Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 26, 1972 · Page 5
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June 26, 1972

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Pampa, Texas
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Monday, June 26, 1972
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Page 5
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Texas Guardsmen Asked To Assist DPS In Maintaining Holiday Traffic Safety AUSTIN-Gov. Preston Smith this week announced he was again catting on the Texas National Guard to assist the Department of Public Safety in maintaining traffic safety. He said Guradsmen will be employed in a 12-county area around Dallas and Fort Worth during the long July Fourth holiday weekend. Guardsmen were employed during the Memorial Day holiday weekend In the Austin and San Antonio areas. Gov. Smith emphasized that the Guard would be utilized in support of the DPS. "They will not be empowered to make arrests or perform other law enforcement duties," he said. "The terrible toll of holiday traffic continues to reach emergency proportions," Gov. Smith said. "Accordingly, we feel that it is essential that we try every appropriate measure within the resources of the state to cut this toll of tragedy." Gov. Smith said the use of Guardsmen during the Memorial Day weekend appeared to be helpful to the driving public of Texas. "The utilization of Guardsmen to assist the highway patrol in the heavily congested Dallas-Fort Worth area during the July Fourth holiday period will give us the opportunity to observe this traffic safety effort under a different set of circumstances,'' the Governor said. "Because the Guard belongs to the communities of Texas," said Major Gen. Ross Aycrs, adjutant general of Texas, "we feel this is an appropriate opportunity for the National Guard. One of the important missions of the Guard is to provide assistance to the citizens of the state during emergency situations," he said. "This is what we will be doing during the July Fourth weekend." He said Guardsmen performed many varied duties in the Austin and San Antonio areas during Memorial Day. "A Guardsman accompanied DPS patrolmen, thereby enabling the DPS to operate with just one of its personnel in each patrol car," Gen. Ayers said. "In addition, Guardsmen assisted stalled motorists by changing flat tires, starting autos with jumper cables and summoning wrechers," he said. Guardsmen also flew helicopter reconnaissance over heavily traveled routes, assisted in traffic control at the scene of several minor traffic incidents, provided, communications magnifying the DPS's equipment, and performed other duties related to traffic safety. Gov. Smith said the presence of the many National Guard vehicles, including helicopters, and the additional DPS vehicles that the Guard assistance made possible "apparently acted as a great psychological deterrent, preventing some reckless driving." He also said the use of the National Guard in Texas to assist in highway safety has attracted national attention. "Several requests for detailed information have been received from other slates which are interested In similar use of their state military forces," Gov. Smith said. Nursed the Sick Florence Nightingale, at (he age of 17 in 1837, heard the voice of God calling her lo service, like Joan of Arc. and, in 1844, dedicated herself to nursing the sick, accord i n g to Encyclopaedia Hritannica. "Fertile Crescent" The "Fertile Crescent," traditional site of the Garden of Eden, was a crescent- shaped region in Asia. It began at the Mediterranean Sea, stretched between the Tigris and Euphrates rivers, and ended at the Persian Gulf. WORLD OF WORK Answers to Employment Questions by Secretary of Labor James D. Hodgson Age No Bar to Employe Benefits M. J. of Utica, N.Y., says: I've worked for the same firm for eight years, but am still classified as a temporary employe. My boss says that, at age 54, I'm over the age limit for permanent em- ployes. This means I'm not eligible for full-time work or full fringe benefits. I don't even get retirement credit. Is this legal? Dear M.,): It sounds to me like a violation of the Age Discrimination in Employment Act, which prohibits job bias against persons aged 40 to 65. While the act p c r m i t s employers to observe terms of bona fide seniority systems or em- ploye-benefit programs, they cannot legally use these programs as excuses to evade the act's purposes. To ascertain if there is a violation of the law in your case, you may contact the federal wage-hour office in Utica. S. B. of Fowler, Ind., writes: My friend works in a department store and gels paid overtime whenever she works more than 40 hours n week. I work in a nursing home and get overtime after 48 hours a week. Why the difference? Dear S. B.: Nursing home employes, as well as those in rest homes and bowling alleys, are exempt from the federal overtime law requiring pay of time-and-one- half for more than 40 hours of work in a week. Instead, they are entitled to the premium rate after 48 hours per week. A. K. of Syracuse, N.Y., writes: There has been a lot of publicity about what's being done to help high school youth get jobs this summer, but I've heard very little about what's being done to help the younger kids use their time constructively. Do you know of anything? Dear A. K.: I agree that t h e r e never seems to be enough for this age group to do. There are the municipal recreation programs for school-age children, which you can find out about from your city or county recreation department. Also, you could inquire at your local Employment Service or the mayor's office about the Neighborhood Youth Corps summer jobs program, which admits boys and girls as young as 14. Sonic of the NYC youth will work as junior counselors in the recreation programs which serve children from about 8 to 13. Beyond that, there is a summer "odd-job" program that many communities s p o n s o r. Known as "Rent-a-Kid," the program puts youngsters 14 to 16 in touch with local householders who want to hire someone to mow lawns, paint, mend, baby-sit or run er- The Labor Depart- ajds c o m in unity in the odd-job pro- rands, in e n t groups gram. (NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN. Editor's ?iote: // you have a guest ion regarding job training and placement, labor-management relations, job health and safety, equal employment opportunity, wages and hours, employment and unemployment, prices and earnings and other matters involving the. U.S. Department of Labor, send it to: Secretary of Labor J. D. Hodgson "World of Work" U.S. Department of Labor Washington, D.C. 20210 Today In History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Monday, June 26th, the I78lh day of 1972. There are 188 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this dale in 1945. the charter establishing the United Nations was signed in San Francisco by 50 nations. On this date: In 1614, the first important lottery in America was held by the Virginia Company. in 1870, the first Atlantic City boardwalk was completed. In 1935. the Nazis introduced compulsory labor service in Germany. In 1941, Finland declared war on the Soviet Union. In 1959, Ingcmar Johansson of Sweden became the world heavyweight boxing champion by knocking out Floyd Patterson in a match in New York City. Five years ago: Soviet Premier Alexei Kosygin arrived in Cuba after a visit to the United States. One year ago: The United States agreed to a British proposal to provide computer parts lo the Soviet Union, providing the equipment was not used on nuclear weapons. Today's birthdays: Novelist Pearl S. Buck is 80. Electrical engineer William P. Lear is 70. PAMPA DAILY NEWS 5 PAMPA. TEXAS BBIh VBAR Mondny. .lime 26. 1972 Mainly About Skellytown Mr. and Mrs. Randy Curtis, Carlsbad, N. M, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. 0. Kramer and family. Mrs. Christos Contockos (the former Norvelene Huckins), Westfield, Mass., has returned home after visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Norval Huckins and family. Mrs. Contockos attended the alumni banquet at White Deer high school. Becky Bailey, Sherry Tice and Marvin Kramer returned home after spending a week at Roaring Springs where they attended the Assemblies of God church camp. 0. L. Preston and daughters Diana and Pam, Vergennes, III., visited his sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lick. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Marlar and children, Fort Worth, visited their parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Marlar. They were accompanied back to Fort Worth by their son, Wes, who had been visiting grandparents. Guests this week in the R. S. Marlar home an Mr. and Mrs. Dickey Lovinggood, Canyon. Mrs. Dorothy Thompson, wife of Rev. Milton Thompson, is a patient in Groom Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Brame, Pam and Bruce, are spending a weekend at Eagles Bluff on the Illinois River where they will A FILM STORY AS RARE AS \cactus CAPRI attend (he Milford family reunion Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Gortmaker and daughter, Julie, have returned from a vacation in Miller, S. D., where they visited .Gary's mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Gortmaker and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mathews accompanied by his mother, Mrs. Ella Mathews, went to Commerce, Okla., this week where they visited relatives and returned Mrs. Mathews to her home. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Nichols, Kelly and Richard, visited his mother, Mrs. Eva Nichols, in Healdton, Okla. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Homer had as weekend guests, their son Jimmy and Family of Amarillo. Mrs. Jimmy Fox, Miss Denice Mathews and Larry Pruett were in Commerce Okla., last weekend where they visited relatives. General Hospital. The Skellytown Library held the third Story Hour Tuesday, with Miss Jane Easley telling the story of "The Lemonade "DRIVE-IN — ADULTS 1.25. CHILDREN 50' 7:30-9:15 OPEN 8:30 ADULTS 1.25 SHOW AT DUSK DLJ3TIN HOf f rVIAN LITTLE BIG MAN Panavision^Technicokx® |GP|'O > I *Atn. Ij » Serenade" and Miss .Sherry Tice telling "Stubborn as a Mule." Miss Teresa Butler played her guitar and sang "All my Favorite Things." Miss Diane Gilbreath, Panhandle, showed two colored films: "I'm no Fool With Fire" and "Hansel and Gretal." Next week will be the last story hour. A new film on Boys Ranch will be shown. FLEMING APPLIANCE Special This Week Only Color Tibe $11995 Instolled-Fits most 21"A25"ColorSe»s 669-9721 GLEN'S T.V. SERVICE 1312 N. HOBART TRIPLE BILL COMING THE 1ST OF JULY The Slack Shack 1807 N. Hobart • • • Famous Brand Slacks Sell for '30.00 at any store $ 22 9S 2 $ 40 ^iMt •» £* f " f^r Men's Knit Shirts Usually Sell for *12—our Price: '10.80 Sale 2*18 Table: Slacks We usually See These for '5.00....Now: *4 44 Pr or 2 Prs *8 3Prs»10 FRANK'S FOODS INDEPENDENTS" DAY SALE 638 Cuyler 5451 665 tt We Give BUCCANEER Stamps )ouble Stamps Wednesday with '2.50 or More Purchase PRICES GOOD THRU JulyS OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK SHURFINE 16 Oz PORK and BEANS s i°° ELMER'S LARGE EGGS 3 Doz SHURFRESH LUNCH MEATS 6 oz 3 For 89 C SHURFINE 16oz FRUIT COCKTAIL 4 For $ 1°° SHURFINE BONELESS 5 Lb Can HAMS $398 RMHR1 SHURFINE 32 Oz SALAD DRESSING 49' RHHM SHURFINE 46 Oz FRUIT DRINKS 4 for *1 SHURFRESH QUARTERS 16 Oz MARGARINE 5 For $ 1°° SHURFINE FROZEN 6 Oz LEMONADE 3 For 35 C SHURFINE HALVES 16 Oz PEARS 4 For *1°° mmmmtmmmmmmmmmtmm SHURFINE SLICED HALVES 29 Oz PEACHES 3 For $ 1°° ••RMHRMMMHRMMMMi SHURFINE ALL VEGETABLE 48 Oz SHORTENING 79« BANANAS 2Lbs 25 SHURFINE 16 Oz REGULAR, DRIP, PERK COFFEE 79 SHURFINE EARLY HARVEST 17 Doz PEAS 5 For n°° ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•^•M___^^_~^___|_^_ SHURFINE EVAPORATED 14 1/2 Oz MILK 6 For *1°° SHURFINE SWEET BUTTERMILK B Oz BISCUITS 13 For *1°° SHURFINE WHOLE PEELED 16 Oz TOMATOES 5 For M 00 SHURFINE 14 Oz CATSUP 5 For SHURFINE SHELLED 15 Oz BLACKEYES 6 For M 00 •••••iRMHHBHHMM SHURFRESH HALFMOON LONGHORN | CHEESE 10 Oz ••^••RMMRMHi SHURFINE GOLDEN 17 Oz CORN 5 For M 00 SHURFINE ISOz SPINACH 6 For SHURFINE ASSORTED FLAVORS 12 Oz 11 For CANNED POP SHURFINE SLICED 16 Oz DILL PICKLES 3 For SHURFINE CHUNK 6 1/2 Oz TUNA FRYERS SOFIIN 2 Ply-lORoll BATHROOM TISSUE 79< ROXEY BEEF, CHICKEN, LIVER Dog Food 15 1/2 Qi 10 Cant *1 00 MC-2 64 Oz BLEACH 29' MC-2 All Purpose 49 oz. DETERGENT 49' SOFLIN ASST. OR WHITE JUMBO TOWELS 4,, $ 1 00 ENERGY 10 Lb Bag f f\r CHARCOAL 59 C SHURFRESH 12 Oz ^ FRANKS s POTATOES CALIFORNIA WHITES 10 Lb 2 For

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