Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas on April 3, 1975 · Page 53
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April 3, 1975

Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas · Page 53

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Lubbock, Texas
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Thursday, April 3, 1975
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i &-C— LUBBOCK AVALANCHE-JOURNAL—Thursday Evening, April 3, 1975 Area Food Program Fights Malnutrition In Newborns By SHEILA ALLEK AvaluiuiUe-Joiiriinl Staff Good prenatal nutrition can mean the difference in a healthy baby and a baby born with brain damage. The price tor nutrition here is SliO per woman and child. That's how much it costs the federally sponsored WIC (Women, Infants and Children) pro gram to provide supplementary foods to an indigent pregnant woman and her newborn. TIio program is brand new on the South Plains as well as in the United States. Its inception hinges on the discovery that malnutrition actually can stum the growth of the human brain while in the womb and during iho early years of life. If a baby hasn't developed a full complement of brain cells by the time he's 18 months old, lie never will, scientists have learned. Ill-nourished youngsters have been found to have 40 [jcr cent fewer cells than those \\'M have been foci well. To provide supplementary mi tnents for pregnant women who live below Hie poverty level and their young Hie cost has been i-alculiitcd'al $20 for the premi- tal period and $10 for the child, The program is one year old in. Lubbock County and six months old in nine other counties in the South Plains. Lubbock's Well Bay Clinic distri- utes WIC food voucher's for county qualifiers while the South Plains Health Provider out of Plainview serves the indigent in Hale. Crosby, Lamb, Kloyd, Bailey, Dickons, Motley. Castro and Swisher counties. The SPHP has branch offices in each county served. Six other counties working jointly through South Plains Community Action have filed for a \V1C srant but approval has not been received yet. The counties arc Hockley, Lyn:i. Car/a, Cot-bran, Yoakum a n rl Terry. The SPHP has branch offices in eacli county .served. A low income family in Lubbock County may use Well Baby Clinic services, and while at the clinic they may be referred to WIC counselor Gail Montgomery, head nutritionist. One 21-year-old mother brings her five children to the Well Baby Clinic for help. She is retarded. Her husband makes $70 a week. There arc 11 children in an other participating family. The father makes $90 a week. "What we hope to do is to just fill up these children's stomachs with something worthwhile," Miss Montgomery said. The nutritionist begins enrolling families for WIC by qur/.- v.ing the parents about their children's eating habits. She encourages mothers to feed vegetables, milk and fruit. If a family qualities under the Office of Economic Opportunity guidelines fnr poverty, llien .die issues them food vouchers for cereal. Families may choose from four iron-enriched cereals. Infants up to one year of age are provided iron fortified formula. Also supplied by WIC is milkman service which brings milk, juice, eggs and cheese to the family doorstep. At the interview, mothers and fathers also are asked the medical history of their young. Premature birth, paleness, height, weight, head measurement and hemoglobin test results arc- logged. "The hemoglobin test is a pretty sure method of determining whether a child is healthy or not.'' Miss Montgomery said. "Some cf the kids have a count of three or four. It may take only a few weeks to get the count up to 12 where it should be." According to the nutritionist, WIC participants hear about the program through neighbors, doctors, the city-county health department. Catholic Welfave and Tech. Maternity patients are referred to WIC at the city-county health department maternity clinic. A major problem of the WIC program, according to Dr. Mina Lamb, who i.s a professor of food and nutrition at Texas Tech, is that "we have no assurance that they (expectant mothers and newborn infants) will eat the supplementary foods." Dr. Lamb, who helped write the proposal to the United States Department of Agriculture for the WIC grant for the Well Baby Clinic, said, "Most of these families are very patriarchal. They believe that the man of the house, the breadwinner, should have the best and most to eat." Because of this belief and for other reasons, Dr. Lamb strongly advocates (hat an educational requirement be incorporated into the WIC program. The professor believes that nutrition education would be beneficial if the emphasis is on the learner and not on the material to be learned, "Ninety-nine per cent of the mothers and fathers are very eager to learn to help their families. They really want to do ri.srht by their children." Dr. Lamb said indigent mothers serve their families foods that are traditional in their family culture. They eat Jots of beans, bread, potatoes, sweets, carbonated beverages and fresh fruits. "These foods aren't bad," she said. "It's just that such a diet is not balanced. Many of these young women think that if they survived on the foods their ""mothers served them, then their children should be able to thrive on the same diet." Lubbock's Well Baby Clinic serves 1,135 clients on WIC benefits. According to the quota stipulated by the State Department of Health, which administers WIC funds, the clinic may help up to around 1,700. The South Plains Health Provider, serving more than 3,000 is allowed to help 3,700 with WIC. Since the program began with the South Plains Health Provider, the nine counties have spent $300,000. Lubbock County has spent $120,000 feeding the indigent. The project has spearheaded several topics for masters theses in food and nutrition at Texas Tech. Miss Montgomery is doing research on the success of pregnancy of mothers in the program". A former Tech graduate student, Suzanne Doggett, who also served as a nutritionist for the Wall Baby Clinic, wrote a thesis on. her attempts at educating the indigent. It is still early to tell what improvements have been wrought -by WIC. Mary Mar- garle Crews, head nutritionist for the Plainvisw office of SPHP, said she has noticed distinct improvement in the health of mothers and youngsters using WIC vouchers. "The mothers are sincerely trying to change over their family's diet to fruits and vegetables," she said. A good portion of those served by SPHP are migrant workers. And Miss Crews said more children of these families are anemic and more exist'.-, on high carbohydrate diets. T^iey usually eat very few fruits and vegetables. The nutritionist said she tries to encourage these families to buy seasonal foods. And she plans to start nutrition education classes to teach the participants to cook more nutritious foods. The WIC program was born in 1972 when Congress approved .S-10 million in appropriations to feed needy children and indigent expecting mothers. The USDA was commissioned to coordinate the program, but action on tlie program bogged down. In 107;i concerned citizens filed a class-action lawsuit against the federal department to force it to put the funds to work. The courts ruled against USDA and WIC was officially in business. South Plains nutritionists say it is still too early to tell if the supplementary foods are achieving their intended purpose—to prevent mental retardation. And it may be three or four more years before the full impact of WIC is known. GAS CONSUMPTION LOS ANGELES (UPli — Ono of the best ways lo cui down! your gasoline consumption, thej Automobile Club says, the manufacturer's 7ke Weather is to follow instructions your car. Avoid pumping the gas pedal and you can save up to a dollar a week on gas. 96. Repair, Parts, Acces. '.M;riiRNATOR.«. exchange"517.!'5 mi. Guaranteed. Marine Electric, .1605 Ave. A. T-II-iiJ.'J. TOLXSWAGEF OWNERS ENGINES REBUILT PARTS & SERVICE LITTLE ENGINE REBUIIDEXS 1»Z3 Avenu* 9 7< 213 l< 327 CHEVY block assemblies Installed. Reasonable Prices. JfllUGATION MOTORS ItEnm.T TEXAS MOTOR EXCHANGE is:i AT*. H. ?(7-l»St BUDDY'S AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION SERVICE i> ^. ejii'-s r'-rn^n^ntr. rnbuUI o" ovrr- R:i<l Jobs. U10 If'tiv " H • AUTO MACHINE 4 SUPPLY X1S Avc. If TGii-MI!) •281! CHKVV V-S $139.95 Motors installed in our shop. Guavanteed. no days or 1,000 miles. Custom Built ov Jixchan^c Short filocks FOnD i. CIltVIlOLLT "ROBINSON MOIOR m' CRANKSHAFT EXCHANGE "SMS 83 $105.00 $129.50 $32.50 $8.50 I:«, $7.00 Ei'ake ctrumi anu" rolo'-.i turned. A-1 Molor Exchange 3302 Ave. H 7(2-0451 REBUILT SHORT BLOCKS f m:v. -'".-, 'TOO 5 " roi.u in. i;a ' •*' cirfv "?"* S 154 r>0 <iu:v. :r:; . ' Jn *135 50 ronu ?s * •*• ai.i Aitnoe H *a i'y|. . c hari Bloc Slatt Al V-U S.:orl E!oct Start _U <'j.nnV:: liart KilA siail At \ ul>c Tol>= fi c:.l iiivrons i\STAM.r.n IN ocn AT KKISOVABM-; PRH r' SHORT BLOCKS — Written Warranty — — Quality Parts — CALL OR COME BY SAX AUTO PARTS I7(r: Tn.vas Aye. TG,'!-:J17S Ltgal Notice* 99. Legal Notices BID NOTICri Tnr Lubliock Iridcpcii'lrnl School iM>ci-i'-t will receive r.caku hiui ;ui Die purchase of Tissue and Panr-r Tmvcl.f until L'.-OO J'iKCUTi, .V>:il K U>73. in the olllce ot Ihe IHrcc- itir ot PurchaMnu. Ib'JS Hull Htrccl, f.uhliorlr, Tcxa.f. Bid.? will Dicn )>r openeil ant! read rtlrn-.'l, Uirl ionn? nmy bff obtained unon requc^t in tiic atx/ve office, fain^rt Peiirce iiircctor o. Purclia.,lnR f.Liblioek rnilcncrulcm Sf:hiX)l Oi^ti.. , 1311) XOTICl: TJif Lublxx'V Independent .sciifxjl liiKtncl ivili receive so.ileil bids for the iiurciiase of Ait rJqnipnieni until 2:00 Wf (CTJT> April W, I07.~i, in the office of Hie l;irector of Pur thusim'. IU28 - ISth St.. I.ubbcck T.v. Bid.* will tlion bt opened and read aloud. Bid forms may l>? obtained upon request in the sbo-.i office. Kuport Pearce Director of .Lultoock Independent School District BID SOTICK Tlir Lubbflck Independent school Distrtr't will receive bids fur lhc> of library books iinlil 2.-00 (CDTi, April 9. 19io, In the olf'ce of the Director or Purcli05:in^, IBM ISHi Street. Lubhock. T«\B«. Bids will then b« oponeil and rend aloud. Bid form* ma> he obtained upon request In (Jie »boie office. Jlupcrt Pcurce Director of PurcliRsinc |Lubbock Independent School District LUBBOCK AND Fail 1 and warmer this afternoon lows to- oOs and cm how to startj through Friday with "night in Uie middle highs Friday in the middle 70s. Southerly winds ranging 12 to 22 m.p.h. this afternoon were expected to decrease tonight. Official reading recorded by \VcnthiT r-'civite stalion si t.uii- 1 p.m. L* p.m. ^ p. :ii. -! ii.nl ."> ji. :n. ii p.m. 5 ii.m iO o.TJi. LI p.m <!4 47 r.i .rn. .m. S<:n ^et<: .:)! A.m. I'Viday. . .' t / a.JTl. :]< . M K a.Ml V9 . -C) n a.in :;5 . :W EO a.rii 41 . :;5 11 a.m. -is . ::t xooa r>L' S:09 am : -tm i-isr? *t Readings & Iti Texas Httfli ami low temperatures for Texas i-ilics as reported by the National Wcaiher Sen ice station at Lubbotk Regional Airport for Die 21-lioHT period cmlcd xt 7 a.m. today : C-'ily From HA1IOHM. V/ZAIIICH S NOAA. U.S. Uiipt. of Commeset: «v Show Low Ti!m Expected Until Friday Not l.id it,, I, d • • Coniu ll Local WEATHER FORECAST—Snow flurries were forecast today from the lower Great Lakes la New England and for the northern and western Plains. Rain was expected for the northern half of the Pacific coast. Mild weather was forecast for the Gulf and southern Atlantic coasts but most of the nation was expected to be unseasonably cold. (AP Wirephot.Vi Demo Group Warns Of Weak U.S. Defense, Foreign Policy WASHINGTON CAP) — Increased defense spending and a stronger U.S. foreign policy are needed to counter Soviet diplomatic successes and a U.S. trend "toward military vulnerability and political timidity," a task force of Democrats argues. .Reviewing defense and foreign policy problems facing the United States, the group said Wednesday that "in the face of the Soviet military build-up, and Soviet foreign policy, our defense budget is an invitation to disaster. The task force was headed by Eugene V. Rostow, undersecretary of state during the administration of President jLyndon B. Johnson. : Calling for a tighter alliance ' with Western Europe and a re- newed commitment to counterhv aged by Sen. George Soviet advances in the Middle I McGovern, D-S.D. Among the group's original sponsors were Albert Shanker, vice president of the American Federation of Teachers, and James Roosevelt, son of the late president, Franklin Roosevelt. Rostow said an additional defense expenditure of $10 billion was needed. The Pentagon has Caution Urged In Employment Agency Dealings East, it warned: "Unless \ve set a new and responsible course, the next two years may see the military balance shift decisively toward the Soviet Union and its allies; an irreversible deterioration of our alliance network; the conquest or destruction of many small nations whose existence we and others have them guaranteed — the embattled 3(1 si si Low Dntharl ..... 5$ Wichita Falls ..... ni Dallas ......... • ...... KJ Austin . ....... «s J.eaiimonl .......... so San Aiigeiu . ..... (>.l Midland Alpine ...... Houston ;« Cinlvc.ston ..... .78 Sun Antonio ......... 7:! 31 Tc.varknu;i ..... «t sn Corpus Christi ...... .87 51 Ainarillo ... . . . . . -oO ::1 Abilene ........ 50 M ISruwnsville ....... 9+ 51; 'El Vaso ........... «s :tl College Station ...... 08 3! \Vaco ...... <ii 37 fJiUITOR 1 * -VOIt:. Till* i«iumn Is of fdfd by tlie Loimi-il ot Retlpr IluiPitiiv liu'.. AJ a ^' 'Today's arlkifc Oeali ....„, Agencies have place millions agency a fee if they find you a;\vntin<*. •ii'r to <-nn.siiiners..ol people in millions of jobs —(job. Fine! out about this ahead win, tmiiioymcni, s 0 jf you know what type oflof time state of Israel." "The best diplomatic signal we could give at this time would be a sharp increase in defense expenditures, in defense capability, to achieve a balance of power, to minimize the risk of general war, to build a system of peace," Roslow, a law professor at Vale University, said at a news conference. The report was prepared as j part of a series ot attempts at ' influencing the ford adminis- itration. as I Democrat) r; •requested $104.7 billion in ils budget tor fiscal 1976, begin ning July 1, an increase of $S.7 billion over the current year's defense spending. Meanwhile, Adm. Hyman G. Rickovcr testified that deCense contractors have made hundreds of millions of dollars in excessive profits. Rickover told a Senate-House Economic Committee that the agency that is supposed to recover excess profits from such contractors, the Renegotiation Board, is inept and ineffective. wcll as the 1976J pc Vt Rickover i the Navy's top Every day more and more jit to work for you. . Some agencies have j agency to look for, you can put; some jobs that are fee-paid; .Americans are losing their jobs because of the decline in the' j economy. With the rise in un- thal is. the employer pays the ! empioymcnl, more and more I people ivil) turn'to private em- jploymeiU agencies in hopes', .of !getting a job. The Better Business Bureau 10 1 1 When you go to an agency, if'ee. You might be able to limit you'll talk to a job counselor. 1 yourself to fee-paid positions The counselor should be e.vperi- but it depends on how much encecl and knowledgable about; your skills are in demand, positions available in your field, i The Better Business Bureau counselor's atti-jwarns — do not sign anything VfMTf* ifih ovnor-, liiniil t rv»i i nnrlAi*c>4-*\*i<4 t* Im l- *>,-...„ tude concerning your job expec-i until you understand what your Consider the tations. party platform, to j increase its emphasis on de—If you accept a .job and>'f ense problems. said on nuclear-powered ships. defense firms are con- then change your mind before reporting for work, you'll probably still owe the agency the fee. The agency in this case did its part by finding you a job — and you accepted and the employer accepted. This point stantly filing unjustified claims for extra payments from The task force is pan of the i Pentagon. He estimated Coalition for a Democratic Majority, founded by supporters of the 1972 presidential campaigns of Sens. Hubert il. Humphrey. D-Minn., and Henry M. Jackson, D-\Vash. the at should be cove-rod in your con-j The coalition originallly tract - (styled ilself as appealing to —If you are advised by an] "common sense liberals" and "new poli- . —Advertise glamour jobs thattcapitalixe on the fact that'you're don't cxi.st, simply to lure you'unemployed and your scJf-con- '. ! !•% t r>* fK -xii> Aff-i *. A n . : c-t -i . ». . _ The Weather Across U.S. fligli ami low lempei-a- imv.s tor t,'.S. cities HS rc- peifled by tlic Xalional s U'eatlicr Service stad'on at 7 ; a.m. loilny: • <- : ily in s h .Low! Albuquerque , . ul X5 i :u ::o [ 7:i S7 can be charged. —If you accept the position and lose it through no fault of your own, you may be charged ... ~, posi-ja temporary employment fee. to interviews for jobsjtion. tactics such as belittling j But if you resign or are fired i-o not qualmed for or don't your job experience or your'you \vill probably have to pay into their offices; jfidence may — IVaste your time by scndins;! view of your ;you --••-• '- . .- i.. ; you're want; be slipping vulnerable In pay the agency a fee. Again, read your contract to find out what happens in this situation. —If you accept a fee-paid job but you don't report for work, 1972 agcncy of a job opening with a!was critical of the least 30 per cent of the claims are excessive. D- the Sen. William Proxmirc. Wis,, a longtime critic of Renegotiation Board, noted that the board has been without * chairman since last November and charged that President Ford has "failed to kc^p h:s promise lo rcimigorale the 'Renegotiation Board." |your ,ioi3 experience or yourjyou \vill probably have to pay .., , ["marketability" may well con-jibe entire fee. Read the con-ithe fee vousolf — iry to lower your self-es-, vmcc you to accept a job you tract before you sign and find or you are fired or 3-011 resign, you might he reciuicd to pay District 4-AAAA UIL Events Set Saturday teem so you'll accept a job you 'don't want. normally wouldn't consider. I . You may out what will happen under have to pay the! these circumstances. Get it in f Official Records ] liisinarclc, X.D. >5nise, Idaho .. Hostiin Buffalo, XV. Casper, \V.vo. . Chicago ..-..,. Cincinnati , . . Detroit ......... Helena, Monf. Honolulu . ..... Imliannpoli" ... Kiinsn.s C i(y T.as Vep;as. Xev. Los Ansjeles . , , .Miami Beach Milwaukee .... Minneapolis . , . . 'Xcw Orleans York ..... City ..30 21 . 11 50 . 8M (is T! 2G Marriage Licenses Yiclor r*ui .Mnn Yu, L'H, and Uciinnc .^llih Yi \Yan2, -r. both of Lulil>rjr-V. Til^hn.i Williams -;G. Lnbb^ck M;RBOCK ( or.vrv corirr Itnd Shulv, Jtitlje TrfSMlin^ In l:e cM:cl>- of t:-.c lute I.iurrl W. l.ouin, ,-ipplicaiion liy ArieN; .W L- --.vin. applicant, to pi'ob:ttt as nmnimenL of lilit u:i\. Lubbock Courts : toiiviv cotiiT-.i r-Mw MI. ;• boti; Medical "center HospitaK Inc.. '.uil Corp., \Yk-hit.i. vo lo III? pcliliiiii fni Julie Dexter lo Kcnnie Eai-t PUSH find nihr,-; nile. Vf .W Lot L>7f, E 47' Lol 'IS \ Kichlanj Hills Addn. I 1'iin-i Calvin u. Walker to Hatohl E. Berc- I ni^n «JiJ irjjo, Lol "AS Alelo:ijc Gardens AcMn. Micli.teL Fred Willis arid wife to . lt ._,, N . ,= - ,, 31. Aulr».i', I»! Bii. ivosl Wind Aitiln. .'.U>1!X Tc.x. (AP> - TCN:,.S Cum i of i .loe Holbert nnd wife to John ^. Au;;n .tine Imi;*/>C"dent cc •'* JuJne O'.N'cal Eacon, Appeals Court Jn areas where the .job market j's large, many agencies handle primarily certain categories of jobs. Where this is the case, you have a better chance of finding what you want if you deal with an agency specializing in your field. The Better Business Bureau also suggests that you not overlook your state employment office. It maintains a "job bank" 39 19 71 •f-I II •12 iMftslnirglt S(. Louis . .Salt Lake City .. San Francisco Seattle Spokane Washington, D.C. .HI .-10 . .82 -IS lig .50 Z'i 51 .10 .16 J.n. l.imotd .~mil!> acainsi tlio ncnt of Pimlt: Palely, appeal f/. V!ND DISTRICT CO HUT Ciirisu val Lx>pc^ asain^t T^\e Ciimlnal Appcalu: AliinneU: Gilbcito A. Guzman, Nuct:p i:cnUcvvcy i:eaen;--. A/iEslmo Cottez. iciebei-i Jok. Kecks, lifll J C.irl Ti-avi.s Suilier. Bexar. f.arry O. C'o.v. Brazo.-. I n'illiam Tyrono ffarris. Roland. A ' Chainbicss. T..A. Kurrell. Gcorse l-'i-anklin Carls:on. Uorotco Haton rc:«. I_onnic i !-'"™ s Wcsl, Jimmy Lee Uavi- Michael i ' - corl CB " cr I3av i< 1 Wayne Stafford. Ken" Wayne cl^y, Davis Kdivant Holland. - . , anrt ivlfc. W .W Ix>t 3, Bin. 10. P.ohert- Xeill llts. Addn. Arlan Zastrow and t\-i[fr to Kenneth __ ............ .... ; Drltehfiold, Lot fi, E ,r>' \M 7. Blk. 6. Woodlawn Kubd. Jo= K. FlelcliC! and wife, Lot 8, Anne*. to Thomas F. Elk. 1'. Slide!! Dunn Addn. Jack M. Davis fo Paul p.ichaid Scotland wife. Lo' MO. Odkivoort Addi. Butord C Terrell and wire fo Lewis p Terrell and wife. Lot 135 Tracy His s Bm- to >et cai- 1'J .11) Z'i 38 50 35 2!) 47 j Midland Woman | Struck By Car . A-J Correspondent. . MIDLAND—Mrs. Alollie Horn- ibucklc, 89, of Midland remained in serious condition today after being struck by an automobile near her home Tuesday night. ( The woman suffered 'multiple [fractures as she was crossing [the street about 8:15 p.m. Tuesday. Driver of the car, Anthony Lynn Burton, 21, of Midland, said he did not see the woman. She was thrown about 150 feet from the point of impact. She remained in the intensive care unit of Midland Memorial Il-Io.spita/ J Ro))Ii[e .Sue Grcmercaltl and BoM» rol (ironttwald, suit tor divorce. Cvclyn i-mttli Greotl nntl Chnlli?-; L. G[v:-'n, si>lt for dlvori'e. SOTII 1IISTHKT COVrST Ifovard C. llavlsun, .Tuiljr. Prr-.ictin; Unie Utllnirn for lin.self and ns next !:i:nd r.f Rugcr Ililburn Jr.. Uar.iol Hi!- Imrn. Janie llilbiirn ami ;.f;ir> ICllcrt 1 Iliiburn, L'liildrcn. asainst TCXHS F.mplov-j PIS Insurance Associntion. to set a-ii!f. i tr.Tit IIISTBK:T COURT i RUn-ii \Yrlelit, .Iiiilse Prf.-iilint ; ranic}^ Kay PJiillip.'i Xd-un ,-ii'am.ii- Joe Ktj.\-j|-r] I'lulliij--, suu fol reciprocal! cliiiJ support. i Join Gd-iton Csin II and o ji'.iiia < Elaire C«in. suii (or divorce. ' Divorces Granted Verniia Holmes and Harold Holmps, i Tina Yl>arra ar.d Roy Ylicn;!' Bobhie El'ln am! Burton Ellis. j Maiy T.o\jise Cumminjfl am: Lan-rt'/icrri E. Ciimramiis. jHmc.^ r,. .lojies and Kslhcv ,(ane .for.es. Cecilia Mendei ant! .lose llnitfe/.. Supreme Court AUSTIN". Te\. (APi - 'rexas supreme Cuiirt: Aiiplicalinns: \Vni of cnor refused, no lever.-ihlr er- | Mildred KlouisV Han'ison anil Ev.-cli I V.Vnitlrow Kolltmd. Dallas. Bill Kuccno Scott. Kclor. .lolm Kohcrt Gray, Ga!ic'-ton. t.urtie f;nllhor Jr., Harolii Dee .lones. Tenv Lvnn Ilnery, Raymond Minito and ex parte Robert Ice Uavis. HHITJS. Howard Alexander ,Ij-.. Jcfter.son Lorenzo Mnuincz, Liibhock. Dexlcr Anthony Cross. Palo Pinto Addn Jack D. lam! Thompson and rcife and Gar- .1. Wei.i^aiten Inc. Ilarri-i. Clara Anita KunUel Robert Eslel Perk-Ins, .Tamo-,Smith, and Randall C. Slanlev T Kdn-Bi-d I.. Hill. Travis H.-ilJf.v If. Jlanc.w. U'iclilta. fJei-er.^cd and remanded: Klc.-ll.-ml O. Kodnqtiez Harn< Homer MeKcnzie, Ijalla-- Alfred William KaVcr. Taylor Appeal abated: KilwanJ Tlioinas Bo.nlcv, Cooke. ATipcalg (librnissccl: Uelton Michael Green and Jov fcott. Harris. Tlcmundcd tor proper nunishn-.ent: Bobby Joe Spsrks. Dallas. V/iit of habeas corpus granted: Bx pane Jake lanzy Moore. Karri son. Mates motion for rchearinj GVCIruled: Pen-in Slianplcy Jr.. Falh Earl Elmer White. Potter. Out of time appeal gi.inlcil- R\ pane Ovldt Duncantcll Jr.. Harris. AUSTIN. Tex. lAP, Proceedinir,; in 3rd Court or Civil Appeals: Afiirmed: n.A. Jfarburjer vs Lenin Iselt. tj-t. Warranty Deeds \VandR Jean lane to Jack Mchin riav- is nnd wife. IM Mi. Town We.^1 Addn, rtonald D. Collyar and wife lo Martin Swann and ivife. lo Stephen W j Artdn.. rilaton, KHtliey J. Jones lo James R. tone- Part of bols ID & 11. Elk. .'7. Ru.vscl! Addn., Slaton. Ltiroy Elmore. Tnistce, and others to Uick .Mosloy Homey. Inc.. isil a.'.'d. Farrar Estates Addn. Charles Coswell and wife lo Oan .r. a listing of jobs by classification (clerk, plumbsv, writer, bookkeeper, auto mechanic, salesperson, etc.) in your area and throughout the state. And its services are free. * * * An nnersy-saving tip from the Better Business Bureau: Never use an open pot for boiling water. Water heated in a covered pot or tea kettle comes to a boil more rapidly — and requires less energy! Hi hired .McPliersoii and irlfe, I^it :.'36 1 I'ark Artdn. yiaffj Homes to O, Glenn .rameson and 'wife. Lot in, Corrected Plst Tinv-'s [SoRSare Adtl.i. , Vivian Scltcrn and husbfincJ lo .lat-k ' Lee Jfouse and wife. E -tO' Lol 7. W 'W ,Lr,i li. Blk. I'. Alclnroe Addn., Idalou E.V. Mtddlelon to R.C. Suon;. DD\ i Slrong. Paving Co. Co., Lot 11. Bit. l' , Subd. ynn Joseph Anlhony iloselev lo B. June Clark. Lot 7, Blk. -'. Lee JI. Jackson ; KBH Subd. 1 State Savings and Loan lo Clirrrv Dale Home,-, Inc., Lot 3JS Quaker His." Addn Alary Blizabcth Mcrrell. Individual and Independent Bveculrix at (lie Estate o! Kdwin Byron MciTOll Dc'c'd., to Noble Martin Stldham Jr.. Lots lb'. 17. 13 Blk :'."._ Cfr Stidham .fr. to James 33. OT. Nellie Martin . Frank Beck Jr.. Lot 17, Blk. '£>, OT, N'oiXe .Martin Sttdhim Jr. (o John Cliarlcw Beck. \j& If.. Blk. ^5. OT. Juantta Sancrez, Individual or Community Estate of Jfysclf f.nd -M Ihe wife. n nellina Oliiedio 1 f: Ki'lck:; and ", I'aik Addn. vs Calvin M. Kim-' Xolson U. parsons and of Robert Wibon Kirb> J. Klrby. Uallap (Ji. -Slarv \. Arldn. -j.ck Mclnnic lo Charles and »ile, Ijoi lys, OaVuood Mildred Kvlyn Bell v« Buddies Super Markets, Tarrmil. — ... ,.„„.. „ C.I.. Thnlman v» Kunice Lansley Mar-t Andrew Soboslc and wile tn Blllv Jack tin Porter. Dlmmit (ai. KmR and wife, - * - — .. Jamy? Diipaj vs Thirty-seven Himdicd > Thereof, 'ft-aci 1 Corp.. Harris. Motions of applications for ivjit o/ er ror overruled: Thomnf" W. P.attcn-ce vs llnltod Slates Automobile Association. Be.vrr. ntiy V. Kmart vs United .'Males Pldcllly nnd Guaranty Co.. Kendall. EIZ Country Ilomc.i Inc. vj John B. CliriKtinnion nall«s. X.ulmn Hall va Comptrollei r.olierl S. Calvcrt, tfnyfl, ... r.oubinck and Juanita Rouhi- nek io Garland Alford Goolsby and viife. -•5 !->' Lot 26, Lot yi. Tarrytonn Addn. •' ' and wile tn Billy Jack Lol 217. Less E V Thomas E. Thompson Jr. and wit* to Kui-kendall Ifts. ' Louise _ l>cr.(lcr_stras» and \V.M. Pendcr- l!llJl . Cnr l <! » I/. .ii». . Klk. IS, Park* ArWn. Lol 13, Alnmo Lumber Co. v« Duvsl County T.nnch Co., nexar. JIldland-Gnardlaji (;o. v* Mevcanlilel I 07i-Acr« frjct. iiw"l, Scct,"6,'"ft)v!'A!'' . n L S!J llo 'i lc Town Noun, I'-c., to Willlflni II. Hhawlcy and Paltlcla W. Shawlcy, Lot 1, Townhouse Addn. decree t;. Foremnn and uife lo nennii J w Hojlj"! «n<1 wife, Lot UT-, West Wind Artdn. .1.8. Taylor snii «lfe to Jeny Vntiulm nillinston nnd wife. 0.52 .M.TO Tract: . lino Kanclicz Dec'd., to Benlto P. P.omo anil wife. \V 1?' 1M 5. E -18' Lol 6. Blk 0 Casey Subd., Wolfforth. A.U. Threadijill and wife to II. Lynn Mcren, Lot I. Blk. 3. We.ilminster His. A.I). Thread?!!) and wife lo H. 1,5 nn Mci-cur, Lol !0. Blk. S. Highland Place AUcltl A.n. Tlireadcil »nd Kite lo H. Lv.in .. . . fiercer, f.ol 23. Blk. Ul: Ixils 1 A •; Elk. 40:. Lol 1. Blk. 86, Overton Adil rnrt of l-ot 1 Blk. 11. Enrlc.-on O-born Addn., Insl. No. " ., Insl. .Vo. Addn.; Ixit Kllbt'. . Lot 6. Blk. JSmlfson ,t- Osborn Blk. '.!, Collier-.Smlth Re- Except N Addn. . Jolm Hoirard Ashley Rlcliartl-! *nd wife to Ira Roy Sullivan and wife. Lot (, 5' Thereof. Blk. 20, Sunnv Hill . Leroy ElnTorc. Trustee, and other*, to Kdwln U Roberts DBA Kdntn L nob- crljt Construction Co., Lot SS5, Furrar Ert.;te» Artdn. C.W. Hemphll! Jr. to Caty Carter, Lol 161 nafntrec Addn. Gerald W. Long In David A. Winlroatii and nlfe Ijjt E93. W 'i' Lot 336, Melonlc Park Soulh Addn. Parkivay Bapltst Church to Dewev ' 1 O'Nnl and vt\\t, \V Lot 108. , . Lol W. Muckenzie Minors Addn. Aproximatcly 230 high school students are expected at Lubbock Christian College Saturday far the District 4-AAAA University Intel-scholastic League CULL) literary contests. The UIL one act play competition, in separate activities, High School. LCC will host competition in journalism, ready writing, spelling, typewriting, shorthand. Press Women Pick Midland MIDLAND (Special)—Midland will host the state convention of Texas Press Women, Inc., April 11-13 at the Uodeway Inn. A Friday panel will feature Olin Ashley, managing editor of the Odessa American; Harry Neuhardt, new editor of KMID- TV in Midland; and Dr. Robert Rothstein associate professor of mass communications at the University of Texas of the Permian Basin. Also Friday, Rothslein will lead a workshop on freelance writing. Saturday afternoon a "Women's Rights" discussion will be led by Midland County Judge Barbara Culver; Dorothy Stuck, director of the Office of Civil Rights in Dallas; and Dr. Dianne Peters, assistant dean of the College of .Arts and Education at UT Permian. Dr. Glen Burress, adjunct professor of economics at UT Ptormian, will address a Saturday session on the nation's economy. The convention is hosted by District H of the womens press group which covers the Permian Jgasin area. sci- and Pamiy Bigler Named Floyd Man Of Year FLOYD, N.M. (SpecialJ I. D. "Panny" Bigler has been named Floyd's "Man of the Year" in conjunction with the annual Lions Club Jamboree. Each year during th° Jamboree an outstanding citix.en is singled out. This year it went to the man who has produced the country music event for the past 20 years. A successful farmer, BigJcr has bean a prime mover in every community project launched here since 1947. He entered the Army Air Force in 1942, was discharged in 1D46, and during his time in the service attended the University of Idaho. He was married in 1947 and moved to New Mexico where he begran farming: in northwest Roosevelt County. Bigler delivered the first load of material for building the Floyd Baptist Church. He has served on Farm Bureau committees and served as local president and on the state board. 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. number sense, slide rule, ence, debate, informative persuasive speaking', poetry interpretation and prose reading. All jotiralisrn contests will be held in the Mabec American Heritage Building. The business competition will be in the Administration Building and the -•cicnce and math will be in the Mabce Agriculture-Science Lab. Debate will be housed in the C.L. Kay Christian Development Center while informative and persuasive speaking students will gather in the Administration Building. Poetry and prose contests will be in the Maddox-Pugh Educational Center. Participating in the competition will be representatives from Monterey, Coronado and Lubbock high schools here, and Hereford and Plainview hi"h schools, ° A charier Floyd Lions member of Club, Bigler the has held every office and every committee assignment in that .organization in his 22-year membership. Snyder Residents Face Possible Gas Rate Hike A-J Correspondent SNYDER-Rcsidents « re bracing for a major gas rate increase which could be okayed Monday when th e city council confers witJi officials of Lone Star Gas Company in a special meeting. Lone Star has asked for * now through agreement that would pass increased fuel costs directly to the consumer retroactive to Jan. 28. It is not known how steep the adjustment vill be b u t Lone Star buys gas fronr Lo-Vaca Gathering Company whose gas charge increased from 23.5 cents per thousand cubic feet (mcf) to $1.27 per mcf. Snyder councilmen Tuesday said they wanted to design a pass through ordinance much like one passed recently by Fort Worth. An ordinance would allow a hike retroactive to Jan. 28. Rather than pass the cost along all at once councilmen plan to bargain for a plan to pro-rate the cost over a thuce month period. ••»

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