attend Other places won by maters these services. High School tracksters in the dls- Ah Easter sermon, "The Resur-trict meet were:* rection Message," will be dellver- Shot Put, Williams, 6; Discus, ed by the pastor, the Rev. B. T. WUllams, 3; High Jump, Pope; Shoemake, at the regular time of 440-yard Run, Wlntersi 4; SSO-Yard worship, 11 a. m. Special music Run. Kraatz. 2, Crow 4; 120-Yard will be presented by the choir. High Hurtles. Grlssom. 2; 440-Yard Offertory by Mrs. L. H. Henslw. D^ Clarit. 2: Maries. 5; Mile "Adore and Be Still,from " ■ - Holy City." Sunday night wUl fea- PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH On Friday evening at 7:30, there will be a special service of worship. This Good Friday service will consist primarily of hymns and scripture readings dealing with the last 24 hours of the life of Jesus Christ. On Easter Sunday, the church will have its regular service at 11 a. m. The sermon for the morning will deal with the resurrection of Jesus Christ rather than with popular conceptions of "Easter." It is entitled, "Resurrection, a Hope or a Certainty?" Sunday Shurch School will be held at the regular time. The Westminster Fellowship will meet at 6 p. m. and will be led by Linda Baike in a study of the way we worship. ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH At 10 a. m. on Friday, April 15, Good Friday worship service WINTERS, TEXAS, FRIDAY, APRIL IS, 19W John W. Nonpi Named Preslimit Of School Board John W. Norman was elected president of the Winters School Board at an organizational meeting held Tuesday evening at the Winters High School. After the canvass of the election ballots the board declared Henry Satterwhite, Homer Hudgins and John W. Norman as elected members. A. L. Mitchell was chosen as vice president and Raymon Lloyd secretary. Members of the faculty re-elected as teachers for the year 1960-61 were: PRIMARY Mrs. Velma Hart, Mrs. Minnie Hunt, Mrs. Jewel Hunter, Mrs. Effie Jack, Mrs. Clara Speer, Mrs. Tommye Nevins, Mrs. Helen Randolph, Mrs. Lavelle Deaton, M: Lera Henniger, Mrs. Doris Si er, Mrs. Nina Hale, Mrs. Elma Swatchsue, Mrs. Mildred Roi Mrs. Ouida Nichols, Mrs. Doi, thy Akins, Mrs. Loucile Roberts. ELEMENTARY Mrs. Lula B. Steele, Mrs. Orijie L. Harrison, Miss Sarah J. I^k-er, Mrs. Jewel H. Wheeless, Mrs. Jo Olive Hancock, Mrs. N^ine Robinson, Mrs. Vinnie L. Ta^m, Mrs. Anna B. Schroeder, Mrs. Lorie Phillips, Mrs. Lucy S. Gray, Miss Bessie Wheeless, Mr^ Lula Harrison, Miss Ada Fay Pendleton, Mr. James J. Jones,, David Ledbetter, Miss Marguri^ Ma-this, Clifford O. Hill, Miw Mary Stanfield, Mrs. Myra Dor^tt. HIGH SCHOOL ' Mrs. Nell Benson, Mrs, Velma Shoemake, Mrs. Eula Mae Kruse, Miss Leah Miller, Miss Mattie Cooke, Homer Bruton, Tilrs. Cor-inne S. Buckner, Mrs. Eva J. Kelly, Leland Robinson, Mrs. Pearl Jackson, Mrs. Myrle Frazier, Wel-don Middleton, Lon McDonald, Jerry Durgan, Mrs. Ola Small (Colored). Previously elected were administrators, coaches and band director. Resignations were accepted at the same meeting from Miss Leah Miller, Miss Ada Fay Pendleton and Mrs. Nell Benson. NUMBER 3 Exact Site Unknown Winters To Get Atlas Missile Site JEANNINE POE with Holy Commimion will b e held. This is the special day when Christiandom commemorates the death of Jesus Christ. It reflects the joy of completed redemption of mankind from sin. The choir will sing the anthem, "Jesus on the Cross," and the sermon subject from Isaiah 53:12 will be, He Poured Out His Soul in Death.' At 9 a. m. Sunday, the Sunday School classes will study the Gospel accounts of the resurrection Christ from the dead, under the tiieme, "Jesus Lives." The worship service at 10:10 will also be a communion service. The choir anthem will be , "God So Loved the Worid," and the sermon topic from Matthew 28:6 will be, "He Rose From ttie Dead." Other Winters churches will hold regular Easter services, and the public Is cordially invited to attend. li Run. Mttdwll. 2: Jdinston. 6. Crewi CmiBtery AsspcUtion El^cto . New Offiieen Sat. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Traylor elected ikrerfdint and ' seen , treasurer, respectively, at the wt nual meeting oC;tlie Cf^ Ce;^ tery Associatldn held Saturday, The attendance was small and only a few graves were worked, according to Mrs. McBeth; retiring Secretary. She «tated, "K you visit the cemetery and find the grave of your loved one hai bem worked, please worit apotlier." ture the beginning of a special series of messages by the pastor on the home. Sunday evienlng's message will be entitied "Courtship and Maniage." Hie public Is 'cordially hivited Jtp ^Md. :_,liiiiDStart SponOnNew liiliUPMi jpimu'i^^ tat the planhtaig This woric is carried on th^b a tew days on streets tai Wtaiters' the^rmtiSl^dowtiS^ residential addition, ac Sito ^ needid. DonationsUrding to Harvey D. Jones, one should be sent to tlie new tw of the promoters of what " urer, Mrs. 2, Winters. ^ < ^ < ï't A â i rf> ■1 A, as m Jones. Tlie^iiSiw; Seated LEFT WEDNESDAY j of Parkview Addition on flie nor^ Ito, and Mrt.^ Bedford, Jr., east^r of Wtaiters, wiU and children, left Wednesdjiy mom- have space fpr w in? for their home in j^Ungtonlhomes. Jones said. ^ The Heights. 111., after ip9n^:a- few days visiting yriih hii.pazsntt, and Mrs. Pred Bedford and other fglittvM- . ^.Hilji Sale of Easter Seals and Lilies Termed Success Sale oi Easter Seals and Lilies conducted last week was termed successful. The Junior Culture Club sponsored the sale In Winters and various civic organizations participated In the . door to door delivery of Easter Seals and sale Easter Lilies; A total of $704.25 was collected Winters and this Uicludes a tlon to tiie Wept' Texas tion Center by the Diversity Gl and money collected by the Lions Chib. .iy^ Organizations who assisted tax the drive were -tN Uterary and .Service Club. Winters Garden fflvl». Veterans of Wan and^A^x- Uiary. and the Alters ti<»s Club, The Goal Diggej^ Club and'Sub Deb Chib were in chuge d thé Lily Sale conducted Sahirday. Mrs.J.W.Bahlman Elected hvsldent Of Band Mothers Mrs. J. I^^Bahlman was elected president of the Band Mothers Club at a Meeting Tuesday afternoon at thf Band Hall. Other offlpers elected were Mrs. KennethiKook, vice president; Mrs. Creighton Stanley, secretary; Mrs. Bill Robinson, treasurer; Mrs. Robert Gans, reporter; Mrs. Georgp R. Hill, stand chairman and Mrs. Roy Yoi&g, co-chairman. Mrs..^es Hays, president, pre-side^p the business session and a refHP on the sale of candy was giveni 'The group voted to l^uy a nevéiÉss horn; to take meipbers of HÌBlifzard Band on theil an-licnic to State Park at the clfltfof school and to open the concCTsibn stand for the annual rodeo. Band Mothers Club will also-buy jackets or blankets for memi of the Blizzard Band, letters Junior High, and pins for the and sixth grade band students have met the requirements f qualification for band awards. The histallation tea will be helff Tuesday, May 10, at 4:15 p. m. tal the Homemaking Cottage. ;Jeannine Poe Reports To Fort Carson As Entertainment Head Jeannine Poe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Poe, reported for duty Monday at Fort Carson, Colo., where she will be post entertainment director with special services. Miss Poe has been employed with civil service associated with the Army special services since 1958. She served at Camp Barks-dale, Louisiana before going to Camp Wolters at Mineral Wells where she was program director of the service club for several months. Miss Poe, a graduate of Winters High School and Baylor University, received her MA degree from Baylor fai 1959. While at Baylor she was a member of the Baylor Theatre and Alpha Phi Omega. After graduation from the university, Miss Poe taught at William Carey College in Hattiesburg, Miss. She spent the summer of 1952 in Paris, France, studying drama. She has taught at the University of Houston and was associated with the Actor Theatre School in Houston. She has done additional study in speech at the University of Texas and North Texas State College. Miss Poe taught English and speech in the public schools in Houston and Dallas where she was active in community theatres. She was owner and operator of the Retail Merchants in Winters and later was associated with the Retail Merchants Association in Fort Worth. She has also served as manager of a health studio for women in Phoenix, Arizona, Pomona, Calif., and Houston. Mrs. Poe accompanied her daughter to Fort Carson and plans to return to Winters the last of this week. Hopewell Baptists To Begin Revival Services Sunday Revival services are scheduled to begüi at the Hopewell Baptist Church Sunday, April 17, and continue t^ugh the week and closing Sunday, April 24. The pastor. Dr. R. L. Dobson, will be the speaker. Prayer services will begin at 7:30 o'clock and the evening service beghis at 8:00 o'clock. The jpublic is invited to attend. FROM ANSON Mr. and Mrs. David Casey and children of At)son, spent the weds-end visiting tai the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry London and Mr, and Mirs. ,0. H; Casey. Third Time in Four Y< Winters first in District IL Meet , Jqites and ; he expects cpi^let- m coi^inm ^MB Week^ :yiiü^ tai •;Beií of Iñas; cf Riîto; For the third time In four years, ^tatters High School literary contestants have won the District 7AA literary championship. By clalmtaig seven first places, six second places, and five third places, the Wtaiters students scored 176 points to wtai tiie event, held tai Coleman Saturday. Coleman High School was ninner>up wltii 151 lr2 pbtaits. Balltaiger was thlrd^with 58 points. -The winning contestants will represent Wtaiters at tiie Régional Meet tai Lubbock April 22-23. Wtaiters. U tiie defendtaig champion, havtaig won the literary meet at Regional for the last tiiree years and WiU b« trytaig for tiie foui^ consecutive regional Uterary titie. .^.Cqptfsliiati'divisions In - m John Gary Vaughan^ Bo^s' Debate-BUly Lynn Littie Foster and ^J>at Patterson. 1st. Gills' Debate — Karen and Jane Mattiiews. 1st Junior Giris' Declamation — Gtaiger Gairdner. 3rd. Juniwr Boys' Declamation-Don Roberts. 1st. Senior Girls' Declamation—Betty Stanley, 4tii. Sp^taig ^ JDiann Rc^er and Ellzabetii Grénwelgè, ind. Boys' Poétiy Reading — Bob Shoemake, 1st;, Larry CarwUe, 2nd. V-. Girls' Poet^ Readtaig— Marian Burrow, 2nd; Margaret Guy, 3rd, Ready Writing-^ Jtanmy Smitii. 1st: Marta Davidson, ind. Shorthand — Carol Ann Smith, 1st; DorreUia Xtaig, Snd. ' Number Sense— WiUie Kraatz. ..... Slkie Rule-T(ww?iy Wel^ IM. TVptaig Charles Wetsd, 1st; ^a^ Smith, '3Kd; Diann Rop- Waggoner Elected 1st Vice President Of Firemen Group D. Waggoner, fire chief of the Winters Volunteer Fire Department, was elected first vice president of the Hill Country Firemen's Association at the semi-annual convention of the association Saturday in Ballinger. Other officers elected during the morning session were John Martin, Sonora, president; Jack Sneed, fire marshal at Coleman, second vice president. John Hankins, retired Junction druggist and longr time fireman, is the permanent secretary-treasurer. Rector A1 Brown of the Episcopal Church in Sonora was re-elect-ed chaplain; and Clifford Schooley of Eldorado was elected mascot. Dixon Toney of the Ballinger Department presided for opening of the program and Mayor Bill Moore extended the welcome. Clark E. Rice of Abilene, a for mer FBI agent and presently an arson investigator for the National Board of Fire Underwriters, was speaker for the morning ses sion. A smorgasbord luncheon for the Auxiliary of the Hill Country Firemen's Association was held at the high school cafeteria. After lunch, Mrs. W. D. Waggoner of Winters, out-going president, presented the gavel to Mrs. Charlie Alford of Brownwood, newly elected president of the auxilifiry association. Other officers dected were Mrs. John A. Martin 'Jr., Sonora, vice president; Mrs. Bill Selby, Ballinger, secretary- treasurer; Mrs. Earl Ashley, Junction, chaplain; Loretta Schooley, Eldorado, mascot; and Sherrl Rutherford, Eldorado, sweetheart. Honor guests at the luncheon were Mrs. Jack Harrison, Winters, President of the Texas State Firemen and Fire Marshals' Association Auxiliary and Mrs. Floyd Sims, second vice president of the association. Chaplain A1 Brown conducted a memorial service at 1:30 p. m. Local winners in the races held in the afternoon were: Six man pumper race: D. Waggoner, Bobby Drake, Jerry B. Whitlow, B. B. Bedordd, Neal Chambliss, Bob Hatcher, third. One man race, Bobby Drake, second; youth water polo (under 14) Tommy Sims, Jerry Chambliss, first. Local winners in the ladies auxiliary races were: Six man pumper race, Mrs. Carson Easterly, Mrs. D. Waggoner, Mrs. Jerry Whitlow, Mrs. Neal Chambliss, Sandra Griffin and Zanette Moore, third. Three man race, Mrs. D. Waggoner, Mrs. Jeiry Whitlow and Sandra Griffin, first. One man race, Mrs. D. Waggoner, second. Water polo, Mrs. D. Waggoner and Sanda Griffin, first. Mrs. Jerry Whitiow;. tied for second place in the ladies nozzle race. A dinner and Wee was held Saturday night to." end tiie day's activities. Those from Wbiters who attended the convention were Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hatcher, Mr. and Mrs. Carson Easterly and Braida, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Whitiow, Mr. and Mrs. D. Waggoner, Jerry and Tawnya, Mr. and Mrs. Neal Chambliss, Jerry and Cella, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Waggmer, Mrs. Floyd Sims, Tommy and John, Mrs. Jack Harrison. Mrs. E. e: Thormeyer. Sandra Grlfftai, daugh-ter of Mr. and Mrs. J.. M. Grif-ftai. Zannette Moore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. Z. Moore. Also J. C. Jarrell. BUI Chapman, B. B. Bedford, Bobby Drake and Monroe Dodd. One of twelve Atias ICBM launching sites for Dyess AFB will__be located near Winters, according to an announcement made Tuesday by the Air Force. Exact location of the firing site had not been made public, but Winters city officials said representatives of the U. S. Army Corps of Engineers and the Au: Force Ballistic Missile Division will arrive within a few days probably to work out plans with the city for water service to the site. The launching pad for the Winters vicinity is one of three added to the nine originally planned by the Air Force for this area. The other two additional sites will be near Albany and Oplin. No information was available this week on the size of the force required to man the sites. According to the announcement. Site No. 10 will be I14 miles south of Albany in Shackelford county on U. S. 283, Site No. 11 will be 25 miles southeast of Dyess near Oplin in Callahan County, and site No. 12 will be 31 miles southwest of Dyess near Winters. It is expected that personnel from the Army Corps of Engineers and officials of the Air Force will begin arriving in the Abilene area this week-end to begin work on final planning stages and obtaining land and bids for construction. About 150 men will be included in the total force, which will supervise and inspect construction during the two years of building before the sites are turned over to the Air Force. Construction is expected to begin in early June. Total cost for the original nine launching sites was said to be $44 million, and the additional sites would add about $15 million to the original figure. Sites for the original nine Atlas sites, in relation to Dyess AFB. are: 17 miles northeast, near Lake Fort Phantom Hill; 25 miles east-southeast, near Baird; 21 miles southeast, near Denton Valley; 21 miles south-southeast near Lawn; 22 miles south, near Bradshaw, about 10 miles north of Winters; 19 miles south-southwest, near Shep; 2O4, miles west-southwest, near Nolan; 2 miles north-northwest, near Anson; and 35 miles north, near Corinth. x-mi Pat Sawyer Named President of Local RidingClub Pat Sawyer was dected president or tiie Wtaif^ Ridtaig Club at a meettaig of the' organization held Tuesday of last week at Pierce's Cafeteria. Mrs. BUI Graham was elected secretaxy/; The next meMng will be held April 19 at 8, o'clock at Pierce's Caf^ria and «ijU^ .Qld and those taitei9«0d in beoomil new memben,.or tiie Ridtaig Cli are urged to ^tiend.-A trip to Baird wUl be discussed maettaig« Coleman Eledric Co-(|) To Distribute RefiiiMl to Memliers Coleman County Electric Co-operative will distribute over $50,000 in patronage refunds to the members who were on the system during those years of capital gains before January 1, 1951. The payments will be made within the next month. The capital credits plan is a system whereby the coq)erative and its members agree that all amounts paid for electric service in excess of the operating cost and expenses are furnished as capital. The amounts so furnished are credited to the account of each member of a patronage basis. Each year the members receive a notice of the amount credited. All such amounts credited to the coital account of members are to be retired when the board of directors of the cooperative feel that the financial conditicm of the cooperative is in good condition and can meet all future obligations. The cooperative may use the capital to be taivested tai plant, applied toward debt payment, or set iq> a reserve for emergencies. At the present time there is a cash reserve of $316,000 set aside for emergmcies such as Ice storms and tornadoes and a cash reserve of $3S0iC!00 for renewal and replacement of Itaies when needed. The iterative has made payment of nearly $1.8 mllUon to RE A. About $676,000 of this amount rep-resmts paymoit made ahead of schedule, over $300,000 represents taiterest paid, and $760.000 on principal. The cooperative has grown npldly in recent years and is in splendid financial, condition. ATTENDED MEETING ^ Among those who attended the reorgtuiisational me^taig of the Texas Federation.ot Wonups Clubs hdd Tuesday at tiie Cactus Hotel in San Angelo were Mesdames L<^ Roberson.^oyd^ , Young. W. B. Mlildletm^i and -W. T. ~ whKA.W wall* asJ ;