Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas on April 8, 1975 · Page 2
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April 8, 1975

Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas · Page 2

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Lubbock, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 8, 1975
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Page 2
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»-A~lUHtoCK AVALANCHE.JOURNAL— Tuesday Morning, April 8, 1975 Simon, Rocky To Address Publishers what they read. "Will people continue to read s—and believe what they read? 1 ' said Andersen, president of (he Omaha, Neb., World-Herald. "Our newspapers, generally good, can be better, indeed had better be hotter, if we are lo maintain our readability nnd increase our credibility," he publishers and editors at the] p allol discussions durinp the ANPA's first formal scssinn (convention include advertising. Monday afternoon. •circulation, journalism school Rockefeller will address a !lrai , lill2 and .. gaB nrdc ,. s Wednesday luncheon. Mssurd "against reporters by Uie A breakfast sponsored h\" courts United Press International was; ln " a s|1CE( , h lo lhe alim , a] the opening feature of the lAssociated Prcss membership ;NEW OREANS (UPI) — The Newspaper Publishers Association opened, its 89th annual convention Monday with triree days of meetings that included addresses by Treasury Secretary William' K. Simon and Vice President Nelson A. Rockefeller. • Simon was scheduled to speak to the more than 1,500 meeting attended by more than 1,500 publishers and editors from throughout the country. •ANPA President and Chair Court's striking down a Florida law granting politicians a legal right to reply to newspapers criticizing them, "governmental challenges to press freedom and intrusion into newspaper editorial and managerial functions continued to proliferate." —A proposed "high-low" allocation of private communica- jtion line costs would increase rates of news services using these lines by as much as 55 million a year. "This would result in substantial increases jto some or all newspaper 'subscribers to (he wires," the 'communications cnmmillee said. j ANPA, United Press Inlerna- jtionnl, The ' Associated Press and other* continue to oppose the plan which is based on population density and is pending before the Federal Communications Commission. —Conservation measures ' instituted dui'ing' 1974 because of shortages resulted in an estimated savings'of 500,00 tons of newsprint. Total consumption in 1974 was 10.3 million tons. Newsprint supplies should be ample in 1975, hut "publishers should not. be over-optim'.slic" because of possible strikes in Canadian paper mills. j —Twenty-eight strikes were 'called in Ji>74 against 30 ! newspapers. Twenty continued (publication. In another report, the ANPA said-there were 1,768 dally newspapers published in the United States in 1974 compared with 1,774 a year earlier. Morning dailies dropped from 343 lo 340, while evening newspapers decreased from 1,451 to 1,449. Seven new Sunday papers were started during) the past year for a total of 641 in the nation. Daily newspaper circulation dropped from 197S's record high of 63.1 million to 51.9 million in 1974, a decrease of 1.3 million. However,- total newspaper advertising revenue rose to $8 billion in 1974, compared to $7.4 billion the previous year. BIGELOW CARPET Quality Carpel For Less! PAUL GRAHAM CO, 1415 AVE. N 765-6607 Cor Mini S-TRACKS"""" OMIY $ 49' s 3 bd*4*SmKBK I WSTAUATiON EDWARDS ELECTRONICS 19th 4 Av«,M 762-0135 Classified Ads Work meeting', Central Intelligence Agency Director William Colby j said the CIA's service to the country is being threatened by man Harold W. Andersen told .spiisatKinal headline treatment the convention the major i, n t | le na ijon's press. challenges facing the nation's daily press are to retain "Our intelligence agency today and its service to our readers and have them bclirvp i rniln l ry are being jeopardized ! by its status as the nation's MOST HAVE RADIOS ft" mb ?,T ° ne Sensational lead '" !he said. More than SS per cent of cars; "I only ask that we Ameri- produced in the United States jeans protect out nation's during 1973 came equipped with sources in the same way the radios, says the National Auto- journalist protects his." mobile Club. [ —Despite the Supreme Your Daily from the CARROLL RIGHTER INSTITUTE • GENERAL TENDENCIES: Handle odds and ends requiring your own personal attention. Be good to others who are less fortunate; go out of your way to relieve their distress, Avoid feeling you are being put upon. Be kind. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Clean up all those small accumulated tasks so you can get into more important activities later, More thought for mate brings fine benefits. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Consider what is best for both you and your friends before you go out to see them. Attend some group affair. Exchange views with others. GEMINI (May 21 to J une 21) Consult with a bigwig; follow advice given. Pay biJls for better credit in the future. Take it easy tonight and rest. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Study into new ideas and interests carefully, then put in operation only those that can be successful. Listen to new contacts. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Consult with others concerned to know how to keep promises made. Listen to mate's ideas that could be mutually beneficial. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Put plan across wisely. If you push a close tie too far, you can later regret it. Realize that this person is under tension. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Improve appearance of surroundings to suit your taste. Come to greater accord with co-workers. Get right health treatments. SCORPIO (.Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Once important work is done, trrjoy recreation. Show loved one more affection. Don't play the field or serious trouble is possible. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Please those who dwell with you and establish more harmony in that important iealm. Spend more lime studying planned project. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Handle those tasks you have been putting off. since they are vital to your welfare now. Get needed information for new projects. • AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Handle monetary affairs • conscientiously with the aid of an expert in business. Organize 'budget. Take up the social cudgels in p.m. PISCES {Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Handle personal matters wisely and get right results. Dress in fine style and cut a real ! swathe. Happiness is yours for the making. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will learn • early to study the complete situation before undertaking it and can then bring matters to a logical livel for right handling. Give the spiritual and philosophical training early that will be <the guideline for life. Then this becomes an extraordinarily 'successful and happy chart. There is a good marriage indicated ;here. Teach to be a good sport. "The Stars impel, they do not compel/' What you make of your life is largely up to YOU! Carroll Righters Individual Forecast for your sign for May • is now ready. For your copy send your blrthdate and 51 to Carroll Rightcr Forecast (name of newspaper), Box 629, Hollywood, Calif, 90028. ((c) 1975, McNaught Syndicate, Inc.) Minimum Salary Plan I Favored At Houston ! HOUSTON (UPP — The Houston Independent School District, supports pending- state legislation raising the minimum salary for public school teachers to sio.onn. "It's a goal we should strive for." Houston schools superintendent Billy H. Reagan said. "The higher salaries would ensure recruitment of high level individuals." LUIBOCK AVALANCHE-JOURNAL MORNING llormnf Edition nf The tuhbork Avilinehe- Journil. Printed it Jlh and Avrnue -T. Lubbo^k. TMJI 'JtS!. P.O. 8f>r (Jl. Pliant 7«:-M(l. St. eooti CUllpoilig* paid it Luhbnrk, Teul. HOMKDF.I.1VKRV ByThf Mnnlh Morninf, Evening, Sundiy J5 J5 Morning & Sunday 3.VI F.vrrunj, Saturday, Sunday 3.51 Mnrninj Only 1W fc'fftinX. Saturday Only 2.M Sunday uilh Dallv Sl.li + St lax l.M K\f ning Only l.?a f<imfiy Only II. 12-th in- l.M MAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS I Vr SMn. 3M«. 1 Ms. Mornlns * Sunday Xl.ftO r.l DO ||:.M H.W K\rnmtt-Sunda> O.fW 31.00 12.M «,»! Mnrnln(0nly 31 6<l U.HI S.M l.M lAfniniOnl) .15 (» i;.;n 1 »[ :.JS SundavOnh UM U.IX) >.M 3,04 This is the Gar that PNB SAVINGS bought the MONEY people-helping MANY people 1 PNB savings accounts pay highesf rates allowed by law. NATIONAL BANK SCHh & University 795-7131 LUBBOCK 50th St. & Ave. A VAN SICKLE ACRYLIC-LATEX OUTSIDE WHITE HOUSE PAIliT Easy spreading, good covering, non-fading. Proven durable and chip resistant even in extreme weathering conditions. Lighter, easier to brush or rot!. Outside White REGULAR SB.39 $7 69 GAL. Tint Base REGULAR $9.59 NO $7 9 6 Your GAL. Choice of Over 1000 Colors MASTER PAINTERS HOUSE PAINT Exterior Gloss White • Lead Free «Self Cleaning • Fume Proof REGULAR S9.59 NO. 760 $$59 PER GAL PRICES GOOD THRU SATURDAY, APRIL 12, 1975 VAN SICKLE INTERIOR DRIPLESS LATEX WHITE Gives you professional results. Heavy, but goes on like magic. One coat covers most surfaces. Dries to a hard washable mat finish. So easy to use: brush, spray or roll. White REGULAR S6.49 Tint Base REGULAR S7.35 $5 GAL. 95 Your GAL. Choice of Over 1000 Colors SAVE 20% ON PAINT BRUSHES, PAINT ROLLERS, COVERS AND PANS f HANDY REPAlti PRODUCTS NO. 45 CAULKING COMPOUND Seals cracks around window & door frames. Adheres to wood, masonry, metal. glas\ etc. 490 ROOT CLOD BUSTER TILLERS Built Tough For A Long, Dependable Life POWER REVERSE (5 Hp. Only) TRIPLE TREAT Lawn care comes easier with Turf Magic Triple Treat. With an application it (1) feeds your lawn; (2) knocks out 12 kinds of broadleaf weeds; (3) controls 15 surface and soil insects. You get a deep,green velvety lawn with no weeds, no 40 Ib. BAG trace of insect damage. FERTILIZER 14" Sslf-Sharpening Bnld Tines for Deeper Tilling. Prnperly balanced for easy handling. Controls conveniently located. 5H.P,. Briggs& Strattnn • Reg. $249.00 $229 95 18" Lawn Spreader Flow-ratt control for accurate spreading «t all times.; 40 Ibs. capacity; heavy gauge ste«l eonitruction; convenient on-off control Icvir c»libr»t«d lor accurate ipreading.

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