The Clifton Record and Bosque County Tribune (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 95, No. 41, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 11, 1990 Page: 2 of 18

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THE CUFTON RECORD, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1900, PAGE 2A
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% The Clifton Record
& Bosque County Tribune
—Bosque County’s Leading Newspaper—
Published By
PROGRESSIVE MEDIA COMMUNICATIONS, INC.
JAMES W. SMITH, A dvorttsieg Manager • W. LEON SMITH, Managing Editor
ALL NEWS & ADVERTISING FINAL DEADLINES: SATURDAYS St NOON
LANA ROBINSON
Ajauunt Editor
CAROLE A. SMITH
Boot h«^rType«tUr
TIMMY KLEINE
SUIT Photographer
WILLIAM T JORDAN
Aaocute Editor
JUDY PARTON
Offin Manas*
BERT MADDUX
Span. Editor*AcrouM Eorcotiv*
MELANIE MAXTIN
Production Manapar
KRISTI STANBERRY
Photograph,Circulation
Noaci To The PiMe: Any enor or oironooao lUndon upon *M character, anndng. or tonuWon of
any person. hrm. or corporation wnch no, oppoor In a* newspaper «*be fkfty corrected upon Rotas
brought to tao attoneon ot Pie management * <
The onoro contonta ol aoch aoua of The Cetoo Ascord wo protected under Ow Federal CopyngM Ad
Reproduction pi any potion ol any leaue wd not bo potmnad without tw Inp mao pom Pear or Proipoaenn
Msdw Communeadone, Inc.
Phone (017) 075-3336 or 079-8420 (AH Departments)
SP6CML OCAOUNCS
The Clifton Record (USPS-11S-100) is poOSshed weekly (every Thursday) by Progressive
Media Commumcabons. Inc., 310 West Fifth Street. Clifton, Texas 78634. Second-class
postage ■ paid at Clifton. Texas. S
Subscription Price: Bosque or adjoining counties, one year <17; elsewhere in Texas, one
year: $20 outside Texas, one year: $23. Give old addreaa when requesting change of ad-
dress Per copy price: 50*.
POSTMASTER: Please send address chdnge to: The CMIon Record, P.O. Box 363, Clifton.
TX 78634
- ThuieSeye el 4 P M (mere e a ensue far photos m I
OPWCf HOURS:
Monday-T uesdey-Thuredey-Fndey—S-12. 1-4
Oelutoeye t a.m to 1? neon
Buemeee OMce Ctoood Wedneedeya wid Sundays
m cufton record * eoeouc county* official newspaper
Membpr TEXAS PRESS ASSOCIATION
Award Mtiner years IP7B-HS0
* DRAMA
Continued From Page One
“I always look for things in life
that have meaning—my environ-
mental work, zoological work, and
my future work in education.
Theatre and entertainment are my
hobbies and also have lots of mean-
ing,”Mary Ann commented.
Mary Ann, who also writes
poetry, is a welcome addition to the
BCCFA and the Bosque County ar-
tistic community.
Marissa Ann (Sissy) Zander is a
Clifton native and a 1979 Clifton
High School graduate. She and her
husband, Robbie, have two daugh-
ters, Jade, 7, and Star, 4.
Sissy works with her mother-in-
law, Bobbie Sue Zander, in photog-
raphy and video taping, and with
her father-in-law, Clifton Fire Chief
Jamie Zander, in filming Clifton
Volunteer Fire Department train-
ing videos.
Although she had no previous act-
ing experience, Sissy said that she
wanted to become involved in local
theatre to help overcome her basic
shyness.
“I am shy and needed to open up
and get a hobby," she explained. “I
made new friends, opened up, found
a new meaning for community liv-
ing, and I love it!”
The tall, softspoken Sissy has the
face of an angel and long, golden
brown hair that flows over her
shoulders much like a spiritual veil.
She has a prayerful innocence
which makes her a natural for the
part of Annelle.
Sissy likes classic cars and 50s
and 60s music. One of her goals was
to have a 1955 Chevy, restore it,
and drive around listening to rock
and roll music.
Her husband, Robbie, found an
old Ford Falcon to restore, which
she says is just as good. Her other
pleasures include cherry cobbler
from Underwood’s in Waco and
listening to KLUV, a Dallas radio
station programming 50s rock
music.
Sissy is glad that she tried out for
an acting part. Theatre patrons will
be glad, too.
These newcomers, and veteran
performers and crew members are
well into rehearsals for “Steel Mag-
nolias.” They plan for a tremendous
success.
The first performance will be at a
dinner theatre at 7 p.m. Saturday,
Nov. 3. Other presentations are
scheduled for 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov.
4; 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 10, and 2
p.m. Sunday, Nov. 11.
Director Rebecca Strange an-
nounced that extra performances
may be added should the play be a
sellout.
Dinner theatre tickets are $20
each. Admission prices for regular
performances are $6 for adults and
$3 for students.
Reservations can be telephoned to
the theatre office at 675-3724 or
Lorana Anz at 675-3309. The
BCCFA Tin Building Theatre is lo-
cated at 1701 West 9th Street.
☆ LANDFILL
Continued From Page One
It will be several months,
however, before the landfill is
sealed off. Several inches of dirt
and top soil must be placed on
the ground during the period
ahead.
Texas Department of Health
authorities will inspect the loca-
tion to determine that state stan-
dards have been met. Such
inspections will continue for
several years.
Two municipal employees, Lee
Ybarra and Gene Troutt, will
continue to work at the landfill
for the foreseeable future. They
will do the coverage work re-
quired under state regulations,
but can accept no further dump-
ing materials.
As explained in a page one sto-
ry in the Sept. 13 issue of The
Clifton Record&osque Counti-
ans who formerly used the
Clifton landfill may turn, if they
wish, to Moody, Waco, or Gates-
ville to solve disposal problems
which the local facility had been
handling.
Clifton Lions
Plan Supper
CLIFTON — The Clifton Lions
Club will hold its annual pancake
supper from 5 to 7:30 p.m. Thurs-
day, Oct. 18, at Clifton Civic Center.
Proceeds will be used for communi-
ty projects.
iAiAxiA Da*,
Timni nnunBf
Try CLIFTON RECOWO CMooiBedo'
A "Sock-It- To-Me ” Superama Solution
Too bad our nation’s leaders only
have two-track minds when it
comes to dealing with the budget
deficit — raise taxes and/or cut serv-
ices. Why can’t they exercise the
same kind of creativity and cooper-
ation that has worked so well for the
P.T.A., church groups, and other or-
ganizations when it comes to fund-
raising?
What if, for instance, Congress
were to schedule a “Sock-It-To-
Me”Superama in which people and
groups from all over the country
could gather in a huge stadium, be-
fore a sell-out crowd, and engage in
an ongoing series of events which
would include Egg Throws, Water
Dunks, Pie Throws, and so on...with
the nation's leaders as the targets?
Who, right now, wouldn’t give his
or her eyeteeth to splatter or dunk
the President, his advisors, his
Cabinet, the Senate, the House of
Representatives or all of the above?
While we’re at it, what about the In-
ternal Revenue Service?
The whole activity, while harm-
less, could be therapeutic for tax-
payers and humbling for
taxspenders. Rates or entry fees to
participate in this open season on
politicians would go to the highest
bidder (kind of like lobbying) and
just imagine the concession sales at
such an outing! Television rights
could be sold and the proceeds from
video sales would keep on coming.
This country’s bank account might
actually end up in the black!
But what if this bureaucrat bash-
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
To The Editor:
Thanks so much! I got out of jail!
The Jail and Bail program con-
ducted in Clifton to benefit the
Birth Defects Foundation of The
March of Dimes was a tremendous
success, netting over $2,200. My
friends in the Clifton and Meridian
area were responsible for a share of
the $420 that I collected in pledges
that I needed to pay my bail when
I, along with 13 other hearty volun-
teers, was put in the Gloff Motors
jail on Sept. 26.
I especially thank my dear friends
of the Woman’s Literary Club of
Morgan; the Hico Garden Club;
members of the Meridian Study
Club; LawBon Funeral Home; La-
dies’ Auxiliary of Veterans of For-
eign Wars Post 8559; Mrs. Larry
Bush, KWOW-FM; Dr. and Mrs.
Bill Key; Mrs. Don McMahon; do-
cents of the Bosque Memorial Muse-
um; my sweet mother, Alice Dieter,
and the Bosque County Bank. You
all responded so generously when I
called on you, so on behalf of the
Waco division of The March of
Dimes and myself, I thank each one
of you!
Remember, birth defects are
America’s most serious childhood
health problem. Every two minutes,
another American baby is bom with
one or more birth defects.
Preventing these defects is the
goal of The March of Dimes, and
you are helping!
Dee "Jailbird’’ Sharp
Diamond S Ranch
Iredell
To The Editor:
I’m taking this opportunity, Na-
tional Newspaper Week, to com-
mend you and The Clifton Record
for the service you, your staff, and
profession provide the citizens of
Clifton, Texas.
The Department of Veterans Af-
fairs, and certainly the Waco VA
Regional Office, know the value of
an informed public. Newspapers
have long been the primary source
of information for the American
people, information needed for the
public to make wise and effective
decisions that guide our nation.
In a letter to Mr. Lloyd Schem-
er, chairman of the American
Newspaper Publishers Association,
VA Secretary Edward J. Derwinski
wrote:
“We need your scrutiny, your
vigilance, and persistence. We also
need thoughtful, well-researched,
and accurate reporting to fully ex-
plain the many options available to
our citizens and government.”
We concur. The free press, driven
by the Constitution’s First Amend-
ment, is a principal strength of our
nation and our community.
John W. Smith, Acting Director
Department of Veterans Affairs
Rational Office, Waco
To The Editor:
On behalf of the March of Dimes,
I would like to extend a very sincere
thank you to the people of Clifton
and the surrounding communities
for the generous support of the
March of Dimes Jail and Bail.
I am especially grateful for the ef-
fort, hard work, and devotion of the
many volunteers. In particular, a
most special thank you to Wayne
Gloff, honorary chairman, Gloff Mo-
tors (use of business), Joy Schmidt
(judge), Walter May (acting deputy),
the Ladies’ Auxiliary to Veterans of
Foreign Wars Post 8553 (Norma
Miller, Joan Hinson, Faye Johnson,
Inez Rae, Joy Schmidt, Evelyn Ter-
gerson, and Helen Putney), to the
Clifton Homemakers (supplied
refreshments), The Clifton Record,
and our jailbirds, Sharon Knus-
trom, Harold King, George Marin,
Gail West, Arlene Olsen, Cal
Foster, Terry Spicer, Janet Cole
Carter, Bob West, Rachel Schmidt,
Charles Lindley, Terrell Miller,
Sonny Golden, and Dee Sharp. The
generosity and cooperation shown
by each of them made possible the
success of the event.
A most special thank you also to
all our contributors. Without the as-
sistance from people within your
communities, the March of Dimes
would be unable to continue to pro-
tect the unborn and the newborn
through the prevention of birth
defects.
As your March of Dimes division
director, I look forward to assisting
you as you have assisted the March
of Dimes.
Carolyn Nichols
March of Dimes Birth Defects
Foundation, Waco Division, Waco
☆ MUSEUM
Cont* iued From Page One
For three years—1986,1989, and
1990—the museum received the
Texas Historical Commission’s
Museum Service Award for an “out-
standing interpretive exhibit” in
displaying historical clothing. The
award was presented at the commis-
sion’s annual state conference.
The museum is open from 2 to 5
p.m. Sundays and Thursdays and
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Fridays and
Saturdays. The office telephone
number is 675-2845.
☆ EXPO
’ Continued From Page One
Feature
Columnist
Heartstrings
& Humor
By LANA ROBINSON
ing were to become a spectator sport
to rival Monday Night Football in
popularity? Or what if it replaced
baseball as America’s favorite
pastime? (God forbid that we might
have to raise the salaries of mem-
bers of Congress to that of sports
professionals!) But, you ask, “If it
catches on, who will be running the
country while these guys are play-
ing games?”
Stupid question, right?
This, of course, is only a rough
draft, but don’t you agree that it has
some genuine possibilities? If so,
you may want to clip it and mail or
fax it to your congressman before
we’re stuck with more taxes, fewer
services or the button on the dread-
ed Gramm-Rudman-Hollings
dastardly doomsday device gets
pushed. At any rate, I’d say there’s
a good chance the “Sock-It-To-Me”
Superama would appeal more to in-
cumbents than being all wet or hav-
ing egg on their faces come election
day!
Participants will discover new ap-
proaches to help them develop top-
notch kids without blowing their
tops.
Dr. Marylea Henderson of Waco
will speak on “Stress Management”
in her mini-session. She is coordina-
tor of services for Displaced
Homemakers and Handicapped at
McLennan Community College.
She is a licensed, professional coun-
selor and certified by the National
Board of Certified Counselors and
is associated with the Center of
Marriage and Family Counseling of
Waco. She will focus on types of
stress and how participants can
make the best of what happens to
them through daily management of
their lives. Persons will learn about
emotional, mental, social, and phys-
ical fitness.
\
“Personal Business Management
When Single Again” will be ad-
dressed by Sylvia W. Brandon of
Waco. She is Assistant Vice Presi-
dent of Consumer Market of Merrill
Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Smith in
Waco. Brandon began her career
oil and watercolor paintings; artifi-
cial flower arrangements; wreaths;
numerous articles made of wood,
such as games, serving trays, and
bulletin boards; ceramics, and
woven items, including rugs, place
mats, and basketry. Also included
will be a category of gems, miner-
als, and fossils, which will display
polished pieces, jewelry, and
bookends.
Fabric art plays a big part in the
fair, with such articles as stuffed
animals, pillows, dresses, shirts,
vests, quilt tops, pot holders, collars,
denim shoe bags, and covered pho-
to albums. Other types of needle-
work will be crochet, crossstitch,
and afghans.
Additional miscellaneous items
will include painted T-shirts, dolls,
painted china, tiles, belt buckles,
jewelry, calligraphy, and Christmas
decorations.
Some of the biggest sales come
from the food tables, which boast
cakes, pies, cookies, breads, jams,
jellies, and other canned foods.
Individual exhibitors from Clifton
include Ora Belle Helms, Mildred
Conrad, Gene Dickson, Jewel Fin-
stad, Belle Remington, Dorothy
Walsleben, Dusty Martin, Lisa
Parks, Irene Gangshei, Brenda
Smith, Jean Finney, Linda Wall,
JoAnn Lawhorn, Rudolph Se(joe,
Carla Stanford, and Marion Mount.
Clifton groups participating are
the Goodall-Witcher Hospital Foun-
dation’s Bird Cage gift shop, Trini-
ty Lutheran Church Women,
Weavers’ Guild of Bosque County
Conservatory of Fine Arts, Clifton
Seventh Day
Adventists’
Meeting Set
CLIFTON — Services will be held
at the Seventh-Day Adventist
Church in the Norse Community,
Route 2, at 10 a.m. Saturday, Oct.
13. A potluck luncheon will follow.
All friends and relatives of the
late Ole T. and Annie (Anderson)
Nystel family are invited to attend.
☆ SOCIETY
Continued From Page One
Garden Club,
Bosque County
Republican Club, Order of the
Eastern Star, and the BCCFA Art
Club.
Other Central Texas communities
which will be represented at the fair
include Meridian, Waco, Hillsboro,
McGregor, Lorena, Axtell, Aquilla,
Morgan, Mount Calm, Belton,
Covington, Alvarado, and China
Spring.
An added feature of the fair is the
awarding of a beautiful handmade
Dresden plate quilt. A lucky name
will be drawn at 4 p.m. that day.
AIbo, exhibitors and visitors may
purchase lunch at the Civic Center
should they so desire. Civic Society
members will be selling sand-
wiches, drinks, and other snacks.
All display spaces have been
reserved. A waiting list is being
formed, should a needed cancella-
tion happen. Call Mrs. O.R. Jenson
or Mrs. Clinton Bergman for any
desired information.
with Merrill Lynch on Aug. 1,1978.
Beverly Brandon, part time
teacher at Lake Country Christian
School and homemaker, will speak
on “Making Your Time Work For
You.” Brandon has a masters
degree in Religious Education from
Southwestern Baptist Theological
Seminar, Ft. Worthj, and a BS
degree firom LSU in Business Ad-
ministration. She is a consultant to
Women’s Ministries. In her session,
Brandon will address the problem
of managing time to enable each
person to become an even better
manager of their time and life.
“Wearable Art On The Go” will be
taught by Boo Summers of Glen
Rose. Summer is a Christian artist,
author, and proprietor of two gift
shops. She manages the Glen Rose
Amphitheater gift shop. In her ses-
sion, participants will see how crea-
tive ideas can yield ftin attire to
make and wear. It is promised to be
a colorful and informative art
session.
The sixth session, taught by Faye
Howard of Meridian, is “Be You
and Be a Leader, Too.” Her session
will define leaders as people trying
to enhance the behavior and/or the
thinking of another individual. Tlus
could be at home, work, or within
the neighborhood. Participants will
discover what personality style they
are and how best to use it to in-
fluence others.
The second annual Women’s Expo
promises a fun and informative day
for those planning to attend. An ex-
hibition of 1890 period clothing is
planned, as well as a fashion show
of modern-day clothing by Richard-
son Boutique of Clifton.
Comprehensive Major Medical Policy \f
With 1
$5,000,000
In Lifetime Benefits And
$1,000,000
_Per Cause
And Now Includes
Prescription Drugs, Organ Transplants,
And Deductible Carry-Over Provision
Your Choice Of Three Plans
And Four Deductibles.
CALL FOR INFORMATION
DONALD FORSON
PARKS A FORSON INSURANCE AGENCY
^ 675-8306
★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★
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Vote For EXPERIENCE
WRITE-IN
RARUEUA VICX
For
COUNTY TREASURER
Paid Poi. Adv. by Marions Vick. P.O. Box 87, Moridian, TX 78605 . . . .
>★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★*★★★★★★
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CUFTON
ANTIQUE MALL
Antique & Collectibles
selections from 16 area dealers
ARTS & CRAFTS
MALL
Featuring the works of
area crafters & artists
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK — MON.-SAT. 10-5:30; SUN. 7-5
Hwy. 219 Downtown Clifton in Beautiful Bosque County
LAYAWAYS — Both Malls now accepting layaway for that “special" Christmas gift.
DEALERS — Rent your space now in time for Christmas gift buying.
206 West Fifth Street
Clifton, Texas 76634
(817) 675-2300
202 West Fifth Street
Clifton, Texas 76634
(817) 675-2300

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Smith, W. Leon. The Clifton Record and Bosque County Tribune (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 95, No. 41, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 11, 1990, newspaper, October 11, 1990; Clifton, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth798120/m1/2/ocr/: accessed April 7, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Nellie Pederson Civic Library.

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