Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas on April 6, 1975 · Page 17
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Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas · Page 17

Lubbock, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 6, 1975
Page 17
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Page 17 article text (OCR)

AvALAN^Hc-JuURiNAL~-junddy Morning. April 6, ! GoodEarti 1 • -'— ^^^'^^^•^^•^••^•^•^iB^i^^^l^B^^^BBB^H^H^W f 'jmmert\me Is sometimes a time oF idleness for . iildren, but let them plant tjieir very own warden this spring; drtfwou'/l toveptenty to fceep ttem interested and busy. Trie main idea is to let them grow plants tftgt are easily ^mw? and Pur? a Set aside an ansa \nyourgarOen that is speclf/caJly tfcfr cniWren's garde*, and let. them do all we plant/no Weediwa, and picking. They'll probably waste a ftew seeds as they try to sow them, and Uiey'/l probably oefc tired oP the weeding . But just watch them when they pick their first rad/sh or their own giant pumpkin . Almost all children love popcorn, and grow/rig their own mates ft even more enjoyable. 4Fter a/I darker oFPtost is past; sow the seeds atout 1 inch deep and a fbot apart. Sow at least two rows fbrpo/Jwation. apart when the. soil becomes warm, Another favorite plant with children Is pumpkins. Let them grow their own "jatik.-0'tantem*." Plants or <b seeds in a couple of hills 6 feet OFoxjrse, the easier plantsto grow-radishes, gourds and tomatoes » are lots of fug fbr children. Gourds, lend themseJves to being made into a wide variety op usePuf utensils and toys during the winter. toe Hvtiat _ 6000 EARTH ALMANAC O/975 UHIVEKSAL- Art Symposium Slated At Tech Paintings and sculpture . . . interior design and architecture '. . . solar energy and ecology . . Ali arc subject to creativity in the urban arts. Disaster Relief Drill Scheduled The 501st Military Police B;it- lalion of Lubbock will have a ,,,,„„, disaster relief training exorcise! Socicly of 'n 1 ' t l >el , TeX v' i S> ale . G «J ardIA P Aril P' m - lecture win , uonalr 2n at. Hie National Guard Ar-|Conway. director of the Arnoi'i- m ° ry ' , ,, . , i tan Institute of Architects Ro- Purpose of the exercises is to] search Programs in Washing give stale {juard personnel ex j ton. D.C. ' prrience in performing a rnalis-l fho students have arranged a tic disaster rnh'pf missinn in varintv I^F 1^.1,, _i_ . Students of Architecture and Art (SAA) at Texas Tech University, in recognition of the importance of Ihe fields to livable cities of the future, have arranged a week-long symposium on the subject of Creativity in the Urban Arts. It will begin at 4 p.m. Tuesday in Room 202 of the Business Administration Building. All sessions are open to the public: at no charge. Highlight of the opening session will be a lecture by David Rradon, president of the Texas Interior design and architecture as a panel topic will open the Thursday sessions. "The Urban Stage" discussed by Richard Williams of the Chicago Transit, Authority, at 10:,10 a.m., and "Creativity" discussed by University of Utah psychology professor Calvin Taylor, at 1 :30 p.m. will be other features of the daytime Thursday program. Both of these- lectures will be in the Co- ronado Room of the University Center. Filmstrips and a. panel on urban problems will follow Taylor's speech. Friday morning sessions, starting at 9 a.m., will again feature interior design. Ecology and solar energy will be features of the afternoon session beginning at 1 p.m. in Room 352, Business Administration. Herman Rarkman, Santa Fe engineer, will discuss solar energy. Friday night's program will be a social gathering for participants. White House Preservation 1 . i . ' f • • ' Patlel Reveals Upkeep Cost WASHINGTON (AP) — For the first time in its 11-year history, the Committee for ilie Preservation of the White House'has given a full financial report, saying it spent. $3.3 million to refurbish the Executive Mansion during the Nixon Administration. "No federal funds were spent," the committee's report said, adding that funds came from donations and the sale of While House guidebooks. Altogether, the purchases for the live years that Richard Nixon was President included 252 pieces of furniture, 142 decorative objects of art, 60 paintings and drawings and 54 prints of tlie White House, as well as OS chairs, 13 tables, 21 chandeliers and 28 period rugs. The acquisitions also included 17 mirrors and 11 clocks. The Committee for the Preservation of the White House was formed by executive order of President Lyndon B. Johnson to continue the works of former First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy. No report of spending was given for years prior to the Nixon presidency. The report, issued Friday, includes among the major donors two who also contributed generous!}' to Nixon election campaign funds: Joseph M. Segal, former president of the Franklin Mint, who gave $285,437 for the White House refurbishing, and financier John C. Nevv- ington, who gave the White House 550,000 for the redecorating. Altogether the sum spent for refurbishing both public and private rooms at the White House was listed as S3.32S.41S. The contributions raised from private individuals and foundations and from the White House Historical Association, which puts out the guidebook, totaled $:i,534,080, the report said. The historical association raised $1.6 million. Among the listed expenditures were such items as 515,442 for the Aaron Shikler portrait of President John F. Kennedy, 533,084 for Blue Room wallpaper, $76,504 for a painting entitled "Farmyard in Winter," 575,000 as a partial payment on a Hepplewhite secretary, $3,900 for andirons and $18,000 for a pair of arjnchairs. Decorator Sarah Johnson Doyle received $18,489 for redecorating the private quarters in the first year of the Nixon's occupancy of the White House in 19G9 and architect-adviser Kdward V. Jones of Albany, Ga., received travel expenses in !!)?.'! of S5.569. A total of at least $91,000 was spent in redecorating President Nixon's bedroom, including a $5,000 antique bed with a 5450 set of box springs and $10,700 worth of curtains and bed coverings. The report was listed as a preliminary one with the notation by the committee chairman Gary E. Everhardt that "It is customary for a report to be issued for each administration." they had not been issued previously. The Washington Post reported that committee member Clare Boothe Luce said White House curator Clement Conger told the committee at its March meeting that President Ford insisted its activities be made public under the Freedom of Information Act. FOR SALE SWAP OR TRADE Business Commercial Property-! 625 19th, 2901 Avenue N Rental Proparty- GOOD depreciation-71 unit Apt. Complex-Single Family Houses, 2 or 3 Bedroom Duplexes-Terms to Fit You-leti Make a Deal, to rent, trade, fease, or buy. LONNIE HOLLINGSWORTH INVESTMENTS 4616-34rh 795-3896 3 29 Washington Trip Top Prize For Scout Contest Winner The seven districts of the South Plains Council, Boy Scouts of America are preparing for the annual Public Speaking Contest for Scouts and Explorers. The first contest will be held on a district basis. The winning Scout and Explorer from each district will enter the council contest. Then the win- 1 ners of the council contest will enter the National Contest to be held next February in Washington, D.C. The theme of the contest, sponsored by the Readers' Digest Association, will be "The Spirit of '76 — Our Heritage." The National contest winners will receive scholarships in the amount of 52,000 for the first place Scout and first place Explorer, down to 5250 for sixth place winners. There arc two separate divisions for Scouts and Explorers. In each division, the first, second, and third place council winners will receive trophies from the Reader's Digest Association. Lady Jane Grey was queen of England for nine days. BOTTLED WATER WITHOUT THE BOTTLE "Only 9' Per Gallon" Tasty, Sparkling Drinking Wafer With NO — Bulky Bottles — Delivery Nuisance FOR SALE OR RENT 792-334 1 5280 34th Street Home VJaltr Purifier SOFT WATER SERVICE tic disaster relief mission support of local civil authorities and in cooperation with other or lectures, clemonstra Lions, exhibits, fiJm.s panels and social events. All of the • . " * ^»*..n.i. .MII dl LOG Jocal disaster relief agencies symposium is described as an and organizations. event recocnuincr Tov a = T^ LIIV* >.n j^oiji»-.n1.1i/ii.-i, • *., w_-jit, i Kco^nixui 0 " Tex as Tpph The simulated emersencies j University's SOU? anniversary .i>i!l include problems sucrh asj'nit students sav they hope the may occur in this area—lorna- program will become an annual does, plane crashes or e.tplo-!affair. sions. , j Sponsors are lh e University The Lubbock training is pan'Center Fine Arts Committee" of a statewide disaster training l ' 1e Student Senate, the Ameri- program bein? c o n d u c t e d! car i Institute of Architects in- AT^ii.^K tli»-^iirt-K T.lo,- rll>Hinrr Ihrt T nVO 1_ __ , ^,* March through May. TWU Schedules Homecoming This Month DENTOX (Special) -- Annual! Homecoming activities have! been scheduled at Texas Worn-! an's University for April 25-27. Honor classes will 1 be those of 1015, 1025, 1940, 1950 ant! 1965. Classes of '15 and '25 will commemorate their 60th and 50th anniversaries. Other honor classes will observe their ,T)th. 25th and 10th anniversaries, re-' spectively. The Distinguished Alumna Luncheon at 12:15 Friday in Hubbard Hall will honor several alumna with awards. On Saturday, the Homecoming Luncheon will install officers of the Alumna Association. They are Mrs. .Alfred Chatficld, president-elect, of Houston; Mrs. Carney. Fletcher, first vice president.! Denton; Mrs. Kalherine Buchanan, third vice president, Col lege Station and Mrs. Kenneth Phelps, secretary, Denton. , eluding Ihe Lubbock and Texas Tech AIA chapters, as well as! J,' e , ^ Rc K'f>n, Associated! Student Chapters. , Contributors include the Texas Society of Architects the Luhbock. west Texas. Abilene and Amarillo Chapters of \IA tho Student Senate, Pioneer Gas Company, <-k, Crrcat Plains Distributors, the University Center and others. Furniture desi s n will be fea-! lured m Wednesday morning "Mwns beginning at 9 a.m. in Art Building 102. . Urban politics will he the subject of a pane! starting at 1 -30 p.m. Wednesday in Room 57 Administration ' 'i „ I'l'mstrips will be shown at•':..0 p.m. Wednesday, followed trends in architecture by Nal Owens associated with the firm of Skidmoro, Owings & Merrill. me oven ing proRram Wednesday, starlinc at 7:1)0 p.m., will I feature a panel on Research! ami Architecture in Business 1 The Taj Mahal in Agra, in-! ftia, required 20,000 pairs of hands to build. | ^. To VI ^IT SMtf DALLAS (AP) — Former Iv racli defense minister Moshe Daynn is scheduled to speak on "The Middle L'ast and World i Powers" at Southern Methodist' University April! 3. i 1<?75 SEASON OPENER Drag Racing • gj *^IHRA WORLD NATIONALS*^ ™ — APRIL 18-19-20 • •i Amarillo Dragway-Amarillo, Texas " Pre-Enlry Not Required, Can Enter at Gale. ENTRY CLOSES SAT., APRIL 19, AT 3:00 P. M. Open competition. All entries invit«d. Pre-Enlry nol required, can enter »t g»le. Entry closet Saturday. April 19 at 3 p.m. Over S150.000.00 prize money. See Don Garlits, Gary Beck, Jungle Jim Ueberman, Gene Snow. Ihe Blue MM, Mr. Norm. Chi-Town Husller, Wayne Gapp, Bob Glidden, Cha-Cha Muldownsy, Paul Longnecker, Shirl Greer, and hundreds ol others «lr«*dy pre-enlered. f 01 entry blanks, additional inlormalion, write I.H.R.A., Amaritlo Oragway, 2602 W. 46lh, Amarillo, Texas, 79110. Save It on gate admission, advance tickets S4 Fridiy, S6 Saturday, S7 Sunday, check or money order, i AmerilloDragway-Am*rlllo,Te»at X4 *********** Keds ^ JH yi*i-// -."^i?^' presents GREATEST EARTH ii^ v r- 5J^.iv^S^ft? SUfe m. m ate m AS SHOWN ON NATIONAL™ Hurry! Hurry! Hurry! Step right into the Greatest Show-Off on earth... Kedso the Clown-children's canvas footwear by Keds.® The all-purpose active play shoe that any child would be proud to wear. A combination of durability, support, and comfort, the Kedso oxford features army duck upper, vulcanized bumper, heel tab, and full cushioned insole with shock-proof arch cushion. Available in red, white, and navy blue. GET YOUR KEDSO SNEAKERS AT JIKY OF THESE FINE STORES JONES ROBERTS SHOES CHILDREN'S SHOE WORLD HOPPY'S SHOP All Locations-Lubbock 363450th Lotto* 314 Main Abernathy HOLTS SHOES Monterey Shopping Center Lubbock THE SHOE TREE 3434 34th Lubbock LUE REE'S CHILDREN'S SHOP 14 Briercroft Center Lubbock w^ — - - - MARSE AND SON 625 Broadway Plainview PHILS 515 Main Brownfield

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