The Taylor Daily Press from Taylor, Texas on January 27, 1978 · Page 10
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The Taylor Daily Press from Taylor, Texas · Page 10

Taylor, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 27, 1978
Page 10
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Page 10 The Taylor Daily Pré**, Friday. January fì Win These Are Meeting . . . A Horae Care Short Course will he held at Villa Capri Restaurant, Auatin, 7 Vi p m Jan ,10 .11 Th#* «sou r*m i* open to all intere*ted horsemen according to John B Wakefield, county eidemion age?ir A Home Fnerg y Short course i» net for I'M p m Feb IS 14 at th#* community building San '»abrir! Park, C»r*firgetfiwn i ecordmg In Judy Y Ded**«1!!, county extension agent Topic« to be presented include »electing insulation, ventilation and moisture problems, caulking and weatherttrippt ng, Increasing th«* efficiency of (hr fir# plact, treatment »rf window and glass am»*, financing home Improvements, saving appliance energy and nervlce of heating and ( (»»linn units to save energy The 4 II f- twirl Show will t«e held Saturday. Feb 4 at Granger Hall, according to Carolyn Bonner, county «** tension agent The motto «if thi* sl«t*’ (>1 Idaho, K»lo Perpetue. meant» "l-et It lu* Fortvtr * * § • a * * *>« * * * a a * # # * a # a-« * • # a # * » € <•»* < *•>* | I »roff ! • a : On $6 00 or more : I • : Dry Cleaning, Bring • •coupon with cleaning * 0 • fUfi ««iiim Mi Ifll * 1 Jiffy Cleaning ; r,«*nt«‘r i BOUTWILL — i Continued from page l : III W in iiililltl* him a* Deputy Sheriff n position he ha«i held contllftMtiflf on a part time or full time ham*, rxeepi for a three year leave In go to Wisconsin a» hale*, manager and vice president of Champion Aircraft Corporation During that lime he ala#» worked with an Intelligente Agency of the federal government, a« hi* jot* freipiently took him to t *uha awl I-dm America He m »We to communicate in Spani&h After returning from Wtarnnum in imo, Boufwell organized a succiasi ul flying m nool in Austin and a radio communication! bumnes* in Georgetown, managed th** Georgetown airport, and worked on iprriil assignment» an a deputy Sheriff He made fnqucnl trips to V\>i*hmgion, IIC , and wan instrumental in getting flight instruction approvi*! under the (¡1 Hill after testifyIng before Senate Committes* Koutwell ag<i in became a full time deputy several year«* ago, and was apimmted Chief Dejiuty after the death of Sheriff August Bokltofd In additila» to his law enfot cement education at ita* DPs Academy, Houtwell ha»» attended the University of Texas and the University of Minnesota He reside* in ila* country juhI north of Ge«agHown Records» at the Sheriff s oil lee and DPS indicate that more felony cases have been cleared and more arrests made during Bout w ell * tenure as full time investigator arid Chief Deputy than any previous comparable time More stolen property has also tieen recovered Houtwell tinted, ' I wiaild, (with the approval of Ha* cHeal Estate By Mclaitar & Grisham Tax Tip If You Sell For A Profit Nermally, Inipaver* w In* nell Iheli home fui .» Mibstuntlal piulu fate a beavv ta% toad, tmi ihi% Ino «tea ca« ìm avaided II >oa hit\ aioMhei liome that rmii a« ni ih ti or unire Ihan Ihr naie» jirlce ut (hr old «aie. withiit a %pet ified Ume, thè (Mofil (rum thè «ale ili noi in« luded in votir lavatile Untone, Ttor %eeioid home must t»e taoiithi and mcu|»teil witllin a period etidliiK ÌS nuaiths alter Ihe «ale ( lìiU i« a mi « change, |iieiiou« tinte iieiioit vias «tir \eari \ 2 vi*ai |iei i«wt i*> |ir< mitteit whrii taiildiiiH a nrs home Ilo« ia\ driet ineiit a|i|iiie« oni\ tu Ihe «ale ut a Home » Ini 1» 1« thè tamil)'* inaia re«idenee W lien li|(iiriiig the amount ol itaiii fot whteh la« mas tie {a««l|ioned \«ai may deduct tor "fin up** e«|ien«e« it Ihev nere aet«iiii|ilt«hed wilhin ff da*« urini to the «ale and |iaid tor no later Itnin in d.i\« aftei the «ale t he«k v« ill* vaar aec<auitaiit m the tit?« mi detail« if thi« matter atte« !« uhi It «“«»aid tir <v%«*11 w«»rth ><au while, If there i« amthiiiK we t ati «tu tu help you in the held «il leal e«tate, plea «e phone ut drap ili at Nb I e«tei Ortttham Heal K«tale, Iw« office« to «et ve * «ai; t2»«l H*«ear« h Ithd \usiln tMiune: tm ta»«7 ami aa;* HI ;l.VItnutHi Hack, l*hone IH* 2I#|, We re here tu help* '•otinty commissioner* >, upgrade the Sheriff* frepartment in several respects, as billow« 2 U p g r a d e Ihe l>epirtment by »«'hedubng reeurrtflt training of law ersfnr«#<menl personnel 3 f’rejiare rmtire ciimplete operating budgets, and institute a system of cost analysis of the r>|n*ratum of (la* entire department m order to effe< t economies of operation where po«sibie, and get more law enforcement available for the money allocated 4 Ag gressively pursue federal grants, so as to get more of our tax dollars returned for local us«* 5 Cimtinut to upgrade the Criminal Investigation Division rrf ihe liepartment whirh will rffult in greater safety for (air citixenf and their ta-longing'* by removing more cnminalf off the strict*, anrl result in quicker recovery of stolen merchandise, and sp<*«*dier <1 ear a me of criminal offense* h C<ai(inue to int reane tb«' cooperation between the Sheriff s Department anrl other law enforcement agencies, Imth local, and out of county Only through total Cooperation between agencies, can crime be ci hi trolled 6 Institute a central record* department, so more complete information about criminals and their activities can la1 made available for exchange between law enforcement agencies within the county fi Organize an active reserve officer's program Houtwell stated *1 feel that 1 am welt quahfuni for Ha* position «if Sheriff I am fa miliar with ihe operation of the Department, and my past and current record for Ha* detection and apprehension of criminals sja*aks for itself My roots are deep in this Counly My great * great g r a n dI a t h e r , John Champion, was Sheriff here in the IflhO s 1 would like to continue to serve the people of this county by becoming Sheriff I believe in aggressive enforcement of felony law.«, and want to see th«- county kept clean and made safer for all “ eoitlnai Anrmu*H*«>#<nt) News Oi People l^nn« Huth Anderson of Taylor, a student attending Angelo State University in San Angelo, is listed on th«* Dean's Honor Itoli lor the fall semester at the University. Ms Anderson, an undecided major at ASH, is listen! on the ;l to 3,4# honor roll Shansi Sue Pancina nit oi Taylor ha.« bwn awarded a Bachelor of Arts degree tn leaching with a journalism major after finishing classes the fall semester at bam Houston State University in Huntsville JACOBSON — * Continued from page |) active m pruffesalonai and Civ a M'Uvibes I am a past president and charter member of the Taylor Jayceet, a past presirk^nt of the Taylor Lions Club received the laon of the Year award in lf71 from the Taylor Lions Club, and participated in many oth« r civic projects in the City of Taylor I have served sis years on IN* Hoard of fCquaii/atton for the CHy erf Taylor and am serving my second term on (he f Manning Commission for the City of Taylor I am past president of the William« on County Hoard rrf Realtors, a past slate director of the Texas Association «if Realtors a past member of the Steering Committee of the Texas Realtors Institute, served five years on the Education committee of the Texas Association of Realtors, a graduate of Texas Realtor's institute, which included courses in subdivision planning, zoning etc , I successfully completed «■ourse tOI of the Society of Real Estate appraisers, and have taught Real Estate seminars throughout the State of Texas I am currently serving as a director of (he Williamson County Board of Realtors, also I am a member of The Texas Association of Realtors, The National Aasrx'iation of Realtors. The Austin Hoard of Realtors and the National Karm and Land Institute To me there is no greater ne«ti to humanity than to nerve my community If elected, the decisions I make as your City Commissioner will l>e those of what is iiest for the City of Tayhwr as I am under n<i obligation to any one person or any group (rf people (Paid Politic«1 Adv | Hospital Notes \D\HsstONH: Kugene Loeve, H A l*at*emann, Taylor; £ L Rister Sr , (»ranger, Andro Ca(sledilie, Jennings, lai ; R E. Lindemann, la*xmgtmi DISMISS M„S Dana Basco, Dr J K McWhorter, L. W Schermk, Alfml Steph<‘ns, Mrs (¡ano Worley. Taylor, Mrs Walter Albert, Hutto, Mrs Noah Blake and son, Austin. Donald Dittrich Jr . Round Rm k Mrs Clregory Dawson and son, Mrs Gary Gadison and son. Bartlett, Mrs Lillie Moore. Granger; Mrs Malirida Simank, Thorndale, L P St>eckels, Coupland, Mrs Gayden Tyler, Elgin SHED — U iMitinuml from page 1> Ambulance attendants made five runs during the last 24 hours ending this morning Police had a quiet day, much to Chief Stafford Bengt son's relief after returning from the chase of the “test drive’1 car thi«*f on Wednesday MEETING- schools only if "I sure would like to open a savings account for you ... NOW!” It does make a difference where you save. First Federal is Austin's only federally chartered savings and loan. We pay the maximum rates allowed by law. Your savings are insured to $40,000 .by the FSLIC. The sooner you open an account, the more your savings will earn in 1978. taxes were raised, trustees admitted They also agreed that more than Ui million could be voted in s few month» if the additional bonds were not sold until later, probably next year, when another 15 million bonding capacity rmght be available Before suggesting one compromise plan, trustee John Reynolds persuaded trustees that bond estimates were too low, primarily because a $3 million estimate for a three grade Anderson Mill High School would more realistically mean a IS or Ki million construction cost As a result, the Anderson Mill plana would jump from 16 4 million to S9 2 and 17 4 to 10 2 million and become less attractive for a spring bond issue Sp«»aking for a four * year Anderson Mill High School, John Oncken underscored some of his neighbors* desires for a four - year school When Reynolds reminded Ottcken that some facility to relieve severe high school overcrowding would have to open by Sept, 19?*J in Anderson Mill, Oncken conceded that he, for one, would favor completing grades 9 and 10 by that time, then adding 11 and 12 the next year Oncken stressed that Grisham's $7 million estimate of maximum additional bonding capacity could be low because —- for the first time the district is growing faster in wealth than students Noting the district’s relatively low tax rate, Oncken also said he favored a tax increase if it were necessary to raise an extra million or two for a four year high school in Anderson Mill Oncken said west - end residents wanted a “committment” that any immediate plans for a Anderson Mill 910 grad«* center would be followed quickly with plans for completing a four • year high school Both trustees and jiarents noted that parents had rejected a 9-10 grade plan last summer partly because there wasn’t enough money to build a complete high school. As an alternative, trustees voted to build the ninth grade center to relieve district * wide crowding at that level. Although trustee Isaac Lop«*/ agreed that taxes were relatively low because they are assessed on 1972 values, Lopes became the first board memlMT to stress that many voters would not support a tax hike As other trustees did later, Lopez also stressed the plight of those on fix«1«! incomes, parents with no children and farmers and ranchers Other Anderson Mill residents objected to the “bouncing around” caused by sending children across the district to a ninth grade center, back to Anderson Mill for tenth grade, then back to Round Rock High School for grades II and 12. Fewer but equally loud voices were raised in opposition to reduce Round Rock High School to grades 11 and 12 As trustees explained, the 1,800 capacity school could have 3,200 students by Sept., 1979 and cmildn’t open without moving a grade out of the school. Enlarging th«» all - district ninth grade center to 9-10 and opening it at the same time as an Anderson Mill 9-10 center didn’t appeal to some parents Most objected to some limiting of courses and activities that they felt would occur in a 9-10 grade schot>l Vet another smaller group praised the 9-10 concept After Trustee Karl Hanner reported that the system was apparently working well in Plano. three parents supported the system The old issue of a split between Round Rock and the w«*stern end of the district was underscored as Ginni Reese, a Baleones resident, rose to speak Because of that split, she said she now felt that it would hi* * kind of nice to have one school Something that we could do together." Continued from Page 1» Hanner added that he wai ‘ concerned about pitting this group against this group and had beard other parents express the same thought 0 Oncken. however, urged trustees to accept the view that "things have changed ** There is indeed a natural division, he noted, because of newer subdivisions in the west end and older Hound Rock residents and the 10 mile distance in - between Keeping the district • together.” he continued, means spending unnecessary funds to transport west * end children across th** district fibviously confused by the bounty of alternatives, the board rece*s«?d at 10 10 p m During the recess, trustees talked about the plans in small groups. But at one point, alt seven board members were apparently discussing and viewing some figures dashed off by Reynolds, possibly violating the open meetings law which prohibits a majority of the board from discussing board business away from a board meeting About an hour later, the meeting resumed as Reynolds suggested a compromise plan: $3 25 million for a 9-10 grade Anderson Mill High School <800 capacity > for Sept 1979, $1 million for Mesa Village Klementary; $500,000 to enlarge Forest North, $1 million for equipment and land and 1250,000 for an administration building and a bus barn While these $6 million in bonds would be sold this summer, Reynolds said trustees could go ahead and vote a $1 million contingency fund and $1 million to enlarge the ninth grade center next year, but delay sale of the $2 million in bonds until next year Grisham, however, scuttled the plan by reminding Reynolds that it didn’t incluck1 the essential middle school space needed by Sept., 1979, Grisham Middle School would be over capacity by then, he noted Linda Abernathy then tried to patch together a $5 6 million bond that would include a new middle school somewhere — not necessarily in Brushy Creek and a 9 10 Anderson Mill High School. The $3.25 million in bonds for Anderson Mill would be sold next year Grades 11 and 12 could be added later “if needed,” she said, obviously upsetting many of the Anderson Mill parents. Hut her plan also went down as estimates showed that the 10th grade addition to the district * wide ninth grade center which opens nextlyear, would be far too small if the Anderson Mill 910 grade center did not open until the following year. At the end of their rope, trustees agreed to make a decision at the regular board meeting Feb. 9 Southwestern University Highlights By TOM BUCKNER A RECITAL featuring Garry Cude, tenor, Bobbie Ann Fisher, mezzo soprano, and Becky Burkhardt. french horn, will be presented Sunday at 4 p m in the Recital Hall of Alma Thomas Fine Arts Center Accompanists will be Melanie Reilly for Cude, Julie Schnnepel for Fisher, and Garry Richter for Burkhardt The public is invited, admission free GUITAR TEACHER Richard Spencer, specializing in both classical and jazz instruction, has some class openings for students, beginners on up. from 9am -1pm on Thiie^davs If interested, check, at Dean Lucas’ office THE DOUBLE PLAY CLUB is forming to help SU baseball, and the $25 membership fee will not only be eligible for matching funds through the Brown Challenge but will also qualify the member to serve as “honorary coach” at a home game this season Check with Coach Mallon to join, ext 371. And don’t forg«*t that the Buc Boosters meet at lunch each Thursday in the Faculty lounge Everyone is welcome to bring their lunch and enjoy the meeting WE WELCOME new teachers Jacqueline Meyrieux Smith, a part-time teacher of French, and Rose Knotts, a part-time teach«*r in business administration, and also Eleaine d’Entremont Graybill to the full-time ptrst tn Spanish BOOK(Continued from page 1) impeachment in the House Judiciary Committee The governor’s office Thursday confirmed the Nixon telephone call on July 23. 1974. and said Wallace told the president it would be “improper” for him to approach the Alabama Democratic congressman. Flowers was with the majority when the committee voted for impeachment. Market News GRAIN MARKETS VHo Norm ol Can#<Ji«n River, 3 IS J TO Tr.#n<al* Ar#a J 25 J JT Soutft Ol « Im# 3 iS 3» Wheat North ol Canadian River ? 45 J 46 Triangle Area I <0 2 $7 South o* a urw 2 3S 2 » Corn North ol Canadian River, 2 0« 2 16 Trtai'fli* Area 2 07 2 16 Sooth o« a Lin* 2 02 2 07 Soybeans Tr<ar*«te Area «»3 SIS South o< a Line 4 «0 S 00 HOUSTON CASH GRAIN MARKET CLOSES Pnee No 1 Wheat E»port Ordinary, 3 0i i 3 i0!down l>; No 2 Yellow Gram Sorflhwm E*pori, 3<N 4 04 up 2 NO I Vellow Corn Export, 2 4? 2 4« unchanged No 2 Oafs Truck Oome»t‘C, 1 65 170 unchanged No 1 Soybean Export $ » 4 »« 5 •«*. down 2 ’* GRAIN FUTURES TRADING 10 a m Taoay Wheat Kan*a» Cay 2 J*' * March. Kansas Cay, } ?6 » May Corn Chicago 2 2**t. March Chicago 2 SO“!, May Soybeans S *r », March, Chicago SIS1! May Special Events . . TARS (Teens Aid the Retarded) will hold a bake sale from 9am to noon Saturday at H E B and Perry's in Taylor GEORGETOWN - Not only is “Jacques Brel Alive and Well and Living in Paris,’ but the popular musical will live again on the Southwestern University stage for a one night stand next Friday, Jan 27 GEORGETOWN ----- A recital featuring two singers and a French horn player will 1 m * held at Southwestern University Sunday at 4 p m in th«* Recital Hall of Alma Thomas Fine Arts Center The Texas Spokes Sports Car Club and Lone Star of Temple present the Possum Creek Road Rallye at l pm Sunday, Jan 29 Registration will be held at the Pizza Hut in Belton on 1 35. (Drivers License required ) Call 7H0-1261 for more information The Taylor Neighborhood Center, 20 Gym Street w ill I k * providing free income tax help Saturdays from 9 - 4 pm., Feb 4th, 11. 18 and 25. Also March 11 and April 1 and 8 Please call for appointment 352-5523 or 3525524 Granger r«»sidents call 859-2091 A program concerned with helping people in the community is scheduled at 7 p m Tuesday, Jan 31, at th«* Texas Power and Light Building, 25 North Main Street in Taylor The program is sponsored by the Community Services Department of the Elgin Seventh - Day Adventist Church. Marcia Tompkins, a social service representative for the Department of Human Resources is planning to show films and conduct a discussion about the ways the elderly, blind, or disabled person can be helped. TODAY(Continued from page 4) six months. He said other ways should be to found to “help people achieve what they would like to achieve anyway.” Seeing a parallel with efforts to make driving safer, despite the certain knowledge that some will drive recklessly, Bourne agrees with Califano that government should do more research on hazardous elements in tobacco and cigarette smoke and “look for things like safer cigarettes,” with Uncle Sam subsidizing the search if the tobacco industry balks FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS OF AUSTIN 5th & Talbot — Taylor MAGNAVCX ItCil 7 ***” We SELL and SERVICE These Three Brands. B R B CO. 117 E. 3rd - Taylor The Taylor High School Spanish Club will sponsor the annual Mexican Buffet next Tuesday, 4 to 8 p m. at the Downtow n Cafeteria Tickets will be sold at the door. Price is $2 25. The Marlin Chamber of Commerce is sponsoring the Marlin Festival Day’s April 22 and 23 at its scenic twenty acre city park in Marlin The two day special event includes a fair, carnival, arts and crafts show, smorgasbord, parade, tennis tournament, and continuous live entertainment with dances each night. Central Texas artists and craftsmen are invited to obtain information concerning display space and festival regulations for showing their merchandise by writing Marlin Festival Day’s P O. Box 369, Marlin. Texas 76061. vou can Bani-i by on it! Tom Parker Chairman of Board and President of Fir* - Taylor National Bank There are a lot of lr«*«* services available to bank customers that n«* «me ever realizes. One of those is «■ailed ••float”. Although float is hardly ever publicized as a free service, that is exactly what it amounts to for the customer. Here’s him it works: If you receive a check from someone out of town and you deposit th«* check in your account here, fl«»at becomes effective. When you deposit th«* check here \«m have th«* “immediate” use of the monex . . . you can pay the grocer, utility bills, rent or whatever without having to wait. Meanwhile the bank is waiting f«»r ihe mon«*> to b«* transferred from the <ith«*r bank (sometimes three days or longer). Proper economic definition of float is. "two credit balances represented by the same funds”. That’s for the record. For you. it’s another service vour bank is happy to provide. We keep working to make our service the b«*st you can find . . , .you can BANK on it! Announcing . . . FOR LIMITED TIME ONLY We wl accept Cardboard as wei as paper for recycfing. Cardboard must be free of staples, tape, string and must be dry. Must be 24"i24". WEDNESDAYS ONLY 8:30 a.m.-12 noon tif-soi. 12:30-4:30 p.m. . SHIELD . IN-SOL, INC. Highway 79 East Taylor, Texas

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