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piu D . « PAMPA. TEXAS 8«(h YEAR Tuesday, June 20. 1972 ""••" o».n i unn lucsaay, June ZO. 1972 /-^ . . f** WT • »•« Heart Transplant Pioneer state Senate Unit TO Query At Damage Suit Appointees To Two Agencies HOUSTON (AP) - Dr. Denton Cooley, a heart transplant pioneer, will take the stand again today in a 94.5 million damage suit filed by the widow of the man who died four days after Cooley placed an artificial heart in his chest. Monday Cooley testified he performed the world's only artificial heart operation on a human being on April 4, 1999, because he had promised his patient. Haskel Karp, that he would not let him die on the operating table. Three days after Karp was given the artificial organ Cooley placed a human donor heart in his chest but Karp died a day Slock Market Quotations President Echeverria Encourages Texans To Invest In His Country Ttt MknlM It a •. CMeiM Etrtaaat llw taute Mini in fanMH 17 Uw Aaarlll* tmttt at Merrill. Lynft. Pfcret. Prf» ChW ft*. 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Texas 79065. Phonr 669-2525 all departments. Enterec as second class matter under the act March 9. 1878. Mining your Doily Ntwi? Dial 669-3535 Won 7 p.m. weekdays, 10 a.m. Sundays later from pneumonia and kidney failure. Karp's widow, Shirley, of Skokie. III., is suing Cooley, Dr. Domingo Liotta, the designer of the artificial heart, and St. Luke's Episcopal Hospital where the operation was performed. Cooley, called as an adverse witness, said at first Karp did not want a heart transplant but later agreed to one if an operation to correct his ailing heart failed. At that time. Cooley said, he had performed 17 heart transplant operations and worldwide, some 25 recipients of heart transplants were living. But Cooley said donors of hearts had been falling off in Houston and he proposed to Karp that if the heart operation failed he would use the experimental artificial heart to keep him alive until a human transplant could be found. John Holloway. an attorney for Mrs. Karp. asked Cooley if he told Karp that the artificial heart could cause damage to his body. Cooley replied that there is always damage, even with the heart-lung machine used in open heart surgery, and that surgeon must act in the patient's best interest. "No guarantees were made at all," he said. Karp signed a consent April 2, witnessed by his wife, Cooley said. The physician was asked what he said to Karp the night the consent form was signed. Cooley testified that Karp had been unable to work for six months prior to the operation and could not even brush his teeth without suffering pain. Mainly About People Kirby Vacuum Sweeper Company is now selling Bison Vacuum Cleaners. Still servicing Kirby at the same location, 512'.* S. Cuyler. 669-2990. (Adv.) Sondra McNaughton, granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. C.J. McNaughton, 1305Terrace, achieved top honors in the college of education and is listed among those students on the dean's list of academic excellence at the University of Southwestern Louisiana, Lafayette, La. She was graduated from Pampa High School in 1969. AUSTIN, Tex. (AP) - Senators who are unhappy with actions—or lack of action—by the Air Control Board and Parks On The Record Highland GtMril HMpilal MONDAY AdmltirMt Mrs. Shirley Doke, 1152 Terrace. Mrs. Judith E. Simpson, 1120 Terrace. Evan A. Jones, 1129 N. Starkweather. Mrs. Georgia B. Nicolaison, 232 Tignor. Mrs. Cora B. Totton, 1009 E. Browning. Baby Girl Doke, 1152 Terrace. Mrs. Evelyn Foreman, 1313 Terrace. Audie Wade. 1314 Charles. Garland Queries, Pampa. Guy H. Maguire, 2506 Mary Ellen. Mrs. Betty June Clemmons, Skellytown. Mrs. Linda E. Malone, 620 Magnolia. Marion Lee Welch, 112 S. Sumner. Mrs. Gladys Davis, 420 Crawford. Mrs. Maritta A. Mills, 2222 Duncan. Dismissal* Mrs. Vicki L. Wright, Canadian. Claude 0. Sitterly, 1216 Duncan. Kenneth H. Brannon, 2541 Christine. Mrs. Patsy Bonner, Panhandle. Baby Girl Bonner, Panhandle. Mrs. Patricia Lowe, White Deer. Baby Boy Lowe, White Deer. Mrs. Bessie L. Lemons, 1600 Buckler. Billy F. Davis, Pampa. Ira F. Burton, Pampa Nursing Center. Mrs. Betty J. Talley, Canadian. Mrs. Laura Jernigan, 909 S. Somerville. Baby Girl Jernigan, 909 S. Somerville. Miss Tammie Jo Paine, 804 N. Christy. Oral E.Wylie, 1821 Coffee. Mrs. Doris Hemken, 1013 E. Kingsmill. Mrs. Mary Sue Danley, Lefors. Congratulations Mr. and Mrs. Gary A. Dokes, 1152 Terrace, on the birth of a girl at 2:25 p.m. weighing 9 Ibs., lOozs. and Wildlife CommMon were ready today with MIM pointed quest ioM. Gov. Preston Smith'i latest appointees to the two agencies were scheduled for hearings by the Senate Nominations Committee. Sen. Don Kennard of Fort Worth said Monday he wanted to question Smith's three parks and wildlife appointees—Max Thomas, Joe R. Pulton and Robert BwteMn-about why the commission has been "dragging its feet" in buying new state parks. Kennard made the comment at Monday's hearing on state budget proposals by the Senate Finance and House Appropriations Committee. Red Cross To Raise $815 For Rapid City The Gray County Chapter of the American Red Cross has been assigned a quota to help raise funds for the recent flood disaster in Rapid City, S.D. A quota of $5 million has been set by the national offices of the Red Cross. Gray County has been assessed 9115 for their share. Plans are now being made locally to raise the money, Mrs. Libby Shot well, executive secretary, said. "Few times in this century has the American Red Cross been faced with a catastrophe of the magnitude in Rapid City," E. Roland Harriman, chairman of the ARC, noted in a report to President Nixon. The Red Cross has budgeted over $21 million for disasters during the past two years, but has spent in excess of $37 million to provide relief for those suffering from the disasters. In case of a local disaster, Mrs. Shotwell noted, the Red Cross would help provide funds. The association did provide some money after the tornado struck Pampa in 1970 and has helped several area towns, including Miami. Surveys of the damage in the Rapid City area show 5,100 homes, trailers and small businesses were damaged or destroyed. Families affected and suffering loss in the disaster total 6,025. Report Shows More Doctors Now Enter Family Practice SAN FRANCISCO (AP) The family doctor is coming back strong among the nation's new generation of medical school graduates. "The reversal trend from specialized practice is clear," Dr. Carroll L. Witten of Louisville told an American Medical Association family practice session today. Ninety per cent of the University of Washington's last three medical school classes are entering family practice, said Dr. Edward J. Kowalewski of Baltimore. Witten reported the number of family practitioners in the nation dropped from 80,000 in 1947 to 59.000 in 1967 and has returned to 64,000. He said the recovery rate will speed up in future years. The decline in family practitioners developed with a surge to specialized practice after World War II. The sharp increase in medi- cal graduates choosing family instead of specialized practice reflects both a public need and demand and a commitment in the young medical generation, said Kowalewski, head of the division of family practice at the University of Maryland. He said 126 of the 240 students in Maryland's last two classes are choosing to be family physicians. Kowalewski said today's students demand courses in coun- selling, a craft the present mature family physician learned by experience. "I believe counselling starts with a baby's checkup visit to your office a month after birth, "he said. "That's when you start diet counselling to prevent coronary disease, diabetes, and obesity." SAN ANTONIO, fa. (AP) With typical strrtghtforwafdnm. Mexican President Luis Echeverria assured Texas businessmen that it would be worth their money to Invest in his country. Some businesamen who met him during Ms visit here Monday reportedly expressed reservations about Mexico's political situation. But Echeverria said afterward that he simply told them to "come to Mexico and see for themselves." It was an often used approach as the President met with a broad spectrum of Mexican- Americans as well as the businessmen. He invited a group of mostly Mexican-American demonstrators who picketed him over alleged "political prisoners" in Mexico to pursue the matter themselves by visiting his country and even touring the prisoners, officials said. Echeverria met at length both with the demonstrators' spokesmen and with leaders of a new Texas Mexican-American political party, Raza Unida-"UnitedRace." The data Unida group discussed a variety of issues with him, including economic development of Mexican-American areas in Texas. Officials said the President agreed to send Pedro de Coster, Mexico's director of industry, to Crystal City in Southwest Texas to study the possibilities of providing technical assistance for Mexican-American efforts to establish possibly an agricultural products processing plant. The Raza Unida Party was founded in Crystal City about two years ago and now controls the school system and city government there. A Mexican government official said Echeverria's meeting with Texas businessmen who may be interested in investing Arraignments Set Gray County Judge Don Cain has set next Monday, Tuesday And Wednesday for criminal case arraignments in county court. Ten such cases each day have been placed on the docket. hi Mexico was well received and that the group showed a great deal of interest. The most enthusiasm came from bankers who indicated an Interest in the possibility of financing new factories and plants under the already established border development project, the official said. Manufacturing operations are under way at several border points in the project, commonly known as the "in-bond program." It involves U.S. plants establishing on the Mexican side of the border and employing Mexican labor, with the stipulation that the products must be exported to the United States. Economic development also was among the topics aired when Texas Gov. Preston Smith met with Echeverria early Monday before the President began a hectic day of official functions. Smith said they discussed the Texas International Trade Office in Mexico City, the first such office established out of the state, "and how it is furthering the good relations between our two countries." The governor also said he and President Echeverria agreed It would be a good idea to establish a committee including representatives of Mexico along with Texas, New Mexico, Arizona and California, to develop better working relations between Mexico and the border states. Smith said he would begin working on the project at once through the Texas Good Neighbor Commission. President and Mrs. Echeverria arrived here Sunday night from visits in Washington, New York and Chicago and left for Los Angles Monday afternoon on the final leg of their U.S. trip. In San Antonio, a cheering crowd of up to 3,500 swarmed to HemisFair Plaza, site of the 1968 world fair, to welcome Echeverria as he dedicated a unique Mexican Cultural Institute. Obituaries JOEMARSELL Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Thursday in Duenkel Memorial Chapel for Joe A. Marsell, 61, 1124 E. Kingsmill, who was dead on arrival at 2:15 p.m. Monday at Highland General Hospital from an apparent heart attack. Rev. M.B. Smith will officiate, and burial will be in Memory Gardens. He was born Oct. 7, 1910, at Webster, Kans. An employe for 35 years, he was a pumper for Kewanee Oil Company. Survivors include his wife, Ruth; one daughter, Mrs. Lorita Walls of Pampa; three sisters, Mrs. Ruby Brown of Stockton, Kans., Mrs. Opal Birtwell of Crotez, Colo., and Mrs. Edith Williams of Woodston, Kans.; three grandchildren. Stephen, Brian and Marsha Walls, all of Pampa. MRS. PEARL ERWIN Funeral arrangements are pending for Mrs. Pearl Erwin, 94. of 918 Twiford, who died at 1:26 p.m. Monday at Pampa Nursing Center. Born June 26, 1877, at Russellville, Ky., she had been a Pampa resident for 30 years. She was married to C.M. Erwin June 23, 1897, in Eastland County, Tex. He preceded her in death in 1925. She was a member of the Central Baptist Church. Surviving are one daughter, Mrs. Lillian Wade of Snyder; one son, Ruel Erwin of Odessa; six grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren. The best things in life are not free They cost money Serious money Progress Stamps STAMPS Com Country, All Meat Wieners 55 CtnUr Cut Pork Chops Lb 89 Arm Roast U.S. Lb 73 [HAMBURGER PATTIES Fiti'i F*ad Ut •*•( Chuck Roast U.S. Lb 69 JSH SAUSAGE tt RO ICKBONE and RIBS c r. n . t . l ?. $t r. u . l r t !" f .* Wot PORK LOIN ROAST .. .'frV.!*!*'. u TO« BACON **>.??*• *!«?. ib69' Like the finest medical care Yes, the best things come easier when you have money set safely aside, ready when you need it. This is serious money — for emergencies, necessities, and especially peace of mind. Be ready. Save today at Security Federal. Earn high interest on all accounts, compounded daily, paid quarterly. Savings in by the tenth of the month earn daily interest from the first. Save by mail free; park free at both offices; and save at the drive up window in Amarillo. The place for your serious money SECURITY FEDERAL Large Eggs Grade A. Nest Freth Doz 39 Fife's Famous Feed Lot Beef, USDA INSPECTED Cut— Wrapped— Frozen Half Beef Front Hind Quarter* rVeccning 130 Days in Feed Lot—Fed 24 Hours a Day Finarw* Frown t««f Porcho***-—Up Te 4 Mentht Tg Pay We give Pampa Progress Stamps on all cash purchases of Frown Locker Beef FLOUR Gold Medal Wagner's ORANGE DRINK ot -*Cc 25 Best Maid SALAD DRESSING Qt 39 SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION MCUIU fICUAt »A*INC1 I LOAN KMUXCf COtKXAnOH ftbUAl HOM( LOAM IM« SWIM (NEST FRANCIS AND GRAY STREETS PAMPA, TEXAS Shurfine CUCUMBER CHIPS 16 oi Jar BISCUITS Shurfresh, Reg Can Stiurfmh OLEO Ibs. liutant TM NESTEA,., *1 Tcnclwcruat BREAD i in u. 29' Dvtwcpnt BONUS Giant Siu 79' DOG FOOD 2 1*9 Can* 33 Northern TOWELS 2 39 POTATOES U.S. No 1 long Whit* 10 £. 69 C Borden's ICE CREAM 1/2 Gal 79 Hunt's B as can TOMATO SAUCE 10 leynolds ALUMINUM FOIL CARROTS Fresh, Tender 2 -. 25'