Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas on April 3, 1975 · Page 2
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April 3, 1975

Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas · Page 2

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Lubbock, Texas
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Thursday, April 3, 1975
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Page 2
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>A—LUiBOCK AVALANCHE-JOURNAL—Thursday Morning. April 3, 1975 Zoning Commission Presented Report On Historical Sites By VAUGHN HKNUHIR Avalanche-Journal SUM Sixty historical sites that one day may be protected by special zoning districts were identified in a report to the Luboock Planning and Zoning Commission Wednesday. I. D. BIGLEK Paimy Bigler Named Floyd Man Of Year FLOYD. N.M. (Special) — I. D. "Panny" Bigler has been! named Floyd's "Man of the Year" in conjunction with the annual Lions Club Jamboree. A slide presentation on the structures — including two that could qualify for the National Historic .Register—will continue when the commission meets tonicht to consider five requests for zoning changes, Tlie commission convenes at 7 p.m. in cily council chambers. "Lubbock has had individuals who have left their marks through their acts and through their architecture," said a narration of \Vetlnesday's presentation. "It is these historic resources that are the tangible evidence of those that have pre- ceeded us." A four-month study by the Lubbock County Historical Survey Committee, under contract with the city, searched out and evaluated buildings and sites according to their historical and/ or architectural significance. Two buildings were graded high enough to be listed in the national register, according to tlie report. One is the former ranch home of George Boles, built about 1890 and identified by its unique eight sided wooden silo. The home and silo are still standing in far East Lubbock off 19th Street. Another is a mansion built by Warren Bacon about 1915. The businessman participated in a loyalty campaign during the depression which helped keep Lubbock- banks from closing, according to historians. The mansion is presently the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity house at 1S02 Broadway. The study recommended a procedure to monitor threats to historic sites, to encourage public interest in historic preservation and to develop laws to protect designated areas of historical interest. Federal planning funds financed the historical survey HEATHCLIFF North In Choice Position rr\ "\/r • i • V7"* j. lo Manipulate Viet Each year during the Jamboree an outstanding citizen is singled out. This year it went to the man who has produced the country music event for thc past 20 years. A successful farmer, Bisjler . has been a prime mover in ev-Jr 18 . 15 '"' i" u P«*eu uu-sigu—ms- cry community project tonc dlstncts '" appropriate lo- launched here since 1M7. i cations,' said city planning He entered the Amiv Air filr ector Jim Bertram. Force in 1342. was discharge!!- rhc ncw xonin S oroitianee to IN "TVIE B/£KYARPPLAYING COWBOYS ANP INDIANS." r>.v The Associated Press The triumphant North Vietnamese and Viet Cong, now in a position lo call the shots in what is left of South Vietnam, may be willing and even eager to negotiate, on the assumption that they will make all the ground rules. The Communist-led forces (would likely see distinct political and propaganda advantages in talking soon, but it would have to be with a government shorn of any trace of President Nguyen Van Thieu. In any case, the United States has little 'hope of having much to say about whether there are talks and what might he negotiated. The 1973 Paris accords that got the U.S. military out of Vietnam are, for all practical purposes, dead and the South Vietnam that existed then has vanished. Only 25 per cent of that South Vietnam remains, and as stun- ning victory succeeds stunning victory for the Communist-led alliance, • Saigon's politicians may be ^thinking the time is'un- comfortably short to salvage something, however little, from the wreckage. Obviously they cannot rely heavily on the military any more. The ground is rapidly slipping from under Thicu, and even his own Senate seems to have turned against him. It begins to look as though his days World Airways Asks Go-Ahead For Transcontinental Flights WASHINGTON lU P I) — World Airways, which has been thrust into the world spotlight by its daring rescue of Vietnam refugees and orphans, asked the Civil Aeronautics Board Wednesday to let it begin daily coast-to-coast flights costing passengers only $89 plus tax. Approval of the request would slash the one-way cost of transcontinental air travel more than one third below present coach fares. The total cost of a ticket would be $96.46 counting- tax and the airport and a campanion urban image analysis as part of the city's comprehensive plan. "These studies will form the proposed design—his in 1946, and during his time in b .e considered by the city coun the service attended the Utuvcr- ?'' A l )nl 2: ' reserves a section sity of Idaho ' Ol ' a DH 7 -0™% district, once He was married in 1917 ;:nd Guidelines for the district are moved to New Mexico where he I ,Yr °P, - , began farming in northwest! .' tn the m ? nm we niI B ht c °"Roosevelt County. sldcr an ° r dmance or a resolu- Bigler delivered the first load of material for building Floyd Baptist Church. He has served on Farm Bureau committees and served as local tion requiring a. review period " wh!oh to nlke sur6 w c don't the , t , 1S3Ue a permit to tlemohsh president board. and on the slate He was instrumental in establishing the Floyd fire department. He also served on the Roosevelt County Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation board, and on the county cotton producers committee. A charier member of Floyd Lions Club, Bigler the has held every office and every committee assignment in that organization in his 2'_'-year membership. Midland Woman Struck By Car structure of historic value without first seeing if there is a way to preserve it," Bertram said. Areas such as Broadway and 19th Street south of the university are dotted with some of the top 50 historic structures located in the survey. Bertram said areas of this nature would be prime candidates for speeial DH zoning, if such a district is adopted in the future. Portions of the canyon lakes area also woulo be a possible DH zone to encourage special development standards to be compatible with the recreation area, he has indicated. Now that the historical survey is complete and officially adopted by the county committee .Bertram said the n ext step will be to develop procedures to update the study periodically. A-J Correspondent He also is hoping to make tlie MIDLAND—Mrs. Molh'e Ho.-n- study available to the public, buckle. 89. of Midland remained especially with the Bicentennial in critical condition Wednesday I coming up, to familiarize citi- a-fter bein^ struck by an auto- ^.cns with Lubbock's heritage, mobile near her home Tuesday ~ The woman suffered multiple „„„„,. „,,,„ "utiWk *«!.«•*. fractures as she Was Cl'OSSing Journal. Printed at Fid amt jUrnur .1. [.ubbock, the street about S:15 p.m. Tucs- ! T " as 7 ' m - IMJ ' n °* *"• l ' hl)nc '«-»»<• Second Ctitil posl:ij;e paij at l.uhbocli,Tcx»l. HOMKUF.LIVKaY By The Month llorninf.T^ veiling, Sunday 35.95 Warning 4 Sundiiy 3.50 Kveninc, Saturday, Sunday , 3.50 Morning Only 2.TA Fvcmnf, Saturday Only 2,31 Sunday ivith Daily$I.K + l< lav 1.2« Evening Only l.9i Sunday Only 11.l'J+8c lax 1.51 MAIL .SUBSCRIPTIONS 1 Yr. 6 Mo. 3M». IMo. UorninstSunrtjy 5(! MS2I.M Jlt.M Jl M EvtmnjiSunday UM 24.00 I!.00 4.DO Morning Only 39.61 19.SO I.M 3.M Evening Only S5.<0 17.TO J.K 2.93 Sunday Only 38.00 IS.M t.M 3.M Driver of the car. Anthony Lynn Burton, 21, of Midland,. said he did not see the woman, j She was thrown about 150 feet from the point of impact. She remained in the intensive care unit of Midland Memorial Hospital. Some historians claim sausage was made and eaten by the Babylonians some 1,500 years before Christ, in China, i Watch For It Soon! It's On The WAY! I Congratulations] Mr. and Mrs. Gary Byron l'n«c at -1521 Biv.\vnficlil Hwy. Apt. 'Jin, c,:\ birtli of a (ianshtor weJ^liinir <i jiouiuts (I ounce.-; at U:'J'J p.m. Tuesday in NV^sl Texns Husui- tat. Tlic littler i* u tv[)V editor u'itJt Lubhuck Avultinchc-Journul. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Williumson of itli St. on birtli of a dAu^liler \vc-i. pounds -"; ounces al IhOj a.m. 1 iv in Molliodist Hospital. 'Hie father a^'ks for southwestern Bolt Telephone Co. .Jr. anil Mrs. Ricliartl Luis Akioita of 320."< Colgate SL on birth at a son weighing 6 pounds 1-1 ounces at 1:35 n.m. Tuesday in St. Mnry's Hospilal. The father is a laborer. Mr. and Mra. John Thomas Livingston roivn of 't717 4T>th St. on birth of a son oiHhing 7 pounds 12 ounces at 11:-I9 a.m. Tuesday in St. Mary's Hospital. Tlic /nther i« assistant rnatiagcr tor Texel Steel. Inc. Sir. ana Sirs. Trinidad Gar/a Chavez of 513 40th St. on birth of a clanshtcr welshing 5 pounds at 8:4-1 p.m. Tuesday In SI. Mary's Hospital. The father is a machine operator for Johnson ilanufac- turine Co. Mr. ar.d Mrs. Kenneth Wayne Chea- thuri ot Sl'Oo -1511) St. on bl i Hi of a son weighing 7 pounds 13Wi ounces at 6:41 p.m. Tuesday in st Mary's Hospital. Tlic father is a urouammer for T.I.M.K.-DC Inc. Mr. ana Jlr-i. Jerry Wayne Fulclier o: Ulte Mill St. on birth of a son wciirliinr 3 pounds S ounces at G:35 n.m. Tuesday In St. Mnry's Hospital. The father Is a student at Texas Tecli University. Mr. and Mrs. Dolores Villa of Shallowater on birlli of a son weishins 8 pounds 4 ounces at 10:28 n.m. TuesdaN in St. Mary's Hospital. The father is a «-,irelioit<re worker for Bryant Farm Sup Ply. Mr. and Mrs. Mario Alexander rjarza of 1718 B. 2iirt Place on !>irl)i of d.iushtctf welshing 3 ixiuiids J3 ounces _ •I:IK a.m. Wednesday in St. Mary's Hos pital. The father is a bricklayer. The big airline—the world's argest supplemental carrier and the third largest U.S. jarner operating international- y—tied its bargain basement fare proposal to a request for sermission to become a regu- ai-ly scheduled U. S. au-line. It asked the CAB for ixpedited action on its request, iaying' approval of the proposal \vO u !• d be a booh both to Consumers and to tlie airline ndustry. 'If the CAB would approve his filing, it would open up ranscontinental service to a whole new market of consumers who cannot now afford to :ly," said World Airways President Edward J. Daly. 'It would also be good for our industry. It would create more in-flight and ground service jobs, more income for terminal concessionaires, more ncome for the airports themselves and ... would obviously joost tourism in the markets involved." World Airway's net income in 19T4 was $21.2 million, compared with Si million the year re. The 1974 net included I million income from discontinued operations representing the after-lax gain on the sale of first Western Bank of Los Angeles. Daly, who has been in Vietnam personally supervising the airlift efforts, said in a statement the fare reduction was expected to create an annual traffic of 420,000 passengers for his airline and to eam an estimated $38 million per year. The proposed flights would link the New York and Washington areas with the Los Angeles and San Francisco areas, but they would serve less-frequented airports at each site, cutting costs for both passengers and the airline itself. World Airways has been transporting food, fuel and ammunition to Phnom Penh as part of the American airlift to the Cambodian capital. It also evacuated refugees from Da Nang and flew the last flight out with Daly aboard before the city fell to the Communists. in the presidency are numbered. Possibly at this moment a movement is under way to push him out, on the assumption that military resistance ds doomed to failure and It is time to seek negotiations with the victors. Saigon politicians are aware there are circumstances in which the North Vietnamese and Viet Cong would 'agree to talk short of total military victory. They know for sure, also, that this would require the political disappearance of Thieu and his close allies; The Viet Cong and North Vietnamese are not now and never have been averse to talk- Woman Reportedly Raped In City A ID-yeur-ohl Lubbock woman was reportedly raped by a black man in her apartment About 9:40 a.m. the black man walked into the woman's apartment east of the campus and told her to be quiet after she screamed, police said. After asking if she was alone, the assailant pushed her into the bedroom and onto the bed, according to the police. The black man told her to cover her taca with a pillow and then attacked her, police said. The man was described as about 6 feet tall, wearing a rec and gold plaid shirt, wine-colored pants and platform shoes. Ha had an Afro with long side burns and was believed to be in his mid-twenties, police said. "WE HEAR A DIFFERENT DRUMMER" With proven success! Try our unique,'persona) brand of real estate service. We deem ourselves worthy «[ cur hire! Use your attorney in all real estate transactions. B«rnic*TorqueNe, Mgr. 3717-34th 792-5166 33r ...EDWARDS & ABERNATHIE, REALTORS Let Spring go to your head... with a new STRAW or CASUAL HAT! / -" :~'.~-:^ I/Analysis ing about coalition, but it would have to be strictly on their terms now in view of their dominant military position. They could hardly be expected to demand less than a dominating vale for the Viet Cong's Provisional Revolutionary Government — PRO —in view of the military realities. The PRG now is probablv supremely confident it will eventually run the whole show in the South. Meantime it would look a bit better to the outside i'Id and in fact •would be a good deal less expensive if the military conquest were a bit short of total. ' , • There is likely to be little sympathy in Hanoi or any other Communist capital, ,includJtng Moscow, for American or American-inspired appeals harking back to the 1973 Paris accords, which seemed all along to have been made to be violated by both sides. Hanoi long had pledged to "liberate" all the South, and North Vietnamese Politburo members are unlikely to be sentimental about agreement s. - • _^ HONG KONG CUSTOM TAILORS IN IUBBOCK LAST 2 DAYS ONLY APRIL 3 & 4 Silk Mohtlr SulU , Wt.M Silk SrwrkiWn Sultl MM* W*«l Slwrktkln Sulls U1M Cmt.m Mtitt Shlrtl *7.M For AppointmtntCall W.CuiromFit Any Siz* or Tail* Or Visit Mr. T.T.Gill 762-0681 In Town Inn 1202 Ma in HourH».m.T»lp,m. TRIPti KNIT SNAG PROOF SUITS *75 Sp.ciol Off.r Knit 2 suiti'125 PHONE 762-OSH ASK f OR MR. Gill from $11 MoU Store Open T<?mt« Jil 9 Handsome spring straws and casual fabric hats to complete your wardrobe. Nothing fussy or formal, just masculine good looks. Colors and patterns and styles that will coordinate so easily! Wear a hat and see the difference that it makes! Casual Hats from J 7 Both Storei Straw hats from $ 11 Dcwntown Only Use Your S&Q Account Master Charge, or BankAmericard <£( TMMMmCi. Cl^OTKIE •Downtown rn.no. South : , S Park FREE directly across the street from S8.Q Downtown ipumtiwi KH.-Fri, «:3I-5:3I Sat. til i. Mill Ma-Fri. 10-9 Sit. til i i SAVE 20% ON LOOSE DIAMONDS from our fabulous April CONSIGNMENT COLLECTION This could be your "Diamond Deai of a Lifetime"! loose diamonds in sizes from '/2 to 5 corals... a fabulous consignment collection in which we have no investmenf .... thus offered to you at 20% less than current market prices. You'll be "Singing in the Rain" with the savings you'll pocket by choosing Jhe diamond of your dreams, now during Anderson's April Shower of Diamonds Sale! for an engagement Diamond, choose one of these! .50 ct. heart shape .55 ct. round .58 ct. oval .75 ct. pear shopr Reg. SAIE S555. $444. ' 700. 560. 610. 490. 945. 755. ,84 ct. round .91 cl. round 1.01 ct. round K25 ct. oval Reg. SAtE S748. $598. 1,410. 1,178. 1,700. 1,360. 1,250. 1,000. Now is llic Time to choo-ir: ilir. Larger Diamond of Your Dreams 1.65 ct: icunci 2.43 cl. ovol 3.12 ct. round 3.84 cl. round 5.10 cl. emerald-cut Reg. SALE $2,400. 51,970. 13,320. 10,655. 9,065. 7,250. 17,760. 14,200. 20,350. 16,280. .,. ' W«sf Texas Oldest and Finesf OOWNIOWN • SOU1H M«INS MAIL SPACED PAYMENT PLANS MASTER CHARGE OR BANKAMERfCARD

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