Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas on April 28, 1970 · Page 27
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas · Page 27

Publication:
Location:
Lubbock, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 28, 1970
Page:
Page 27
Start Free Trial
Cancel

124—WMOCI AVAUIOi-JOUMUl—!ieU*y Evenin?, April 28, 1970 RESIDENTS APPEAR TO BE TAKING JT MORE SERIOUSLY NOW Signs Of War Begin To Crop Up In Cambodia Capital - . ' ' ' ' • ' ' ' _ _ .. ' •»» • '•^rf\.wm^.r m rv«.Y^\_/wm . . ' • — - • — ' • -i--- -i i - : 'j- " • ' ' : ,• ', ' ~ <'"• , '.' ' ' .; :'tis.'I 1 , ' ^i t Good Year Reported Here In Vocational Education FROM PAGE ONE •• 'first;;Wesley Redu*, «*cond; and Tommy .Suttte, third; all of MHS. •v -Machinist—Don Mustek, first; and Eddy Woolen, third; both of LUS. • : -Nurse aide—LaneLti Walker, third; ; CHS. ••••' Photographer—Terry Davis, first; and Steve Llndell. second; both of CHS. • Area winners (student selected lobs): t Auto body repairman—Wayne McMakln, first: Richard Sexura, first; Sydney Blm- mons, first: Jerry Derrick, second. Lee . Sanchez, second; and Johnny Sunnier, second; all ol EHS. Cabinetmaker— Curtli Chandler, second, EHS, : •' ...".• .:•• • • - •'.••. ' Oosmetolozy—Olga Armenia, first; 'Rhonda Bradshaw, first; Kathy Brlegs, second; Barbara Comts. first: Margie Dunajan, tint and second: MolUe Garcia, 'first: Diane Lawson. second; Norma -IXHiez, second: Margaret M~onl?, second; Jaynie Moreno, iiecond; Carolyn Rhlnes, first;? Sheila Seale, second; Gwen Ward, first; Rita Welch, second: Janice "Wolford. second; and Brcnda WooU, first and second; all of LHS. Doctors' office assistant—Lana Hodses, second, MHS. Electronics (Industrial)—Charles Naylor, •econd; Scott Zweis, first; both of MHS. Machinist—Don Huslck, first IMS. Medical laboratory assistant—John Ravenscraft, second, LHS. Nurse aide—Sonla Wooton, first, MHS. Photographer—Sieve Ltndcll, second, CHS. Physical therapist assistant—Donlla .Davenport, second. MHS; and Carol Horst, second, CHS. Student specified division, area winner: machinist—Tony Alvarez, second, LHS, - Area member notebooks division; ••"Cosmetology—Rhonda Bradtfiaw, second; Cherry Burlcson, first; Barbara 'Combs, second;- Sue Edwards, second; Carolyn Rhines, second: Patsy Thornton, first; Janice Wolf on], second; and Brenda Wooll, second. Dental assistant—Peggy Christian, second: CHS. • Doctors' office assistant—Sandy Murphy, first: CHS. .Medical laboratory assistant—John Ravenscraft. second; MHS. Physical t h e r a p 1 st assistant—Jewel Minor, second; MHS. In- the student 'participation division, Steve A. Undeil, CHS. - won first in job application and Belinda "Manning, CHE, won first in public speaking. Outstanding V1CA students were: Auto body repair—Richard - Sezure, EHS. , .. . Building trades—Sara Evans, LHS. Cabinetmakine—Ronnie Roach, EHS. Cosmetology—Rhonda Bradshaw, LHS. Klectrical trades—Bennie Garrett, EHS. Eloctronlcs-^Scolt Zwele, I. C.T.-Steve Lindell. CHS. Rogelio Srtvas. EHS, was named elcc- Irlcal trades representative to comnete for AFTrCIO scholarship at the state meeting. , . Exhibits eligible to advance to State VICA'meeting: , Business contest—cosmetology. LHS. •, Photo panel—cosmetology, LHS. Ceremonies contest—cosmetology, LHS. Chapter scrapbooks—-I.C.T., Coronado Hi eh School: cosmetology-, Lubbock High BETTER KNOWN — Cab drivers would ask actor John Marley, "you look familiar. Are you an actor?" Marley, an actor jor nearly 27 years, says that always amused him. His rugged face is suddenly betler known since he played a . wife-weary businessman , in the m ov i e, "Faces" .— winning best • actor award at Venice film festival. (AP Wire- photo) Strikes FiMft School; School. and cosmetology, Dunbar Hl£h The first Vocational program in Lubbock school , was agriculture that dates back to the early 1920's. Following the enactment of the. George Bordon Act in 1936, the diversified occupations program was added that included the, pr e sent distributive education and industrial cooperative training programs. In 1949, the program was changed . to distributive education, dropping the industrial part. The industrial program . developed in 1952 as a result of this change. This program Js : Tiow taught only at Coronado High School. Cosmetology end automotive technology were included in the new : curriculum of Uuhbar High School on 195S at the completion of its new building. These programs are also'being taught at Lubbock High School. . Courses Added .In ^1964, building construction technology was., added at Lubbock High School and electronics .technology was ; added at Monterey. Cooperative office educationwas added at Lubbock High School in 1965, Additional COE programs have since been added at the other high schools. In 1967, autobody technology, mill' cabinet technology, elec- tiii cal ;te,ehno,lo gy an c cooperative agriculture were'in- cluded in the curriculum of the Estacado High School. In 1368 this school added metal trades. "New:programs in 1968 also in eluded cooperative h e a 11 h ity has kept the schools Closed d the system's 68,000 pupils. In : another development, the Chicago Sun-Times reported hat the top leadership of the Teamsters Union has been summoned to Washington for a final ireballoting review on Thursday of a tentative national con- ract. The contract provides $1.10 an lour in increased wages over hree years. However, wildca strikes by truck drivers have developed in scattered location! to demand a belter settlement. .In . North Brunswick, N.J. Robert J. Coar, president o Teamsters Local 701, said his local has reached the "first majo Dreaktnrough . in the East" b> obtaining a three-year coritrac with wage increases adding up :o $1.65 an hour. Won Similar Agreement Some Chicago truckers earlier von a similar agreement with carriers and many of the strik rig truckers "'have cited the $1.65 Igure as their demand. Carr-said his agreement was worked out -with Moore Truck- rig Co. of Piscataway. Meanwhile, pressure mounted in. the protracted New: York newspaper negotiations as tb Drinters union increased by an lour the length of its slowdowns at the New York Times. education Monterey at Goronado high Schools an c ant cooperative homemaking education at Lubbock High School ^Distributive education was added at Dunbar in 1969. Pre-employment office educa- ,tlon at Estacado and coordinated vocational academic education will be added this coming school year at R. ' Matthews Junior High School as will 'cooperative homemaking at Monterey. There are approximately 720 students enrolled in the school's vocational programs. Ban On Suits Against State Voided In Idaho BOISE, Idaho (AP) — The Idaho Supreme Court voted Z-' Monday to overturn the longstanding legal tradition barring lawsuits "against the state without the state's consent. Justice Charles Donaldson who wrote the majority opinion said the tradition was based on an, erroneous assumption "the Idng could dp no wrong." ;f Out Of Place Such^a theory, he added, "has no place in an era of space tray «1 to tteimoori suid the modern in the 1970s.' Chief ? ;pTustice Joseph V;Me Fadden dissented, ruling... werturned wndnilng "dumber';' saying : the 1'over ot cases in wWchfthe,, U.SA-Supreme Court harjheld;tnat a: state Is immune from -being jrued.i . . McFadden said; if the doctrine of sovereign^immunity is to be abolished; it should be done by the % legislature and not ih . The ruling came in the constd- Idmt^on of three suits against the Idaho Highway Bo«d and 'Highway Department sj^the:resutt of accidenti in whkit-ipKvbtM were •Hher killed or injS*d. The court did hot rule on whrtber the state Ii* liable fo in the specific cases. By JOHN VINOCUB PHNOM PENH, Cambodia AP) — Outside Cambodia's De- wutment of Horticulture arid Tree Care is a sandbag bunker vith a sentinel who has vigilant- y fixed a bayonet to his Chinese iflc. He pokes the bayonet, thin as stiletto, over the top of tlx? andbags, His eyes are nar- owed in anticipation, if the Viet Cong are not laying siege to the scat of Cambodia's botanical ex- xirtise, tlie sentinel is practic- ng his technique on passers-by. An American who .walked in front of the building the other light heard th^ sound of a, safety catch being snapped. There vas the same sound in front of a >ahk a little farther down the oad and a. menacing glare from mother guard. Comic Effect The effect is a little comic— Cambodia earnestly defending horticultural headquarters gainst Viet Cong attack—but ic sandbags are on almost ey- ry corner now, little fortresses, a town that had forgotten bout war for 16 years. ; An old Frenchman who remembers Phnom Penh during he days of the Indochina War n the 1950's says the Cambo- ians seem to have put the andbags in -the same places as the French. But he said the 'rench had some important co- onial services in buildings that low are not strategically signifl- ant. In the mornings, Phnom Penh ides to work on bicycles and in chaki and beige in the areas vhere there are government 6f- ices because all civil servants now dress like soldiers. Variety Of Uniforms There are American/French and Communist Chinese fatigue uniforms. The women wear them,.too, often with tight trousers that give them the look ol Fidel Castro's women's militia. Many men wear pistols, tuck- ng a small holster in the belt and draping the shirt over it for discretion.. This fashion has Drought out <a wide selection 01 weapons: mean-looking ,45s, detective model Smith and Wesson 38s and at least one Colt worn with a cowboy holster by ;• The printers, who have sin gled out the Times for slow downs since union contracts ex pired March 30, increased thi length of their no-work period: to an estimated 15V& hours ou of 21^2 working hours. The printers have been con sidered the key union in negotia tioris between 10 unions and the Times, the Daily News, the Ne\ York Post and the Long Island Press.. The unions .have turned down a.management offer which pro vided wage increases totaling 24.79 per cent over three years President Sends Greetings To Famed Minister NEW YORK (AP) —Dn Nor man Vincent Peale received tel ephoncd greetings from Presi dent Nixon before a dinner Mon day night honoring the 71-year old minister for his work 1 in th field of mental health. Later a taped message from the President was played for the gathering of 1,300 persons at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. "Every American should.have an 'interest in all Dr. Peal stands for—a reverence for Goc and country, a contagious en thusiasm and inspiring advoca cy of the positive values in lif —and, through all he does fo his feUow man, 3. tough-mindec optimism," Nixon said in th message. Among the guests were th President's daughter and son iri-law, Julie and David Eisen hower. -Julie .••• presented Peal with a leatherbound volume c the text of two sermons he hat preached at the White House, The dinner was sponsored ,bj the American Foundation of'R< ligion and Psychiatry, whic Peale helped found in 1937. H was honored for his "pipneerin leadership in establishing one'o the nation's first mental healt centers combining: religion an psychiatry." ; an WARREN REPORT CBS Withholds LBJ Comments On Assassination ;WASHINGTON (AP) —. A Co- umbia Broadcasting System in- :e'rview with former President :,yndon B. Johnson deletes, at Johnson's request, a comment questioning the Warren Commission's theory that a single assassin killed .President John '.Kennedy, the Washington •ost reported today. The Post: said the deletion, made in the ; final scheduled Installation of an interview with he former president, was requested by Johnson on grounds of national security. The telecast is to • be aired Saturday night, CBS Reservations In New York, CBS declined comment on the Post report. The newspaper quoted a CBS ;ource who, it said, confirmed he former president expressed reservations about the commission's finding. The Post said the ;ource refused to disclose the wording of the question put to Johnson and his answer. The Post quoted Richard S. lalant, president of CBS news, as saying the deletions had been made. •; : Doubts Mentioned But, the -newspaper said, Salant a"nd CBS executives declined to confirm or deny the deletions Correction In Ballot Made To Erase A Line HOUSTON (AP) — D P. rh o- cratic officials Monday corrected a printing error which made it appear that a line had been drawn through one candidate's name. Jack Treadway, an incumbent candidate for county court judge, said the line was on the ballot posted on the voting machines. Robert N. Gay Jr., Democratic county chairman, said the thin line could have affected as many as 185 of the 954 machines which will be used in the primary May Judge Treadway said he first heard about the line when a lady called him and said, "I voted absentee today and I wanted to vote for you but couldn't because your name was marked out." were comments concerning the assassination. The Post quoted sources close to CBS as saying that Johnson, when asked by interviewer Walter Cronkite for his opinion of the commission's findings, replied that he has never been "absolutely" satisfied with the report. The paper said Johnson expressed doubts about the "motivations and connections of Lee Harvey Oswald." Oswald .was named by the Warren Commission as' Kennedy's assassin. LAFF-A-DAY "Crab grass doesn't stand chance against John," Offer Tendered In Drug Case ALSDORF."Germany (UPI)— Chemic Gruenenthal, manufacturer of thalidomide, has urged acceplance by next Thursday of its $30 million offer to parents who allege the drug caused their children to be bom malformed. In letters to 2,300 families, the company offered to pay $13.7 million into a trust fund by June and the remainder over three years with interest. A trial of seven Gruenenthal executives for negligent homicide, inflicting bodily harm and violating federal drug laws has been underway for three years. NEW PRETORIA — A new lane freeway connects Johannesburg. four with Veteran Reporter Dies At Age 80 LOS ANGELES (UPI)—Florabel Muir, a veteran newspaper woman who covered both Hollywood cclebreties and New York gangsters during her long career, died Monday of a heart attack. Miss Muir, • who was. 80, died in Chevoit Gon vales- cent .Home where she had been confined for the past few weeks. She was best known in recent years for her "Hollywood" column which appeared in the New York Dally News. Miss Muir took over the column after the'death of Hedda Hopper. ; A graduate of the University of Washington, Miss Muir began her career with the Salt Lake City Tribune and later came to New York, where she joined the Daily News in 1926 as ajwlice reporter. Jury Duty • i • •/ FROM PAGE ONE one yours of age are competent jurors if they are .. . When Jeff contacted the central jury room, he was advised to fill out the affidavit of exemption, even if "underage" was not listed in the exemptions, and maiHt back — his school work will not be interrupted. TRKND BRAZZAVILLE — Congo officials now take Marxist oaths. TIRST ,** STATE BANK D. H. Jerrelf, D.C. Formerly of Plainvtew Announces The opening of his office in the Practice cf Chiropractic 19th St. & Ave. M—Park Place Bldg. Suit. 104 Lubbock, Texas 77408 Phone: Office 747-0754 Ret. 792-5416 off-duty parachute colonel. Government take military office workers training in the streets and parks during the afternoon. Platoons of. clerks march through a Buddhist shrine and park called the Phnpm shouting, "Mui, pi, mui, pi"-K>rie, two, one, two. Others stretch out on the grass;in front of the Information Ministry or in the gutter behind; it for rifle instruction. There are some gigglers, but most of: the trainees' faces are reaspnably intent. Their attitude is a lot like the war here: Every day it is getting easier to take more seriously. ARTHUR SHIELDS Dublin Funeral For Character Actor Slated SANTA BARBARA, Calif. (AP) —Full military, honors are planned in Dublin, Ireland, for veteran character actor Arthur Shields, a participant in the Irish uprising of 1916, who died of emphysema after a two-year illness. Shields, 74, a younger brother of the late Barry Fitzgerald, succumbed at his home Monday. Shields is the family name. Played Priests Although both were Protestants, Shields and his brother frequently played Catholic priests in films. One of Shields' most memorable roles was in "The Quiet Man" in which,he portrayed a clergyman-who wagered on the outcome of a knock-down, drag- out battle between John Wayne and the late Victor McLaglen. 'For two decades he was a performer in Dublin's Abbey Theater, where he played more than 300 roles before coming to Hollywood. His other films included "She Wore a Yellow Ribbon," "National Velvet" and "Little Nellie Kelly." The actor's ashes will be flown to Dublin. He was captured in the Irish uprising and was imprisoned by the British for six months. Later he was decorated by the Irish government. He ;leaves his widow, former actress Laurie Bailey, a daughter, Christine; a son, Adam; and four grandchildren. Charged Policemen Want Trial Moved HOUSTON (AP) — Attorneys for two suspended Houston police officers accused of beating to death a prisoner said Monday they will seek a change of venue. . A. N. Hill, 27, and J. A. Me- Mahon, 21; were arraigned Monday on murder with malice charges in the. death of Bobby Joe Conner, 22, who died after being questioned at the Galena Park Police, Station. Any motions, including one for a change of venue, would be made .June 8. U. V, BLAKE RECORD CENTER TAPES AND RECORDS B«tf Selections in Town 1401 34th 795-4155 We hove relieved these people of their world passports. BENNI EBON JO, Bryan Jexas- JERRY CONQUES, Lafayette, La.- DARNELL COLLINS, Ft.WorthJexas- JERRYJANOSEK f Angleton,Texas- BETTYE GARDINER, Child ress Jexas- JOEL J. YORK, Wcx:o,Texas- MRS.C.C. HOPKINS, SR. T Channel view,lexas- L ARRY FINDLEY, Clinton, OkkL- They've relieved us of $1000. GAME is being offered by 1,270 Mobil dealers m Texas, Arkansas, Louisiana, Oklahoma, New Mexico. Prize $1,000 100 Prizes $10 Prizes Still Odds of Winning Available ' , 98 lin 66^000 Available for Odds of Winning Entire Game '6,000 lin 2,000 240,000 ; 1 in 50 All of these people turned a routine visit to a Mobil Dealer Into a bonanza. Fact is, bonanzas big and small are becoming almost routine at participating Mobfl Dealers throughout the southwest. All toW, 31,743 people have relieved us of thousands of dofiars playing our "World Passport" game. With thousands in prizes still left to win, a lot more Mobil customers stand a good chance of getting a littie richer. Or a tot richer. Mobil. World Passport Game. Scheduled termination d»te— June 1, 1970. Licensed drivers only, no purchase

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free