1 Vol. 89, No. 330 Friday, November, Inside Today News-Herald Moving forward while remembering the past...serving Hutchinson County since 1926 Altrusa Club hosts flea market/craft show to help community organizations Frank Phillips Plainsmen off to quick start. Get win against SWCID. pg. 8. Daryl Robertson, DDS 101 N McGee St TX (806) Sharon Castleberry The Altrusa Club of has scheduled their November Flea Market/ Craft Show for Saturday, Nov. 8 and, Nov. 9 at the Aluminum Dome on Bulldog Ave in. The hours for Saturday are from 9 until 6, and on from 10 until 4 Everyone is invited to come out to the dome and look around at all the items the vendors are selling, said Monica Moneymaker,the current president of the Altrusa Club. Vendors from over a wide area, including New Mexico and Colorado, will bring many items for the public to purchase, according to Delores Renfro, Altrusa Club member. Vendors will be showing a wide array of merchandise, much of it oneof-a-kind beautiful and practical handmade items. Now is a perfect time to buy unique Christmas gifts, according to Wanda Guinn, Altrusa Club member. The Altrusans will operate a concession with a large menu to include: soft drinks, water, desserts, sandwiches, loaded bake potatoes, pull pork sandwiches, frito pies and more, said Guinn. Altrusa s recent projects include: Making about 30 bibs for the babies at Babyland in Fritch. Making about 32 blankets for the Buttercup three year olds. A book was read to each three year old and then the book was given to them. Lap activity aprons for Caprock Nursing Center. Frank Phillips College Scholarships are presented in the Fall and Spring to Hutchinson County students. Proceeds from this show will be applied to the many community services that Altrusa funds throughout the year. The Altrusa Club also makes monthly donations to area organizations, including: Helping Hands, Opportunity Center, Crisis Center, CareNet, Buttercup. Being a part of the Altrusa Club is a good way to give to the community. I love all of our projects because each project affects different areas of our community, said Renfro. Delores Renfro has been an Altrusa member since the 60 s. She currently serves on Altrusa s Board. Mikel Chacon Local Weather From StormSearch meteorologist Brian James Today will be a breezy and mild day with temperatures topping out in the lower 0s this afternoon. A cold front will slide into the area late this afternoon, shifting the winds around from the southwest to the north at 15 to 25 mph. Expect a good amount of sunshine throughout the day. Seth Pina prepares himself for the colder weather ahead. (Photo by Don Rice) Local Weather Tue /4 59/3 Considerable cloudiness. High 59F. Winds NNE at 10 to 20 mph. Wed /5 0/42 Plenty of sun. Highs in the low 0s and lows in the low 40s. Thu /6 6/45 Abundant sunshine. Highs in the upper 60s and lows in the mid 40s. The Altrusa Club will have many different great tasting items for those attending on Saturday, Nov. 8. and. Nov. 9. (Photo by Don Rice) (left to right) Sue Headlee and Wanda Guinn are all smiles as they volunteered at the Dome. (Photo by Don Rice) Area residents enjoy spending time looking at all of the unique items found at the Altrusa Flea Market/Craft Show last year. (Photo by Don Rice) Eveline Rivers Christmas Project ECHO O BRIEN com This Saturday, Nov. 8, Shawn Sunderland-Nicholes will host a stuffed animal drive in Fritch at the Community Room. The drive Community Room is located on 205 N. Cornell and will go from 9 until noon. The purpose of the drive will be to collect new or gently used stuffed animals and 24 count boxes of crayons. This drive is put on by the ALS (Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis) Amarillo Group and is part of the Eveline Rivers Christmas Project whose mission statement is The primary mission of the Eveline Rivers Christmas Project is to improve educational outcomes and supply basic childhood needs to economically disadvantaged children during the Christmas and winter season.. The project is headed up by Kristen Hunt, President of the ALS Amarillo Group. The project is typically based in Amarillo, however, when local residents ( Fritch, Stinnett) expressed an interest in donating via Facebook, Nicholes decided to make that a possibility. Sunderland-Nicholes had originally learned of the project through a Facebook post, also. Hunt had posted in the Facebook group Buy IT in, informing the public that more donations were needed to reach the goal of 5,000 stuffed animals and boxes of crayons. I felt impressed to help Kristen out. The holidays have a way of bringing forth a charitable spirit in us, commented Shawn. The Eveline Rivers Christmas Project website states: The goals of the Christmas project are as follows: Promote literacy by placing age appropriate books in homes where books are considered a luxury. In the past five years the Christmas project has placed over 40,000 books in the hands of economically deprived children in the Amarillo and Canyon area. Provide warm coats to children in Amarillo and surrounding communities. Enhance the spirit of giving during the Christmas season by providing toys, books, personal hygiene items (soap, toothpaste, toothbrush, shampoo and deodorant), and school supplies (notebook paper, spiral notebooks and pencils) to economically deprived children in the Amarillo area. During the Christmas season more than 1,500 volunteers in a collaborative effort from schools, churches, businesses, community organizations, and individuals give of their time to organize, box, wrap, deliver gifts, and fit children in coats. While the organization collect many items to wrap up and give to children in need, at the moment, stuffed animals and crayons seem to be the needed items to complete the packages. People want to give during the holidays, but financial situations are tight during these times., stated Nicholes, This act of charity not only cleans out surplus stuffed animals, but also gives to literally thousands of children who otherwise would have nothing. When Shawn was asked why she felt the need to jump in and help bring Project Christmas to the local community, she said I enjoy helping the community out in times of need. It s a way for the See PROJECT, Page 2 Fri / 3/4 Abundant sunshine. Highs in the low 0s and lows in the upper 40s. Sat /8 63/42 Mainly sunny and windy. Highs in the low 60s and lows in the low 40s American Profile Hometown Content Service Complimentary Breakfast & Dinner Free Wireless Internet Satisfaction Guaranteed 1415 W. Wilson Daily Good Deed Donate your used clothes and housewares to charity. By doing so, you can help people meet basic human needs. Sponsored By: Golden Plains Home Care TX (806) Like us on Facebook for breaking news and the latest sports scores!
2 2 News November, 2014 Obituaries Betty Lou Riddle Betty Lou Riddle, 6, died November 5, 2014 in Amarillo. Funeral services will be 10:00 Saturday at First Baptist Church with Pastor Charlie Morgan officiating. Burial will follow at Highland Park Cemetery under the direction of Minton Chatwell Funeral Directors of. Betty was born January 28, 1938 in Elk City, OK to Finis Clifton Nance and Elsie Mae Flynn Nance. She moved to from Idaho in 1954, graduated from High School and then married her first husband Murle Murley who died in She married Bill Riddle December 31, 2001 in and they we inseparable for the last 13 years. Spending many hours exploring the Panhandle countryside. Betty was the Treasurer of the Hutchinson County Republican Women. She volunteered much of her time to church activities. She loved her workout group of friends, spending more time drinking coffee than actually working out. She also loved to fish and shop but her biggest joy was spending time with her family. She was the rock of the family and her smile would light up any room. Her sense of humor kept life lighthearted and her love for her family was endless. Death leaves a heartache no one can heal, love leaves a memory no one can steal. She was preceded in death by her first husband Murle Chester Murley, her parents and her sister Pat Fine. Betty is survived by her husband Bill of her sons Cliff Murley and his wife Wendye of and Skeeter Murley of Arlington, her daughter Julie German and her husband David of Lubbock, step daughters Susan Brunson and her husband Bob of Arnett, OK and Paulette Riddle of Atlanta, GA, her sister Jane Barrett of Pantego, TX, her six grandchildren Jason, Justin and his wife Mattie and Lindsay Murley, Kacie, Brayden and Blake German, she was looking forward to welcoming her first great-granddaughter in April. The family will receive guests at the funeral home from 5:00 until :00 Friday evening. Rita Joyce Tollison Rita Joyce Tollison, 83, of Greeley, died Saturday, November 1, 2014 at Kenton Manor. Rita was born on April 26, 1931 in Vinson, Oklahoma to Travis Lafayette and Allie Mae (Hall) Brown. Rita grew up in Vinson, where she graduated from high school. After graduation, she married Kenneth Lee Tollison on April 15, 1950 in Wichita Falls, Texas. Kenneth was in the United States Air Force for 22 years, so they lived in many parts of the United States, including living in Alaska before it became a state. After they retired they lived in Denver then moved to Kersey. After the death of their son, Scottie, they moved to Texas, where Rita was a babysitter. She and her husband were foster parents to many children through the years. They were very active in supporting the Muscular Dystrophy Association for many, many years. Rita had a strong Christian faith, which showed in her throughout her life. She enjoyed embroidery, reading, word searches and loved time with her family. Rita is survived by two daughters, Belinda Kissler (Everett) of Kersey and Carolyn Sue Tollison of ; two sons, Kenneth Lee Tollison, Jr. (Carrie) of Thornton and Dale Travis Tollison (Dana) of Tuttle, Oklahoma; four sisters, Tina Coffee of Amarillo, Texas, Carolyn Meyer (Dene) of Elaine Brown of and Neva Winkler (Mac) of Amarillo; three brothers, Dale Brown (Glenda) of Randy Brown (Debbie) of Stinnett, Texas and Johnny Brown of Claude, Texas; 12 grandchildren; 19 great-grandchildren and one greatgreat grandchild. She is also survived by many nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her husband, who died on June 22, 2013, son, Scottie Tollison, three sisters, Norma Combs, Cheryl Flaming and Ann Nation and two brothers, Audrey Brown and Vadrey Brown. A Celebration of Life will be at Friday, November, 2014 at Kersey Community Church. Inurnment will be at 2:30 Friday at Sunset Memorial Gardens. Memorial contributions may be made to the Muscular Dystrophy Association in care of Stoddard Funeral Home, 3205 West 28th Street, Greeley, Colorado Please visit to sign an online guestbook. Bobbie Gay Murley Courtney Bobbie Gay Murley Courtney, 69 of died Monday November 3rd in. Funeral services will be 2:00 pm Friday November that First Baptist Church Fritch with Bobby Bridges and Brian Sweeny officiating. Burial will be at Westlawn Memorial Park Cemetery under the direction of Minton Chatwell Funeral Directors of. Bobbie was born April 21, 1945 in Gainesville, TX to Clyde and Willie Augusta Luna Murley. She married Danny Courtney March 28, 1964 in. She was a member of First Baptist Church Fritch where her husband is pastor. She loved reading, cooking and doing crafts. Bobbie was preceded in death by her parents, two brothers and a granddaughter Stephanie Courtney. Bobbie is survived by her husband. Son David Courtney of Pampa, TX. Daughters Kristi Harms and husband Greg of : Mandy Hernandez of Fritch. Five Grandchildren Sarah Harms, Nathan Harms, Kelci Courtney, Jaiton Hernandez and Brenden Courtney. PROJECT Continued from Page 1 surrounding Texas Panhandle communities to be a part of an Amarillo based charity project. All donations are distributed to children in the Amarillo area. For more information, contact: Kristen Hunt at (806) or Shawn Rene Sunderland-Nicholes on Facebook. Sources: evelineriversproject.org/ about.php Constable: Injured deputy dies from infection HOUSTON (AP) Authorities say a deputy constable who was injured earlier this year by a drunken driver has died. Harris County Constable Alan Rosen tells the Houston Chronicle (http://bit.ly/1tgfcvy ) 52-year-old Jeffrey Wooten died this week at Memorial Hermann Hospital. Rosen says Wooten died from an infection he developed due to complications from the January wreck that left him a quadriplegic. Wooten was driving home from a second job on the night of Jan. 23 when he pulled onto the shoulder of Interstate 45 after feeling ill. He was still in his car when he was struck by 26-year-old Joseph Fiedor. Fiedor took a plea deal with prosecutors in August and was sentenced to 20 years in prison. Wooten is survived by two brothers who are both deputies with the Harris County Sheriff s Office. Coming soon The new Walmart is Coming along quickly and set to open on Nov. 19 (Photo by Don Rice) News-Herald TODAY IN HISTORY Today is Friday, Nov., the 3th day of There are 54 days left in the year. Today s Highlight in History: On Nov., 1944, President Franklin D. Roosevelt won an unprecedented fourth term in office, defeating Republican Thomas E. Dewey. On this date: In 1861, former U.S. President John Tyler was elected to the Confederate House of Representatives (however, Tyler died before he could take his seat). In 1914, the first issue of The New Republic magazine was published, presenting itself as A Journal of Opinion which Seeks to Meet the Challenge of a New Time. In 1916, Republican Jeannette Rankin of Montana became the first woman elected to Congress. In 191, Russia s Bolshevik Revolution took place as forces led by Vladimir Ilyich Lenin overthrew the provisional government of Alexander Kerensky. In 1940, Washington state s original Tacoma Narrows Bridge, nicknamed Galloping Gertie, collapsed into Puget Sound during a windstorm. In 1954, the CBS News program Face the Nation premiered with Ted Koop as host; the guest was Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy, R-Wis. In 1962, Republican Richard Nixon, having lost California s gubernatorial race, held what he called his last press conference, telling reporters, You won t have Nixon to kick around anymore. Former first lady Eleanor Roosevelt, 8, died in New York City. In 192, President Richard Nixon was re-elected in a landslide over Democrat George McGovern. In 193, Congress overrode President Richard Nixon s veto of the War Powers Act, which limits a chief executive s power to wage war without congressional approval. In 194, British peer Richard John Bingham, th Earl of Lucan, disappeared after his children s nanny, Sandra Rivett, was bludgeoned to death at his family s London home; he has not been seen since. In 1980, actor Steve McQueen died in Ciudad Juarez, Chihuahua, Mexico, at age 50. In 1989, L. Douglas Wilder won the governor s race in Virginia, becoming the first elected black governor in U.S. history; David N. Dinkins was elected New York City s first black mayor. Ten years ago: France rolled out overwhelming military force to put down an explosion of anti-french violence in Ivory Coast, its former West African colony. In the New York City Marathon, Britain s Paula Radcliffe won the women s race in 2:23:10, edging Kenya s Susan Chepkemei by only four seconds; South Africa s Hendrik Ramaala won the men s race in 2:09:28. Actor and musical star Howard Keel died at age 85. Five years ago: In a victory for President Barack Obama, the Democratic-controlled House narrowly passed, , landmark health care legislation to expand coverage to tens of millions lacking it and place tough new restrictions on the insurance industry. David Haye won the WBA heavyweight title with a majority decision over Nikolai Valuev in Nuremberg, Germany. One year ago: Seeking to calm a growing furor, President Barack Obama told NBC News he was sorry Americans were losing health insurance plans that he repeatedly had said they could keep under his health care law, but he stopped short of apologizing for making those promises in the first place. The Food and Drug Administration announced it was requiring the food industry to phase out artery-clogging trans fats. Shares of Twitter went on sale to the public for the first time; by the closing bell, the social network was valued at $31 billion. A Russian spacecraft carrying the Olympic torch and three astronauts docked with the International Space Station ahead of the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi. Today s Birthdays: Evangelist Billy Graham is 96. Actor Barry Newman is 6. Singer Johnny Rivers is 2. Singer-songwriter Joni Mitchell is 1. Former CIA Director David Petraeus is 62. Actor Christopher Knight (TV: The Brady Bunch ) is 5. Rock musician Tommy Thayer (KISS) is 54. Actress Julie Pinson is 4. Rock musician Greg Tribbett (Mudvayne) is 46. Actor Christopher Daniel Barnes is 42. Actors Jason and Jeremy London are 42. Actress Yunjin Kim is 41. Actor Adam DeVine is 31. Rock musician Zach Myers (Shinedown) is 31. Actor Lucas Neff is 29. Rapper Tinie (TY -nee) Tempah is 26. Rock singer Lorde is 18. Thought for Today: Man cannot live by incompetence alone. Charlotte Whitton, Canadian feminist ( ).
3 News-Herald Police Reports November, 2014 Altrusa of CRAFT SHOW & FLEA MARKET Handcrafted Items jewelry, clothing, leather goods, scarves & headbands, and more! Altrusa Club of n. Main Big Hero 6 (PG) 1:00, 6:45 Big Hero 6 3D (PG) 4:30, 9:40 Interstellar (PG-13) 1:00, 3:20, 6:45, 9:20 The Book of Life (PG) 1:30, :10 Alexander and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day (PG) 1:35, 4:35, :05, 10:10 St. Vincent (PG-13) 1:20, 3:55, :00, 9:35 Gone Girl (R) 23:05-Theft Report-200 BLK W. Jefferson. 23:36-Suspicious Activity-Boatramp & Hill. 1:15-Suspicious Activity-1300 BLK Boyd. 2:32-Open Door/Window-300 BLK Industrial BLVD. 6:25-Alarm-Tristam. For Tickets and Movie Times, go to Movietickets.com. Proceeds of the Craft Show benefit needy children, teens, and senior citizens in our community. A remarkable thing happens when people come together. Community Hutchinson County Incidents Cody Russell Hill, who is currently incarcerated in the Hutchinson County Jail, was served with felony warrant #302 prohibited weapons and felony warrant #340 burglary of a habitation Deputies responded to a call of a child locked inside of a vehicle on Birdie street in Jennifer Lynne Dancer was transported to the Hutchinson County jail on felony warrant #051 bond surrender burglary of a building Dome Sat., Nov. 8, 9 to 6 Sun., Nov. 9, 10 to 4 Altrusa Concessions sandwiches, cakes & pies, beans & cornbread, taco salad, soft drinks coffee & tea By Tara Huff, The Eagle Press, Publisher The Double Diamond Fire that ravaged the Fritch area community destroyed 225 homes. 9 of those homes sought help from the Hutchinson County United Way Fire Relief Committee. The Executive Director of HCUW, Julie Winters is not only from Fritch but also lives just down the block from the origin of the fire. The fire started two doors down from us. We were fortunate and did not lose our home, but that night we began to realize the loss for our community. That night my husband said, you are going to deal with a homeless community that this community has never seen before, said Julie Winters. How to you not help your community? Winters asked. With the contacts and networking to help her community, she began the daunting task. HCUW agreed to begin with seed money to start a fund to help the fire victims. A committee was formed. A twelve member committee came together from company s that were large donors, board members and community leaders. They set up guidelines on how to help the fire victims. 100% of the funds raised went directly to help meet long term housing needs for those affected by the DDF. Approximately $660,000 was raised. None of the money went for overhead, salaries or the like, said Winters. Money went toward long term housing for those who lost their primary residence. HCUW Fire Committee partnered with other community services. It took everyone coming together to make things happen, said Julie. They partnered with Panhandle Community Services, Salvation Army, Red Cross, Amarillo Lions, Amarillo Downtown Women s Center, Hutchinson County Relief Committee, and the Fritch Assembly of God. Fundraisers began. Comedian Ron White donated proceeds from one of his shows, even kicking in some of his own money. That brought in $36,000. Approximately $25,000 was donated by a group of people who organized a fundraiser at Spuds in led by Jared Thomas. Churches, civic organizations and individuals donated money. Area corporations stepped up and donated money and labor to help during this devastation. This endeavor was not without stumbling blocks. Requested from everyone making application for assistance for long term housing was a deed to the property, past months (Oct 2014 to time of fire) utility bill, anything that might come from the county or state that could prove that the person resided at that location. Some could not provide this information. Frustration continued after the first intakes in June. At that time persons 3 November, 2014 HCUW Fire Relief Committee assistance coming to an end were asked to give the address where they would be staying locally and also a good phone number to reach them at. To date, there are still some that have not returned phone calls from HCUW. Of the 9 people who applied for assistance, 65 of them have been aided by the HCUW Fire Relief Committee. 20 homes (three people chose to add money to the donation to buy up when purchasing a home) were purchased for victims. Provisions were made for 50% payment of trailer homes for 8 people. 14 people were helped with down payments on homes. people received gift cards to help make repairs to their property. Miscellaneous assistance was received by 12 more people. 4 more are in the process of being evaluated for assistance. The conclusion of assistance from HCUW Fire Relief Committee for DDF victims is at hand. The funds are depleted but the desire to serve others is strong still with the people who have helped through this ordeal. Julie Winters said, These people were not required to step up and help. Several wanted to do something. We feel we did the best job we could. They volunteered many hours helping others while still having to work and carry on with their own lives. I cannot thank my Fire Relief Committee enough for the many hours they put in agonizing with the fire victims. Bunavista Baptist Church The everyday becomes exceptional, and investing in tomorrow makes sense today. Right now is an exceptional time for our neighborhood. There is a sense of community and partnership like never before. And Xcel Energy is proud to be part of it. That s why we are investing in systems, lines and poles like never before. We know it saves money in the long run. What s more, these improvements enable us to meet the growing needs of our communities. All the while, ensuring service that is more resilient in storms and quicker to recover when outages happen. Thoughtful investment in a strong, resilient grid. It s a responsible way for Xcel Energy to build a strong energy future. FALL FESTIVAL Saturday, Nov. 8th From 6:00 to 8:30 WEAR YOUR OVERALLS & COME FOR AN EVENING OF FAMILY FUN! $1 FOR A SLICE OF PIZZA AND SODA $500 sign on bonus xcelenergy.com 2014 Xcel Energy Inc. 14-XCLOOS D_TX_RateCase_5.16x10.5_FNL.indd 1 10/9/14 9:58 AM
4 4 Comics November, 2014 BEETLE BAILEY News-Herald BLONDIE CRANKSHAFT ZITS HI AND LOIS FAMILY CIRCUS DENNIS THE MENACE ARIES (March 21 to April 19) It s all systems go for you today! Take short trips, talk to siblings, relatives and neighbors, and enjoy the variety and stimulation of your surroundings. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Today you are focused on cash flow, earnings and possessions. All of it. Don t hesitate to make decisions, because you know what you re doing. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You feel confident and charged up with energy today! You are a bit more emotional than usual as well! That s because the Moon is in your sign today and tomorrow. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You will prefer working behind the scenes today and keeping a low profile. In truth, the word work isn t in your vocabulary today because you want to play! LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) A discussion with a female acquaintance or friend will please ASTROGRAPH you today. It could take place in a group situation, and it probably will help you focus on future goals. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Personal details about your private life might be made public today. However, it looks like this PR is positive, because you shine in the eyes of authority figures. (This feels good.) LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Do something different today to shake up your daily routine. You want adventure and an opportunity to learn something new. Be a tourist in your own town! SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Tie up loose details regarding inheritances, insurance matters and shared debt. Now that the Full Moon has peaked, it s a good time to finish things. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Be prepared to go more than halfway when dealing with others today. This simply requires a little courtesy and cooperation. No biggie. Plus, others will appreciate it. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Today you want to be efficient and effective in everything you do. Start by decluttering your environment. When things are physically cleaned up, you feel mentally happier as well. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) A playful day! Accept all social invitations. Enjoy schmoozing with others. Fun times with children, sports events and anything having to do with the arts will please you. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) If you can steal some time to cocoon at home today, you will feel cozy and secure. You want the pleasure of being in familiar surroundings and also being able to rest.
5 News News -Herald November, 2014 To baby or not to baby is the question Remember when... I have hit that point in my life where I have become part of the minority. I m not talking race or gender or anything like that..i m talking something far, far worse. I m talking babies. This year of newly found singleness has been ridiculous. I have like four friends with kids when last year I just had, like, one. I thought it was bad enough that I was now one of the single females of the world. Part of the spending all your time working because, ostensibly, we don t have anything better to do with our time.(fyi: I m a little bit of a workaholic) But then it got tougher. My friends started to seriously pair off and then - horror! - get married. I felt like a wallflower at the Homecoming Dance, sitting on the bleachers in my orthodontic headgear, hoping someone would take pity on me and ask me to dance. But no one did. So I sucked it up and set out to just embrace my singleness. This included working, enjoying time with my (quickly dwindling pool of) single girlfriends and gay, male friends, working, working some more and eating out...a lot. And when I was finally getting used to being the third or fifth or seventh wheel at dinner parties, those married friends went and did something far worse. They had babies!! I can t escape them. They are everywhere. And believe me when I tell you that they are taking over the world one live birth at a time. Now, From time to time I think to myself, Do I want to have a baby or not? I am an artist. I am independent and creative and some what intelligent and I love making things. It is what moves me and makes me happy. I could do what I do for the rest of my life and be totally happy if every time I saw a baby or small child, I didn t get this feeling of what am I doing with my life. I kind of adore children and I feel a physical pull toward them. I have a strong, physical need to fulfill my biological imperative. BUT I don t want to give up being me. I am selfish. I am an artist. In ten years, I ll probably be ready to settle down, but right now I am not. AND not to mention the fact that I can get annoyed at the smallest things. The sound of a crying baby just doesn t work for me. They seem to be way too needy and nobody has time for that. At least I know I don t but maybe one day I will. Who Knows! I m not sure where I m going with this, but I guess I can sum it all up with one word: CONTRACEPTION I m for it. 5 File Photo Do you recognize this young lady in the above photo? The News-Herald will be publishing old photos in this space in an effort to reunite people with their photos from the past. If you would like to have the photo above, please come by the News-Herald office and pick it up. News-Herald Service Directory AUTO PARTS AUTOMOTIVE AUTO PARTS Carolina PET GROOMING HOT! HOT! HOT! 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6 6 November, 2014 Classifieds News-Herald 090 HELP WANTED 090 HELP WANTED 090 HELP WANTED 090 HELP WANTED 090 HELP WANTED 020 GARAGE SALE Help Wanted Country Club Seeking Service Experienced preferred Apply in person 599 Broadmoore WE ARE HIRING... Weekend RN Housekeeper PRN Activity Director -FT (prefer licensed) CNA-FT-Shifts Vary CNA-We are offering a $2000 sign on bonus! Great work environment and benefits. To join our team apply in person 900 College Ave. TX, EOE Help Wanted Seeking Linecook Experienced preferred Apply in person 599 Broadmoore Country Club City of Skellytown looking for Utility Director & Utility Assistant Skellytown City Hall Mon-Friday Retail Store in looking for Person with Snow plow or tractor w/plow Average $150/hr. Need to hire this week Dave: (55) City of Skellytown looking for Utility Director & Utility Assistant Skellytown City Hall Mon-Friday The Guymon Daily Herald is looking for a part time PRESS ROOM ASSISTANT Must be able to lift at least 50 lbs. on a regular basis. The Guymon News-Herald Daily Please Apply at The Guymon News-Herald Daily 515 N. Ellison 20 N. Main Panhandle Maintenance, LLC is hiring experienced insulators and industrial painters. Drugs screen is required. Apply at Pen St., #3, TX. 0 WORK WANTED WE DO ODD JOBS, painting, anything you want done we can do it PETS/SUPPLIES FREE PUPPIES!!!! LAB/BORDER COLLIE MIX. Call Jeremy at (806) MISC. FOR SALE 6,500 WATT ONAN GENERATOR. 2 Cylinder. $1,800 (806) Huge Sale All sizes for everyone! Rain or cold. It s inside!! 803 Roosevelt Thurs - Sat MEMRE LANE, [BEVERLY HILLS ADDN,] FURNITURE, EXERCISE BIKE, COUNTRY HOME DECOR, STUFF FOR MEN SATURDAY, 9-? 140 Bluebonnett Friday 9-1 Saturday 9 -? Clothes, home decor, baby items, and some furniture. 220 Cimarron Saturday 9 -? Lot s of misc, baby clothes & baby bed SATURDAY SALE ONLY 9-5 Clothes 0-2x - Furniture- Appliances- Antiques- Turquois Jewelry - CB Radios- Xmas decorations- Baby items - lots of misc. 403 Sage Mesa - Fritch 320 HOUSES FOR RENT 2 BR, CONTRACTOR RATES. Furnished. Bills Paid. (806) , or (806) OTHER CITIES PROP..215 Acre lot FOR SALE 915 Clark Ave. Stinnett, TX 9083 call For Details 40 TRUCKS/TRAILERS UTILITY TRAILER 5FT X 10ft. Good Condition. $ Call (806) SPECIAL Deer hunting lease near Stinnett, TX. Call (806) or (909) Advertise your Business or Event Statewide in OVER 240 Newspapers ONE CALL, ONE LOW PRICE! Contact this newspaper for more information Mesothelioma EXPERIENCE may occur 30 to 50 years after exposure to asbestos. Many workers were exposed from the 1940s through the 190s. Industrial and construction workers, along with their families (second hand exposure) are among those at risk for mesothelioma, lung cancer or gastro cancer (throat, stomach, colon). Call us for professional insight. COUNTS Lawyers with more than 100 years combined expertise. Ryan A. Krebs, M.D., J.D. Doctor-Lawyer in Full-time Law Practice Richard A. Dodd, L.C. Timothy R. Cappolino, P.C. Board Certified Personal Injury Trial Law and Civil Trial Law by the Texas Board of Legal Specialization NO FEE FOR VISIT OFFICES IN HOUSTON/CONROE, TEMPLE AND AUSTIN, PRINCIPAL OFFICE IN CAMERON Nurse who caught Ebola says more training needed ATLANTA (AP) A nurse who was infected with Ebola after treating a sick patient said she didn t have enough training beforehand on how to protect herself. The first time that I put on the protective equipment, I was heading in to take care of the patient, Amber Vinson told NBC s Today show in an interview broadcast Thursday. Vinson was one of the more than 0 medical personnel who were involved in the care of Thomas Eric Duncan at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital Dallas. After being sent home from the emergency room Sept. 26, Duncan returned two days later and was quickly diagnosed with the virus. He died Oct. 8. We didn t have excessive training where we could don and doff, put on and take off the protective equipment, till we got a level of being comfortable with it, Vinson said. I didn t have that, and I think that s very important for hospitals across the nation, big and small. But Vinson told CNN in an interview broadcast Thursday night that she has no idea how she became infected. I go through it almost daily in my mind: What happened, what went wrong. Because I was covered completely every time. I followed the CDC protocol for donning and doffing every time. I never strayed, she told CNN. It is a mystery to me. Vinson flew Oct. 13 on a commercial jet from Cleveland to Dallas, one day before feeling the first symptoms of her virus. She said in the Today interview that she monitored her temperature and checked in with health officials before flying. She said reports that she felt sick while traveling were false. The federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta has acknowledged that Vinson wasn t stopped from flying. CDC Director Tom Frieden later said that was a mistake on the agency s part. I would never go outside of guidelines or boundaries or something directly from the CDC telling me I can t go (or) I can t fly, Vinson told the Today show. Vinson attended to Duncan on Sept. 30, the day he tested positive for Ebola, according to medical records that Duncan s family released to The Associated Press. Like another nurse who became infected, Nina Pham, the reports note that Vinson wore protective gear and a face shield, hazardous materials suit, and protective footwear. At the time, Duncan s body fluids were highly infectious if someone made contact with them. At one point, Vinson inserted a catheter into Duncan. She said she became fearful after learning that fellow nurse Pham, who also treated Duncan, was suspected of having Ebola. I was floored, she said told the Today show. I was afraid for myself and my family because I did everything that I was instructed to do every time and I felt like if Nina can get it, any one of us could have gotten it. Medical experts say an Ebola patient who survives the disease gains lasting immunity to the strain with which they were infected. Vinson said Thursday that she feels good, but still gets tired sometimes. Asked whether she would be willing to treat another Ebola patient, Vinson said absolutely. She told CNN that her engagement ring was among her personal items that were destroyed when her apartment was decontaminated. I was crushed, she said. Also Thursday, Texas health officials said the last of 1 people known to have been in contact with Duncan, Pham or Vinson would come off monitoring Friday. In addition, those who flew on the same flights as Vinson have also recently been cleared from monitoring. None of those people became infected.
7 News-Herald Sports November, 2014 Texas A&M study trumpets Texas state parks economic benefit AUSTIN The Texas State Park system s more than 90 sites have a significant economic impact on the state s economy, generating $4 million in retail sales annually, contributing $351 million in economic benefits and creating 5,800 jobs statewide. Those were just part of the findings of a recent Texas A&M University study shared with the Texas Parks and Wildlife Commission today. The commission was briefed on the results of a survey of park visitors and their spending habits conducted between March and June of this year by a team led by Dr. John Crompton, a distinguished A&M professor in the Recreation, Parks and Tourism Sciences Department. According to Dr. Crompton, Texas state parks not only provide conservation, recreational and health benefits, but also greatly contribute to the economies of communities throughout Texas, far exceeding the state s expenditures to operate these sites. The take-away message from this study, Dr. Crompton says, should be that the state park system is an important contributor to the Texas economy, particularly in rural areas and that the state s net investment in parks is returned many times over as visitors travel to enjoy the outdoors and leave their dollars behind. To generate data for the study, almost 14,000 visitors at 30 state parks were polled between March and June of 2014 about their spending on fees, groceries, restaurant meals and equipment during their travel to the park and in close proximity to the park. The results were then extrapolated to apply to 60 additional parks using strict study methodology. The results show that the purchases made by park visitors result in greater wealth and employment in communities located near state parks. For example, spending by Bastrop State Park visitors added nearly Palo Duro Canyon, Lighthouse Rock. Near Amarilo (photo courtesy of TPWL.com) $1. million to the Bastrop County economy and led to the creation of 35.6 jobs. Similarly, in the Panhandle, Palo Duro Canyon visitors added more than $3. million to the coffers of Armstrong and Randall counties that supported 86 jobs in the local area. Even remote Big Bend Ranch State Park in far West Texas contributed significant economic benefits to Presidio County by adding $1.9 million in sales and roughly 2 jobs. Texas State Parks Director Brent Leisure says the A&M findings confirm the ongoing value of the Texas State Park system. We ve long known that state parks are places that preserve the best of our state s scenic wonders, historic sites and recreational venues, Leisure said. This report shows that park visitors not only take home wonderful memories and enriched lives, but that the dollars they leave behind lead to jobs and higher incomes in local communities. The study further revealed that state park spending increased all Texans income by $202 million and generated 5,81 jobs paying an average annual salary of $34,000. Local economic impacts varied by park, depending on the number of visitors and their spending habits. Some of the findings: Balmorhea $2.3 million in value added; 50.3 jobs Cedar Hill $3.1 million in value added; 41. jobs Garner $6.9 million in value added; 16.1 jobs McKinney Falls $883,146 in value added; 16.1 jobs BASKETBALL NBA Eastern Conference Atlantic Division GB Toronto Brooklyn ½ New York Boston ½ Philadelphia Southeast Division GB Washington Miami Charlotte Atlanta Orlando Central Division GB Chicago Milwaukee Cleveland ½ Detroit ½ Indiana WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division GB Houston Memphis Dallas ½ San Antonio New Orleans ½ Northwest Division GB Minnesota Portland Utah ½ Denver Oklahoma City ½ Pacific Division GB Golden State Sacramento ½ L.A. Clippers ½ Phoenix ½ L.A. Lakers ½ Friday s Games Chicago at Philadelphia, Minnesota at Orlando, Atlanta at Charlotte, Washington at Toronto, :30 Milwaukee at Detroit, :30 Indiana at Boston, :30 New York at Brooklyn, :30 Memphis at Oklahoma City, 8 Sacramento at Phoenix, 9 Dallas at Utah, 9 Cleveland at Denver, Saturday s Games Portland at L.A. Clippers, 3:30 Washington at Indiana, New York at Atlanta, :30 Minnesota at Miami, :30 Boston at Chicago, 8 Golden State at Houston, 8 Memphis at Milwaukee, 8:30 New Orleans at San Antonio, 8:30 NFL American Conference East New England 2.8 Buffalo Miami N.Y. Jets South Indianapolis Houston Tennessee Jacksonville North Cincinnati Pittsburgh Cleveland Baltimore West Denver Kansas City San Diego Oakland National Conference East Philadelphia Dallas New York Washington South New Orleans Carolina Atlanta Tampa Bay North Detroit Green Bay Minnesota Chicago West. Arizona 1.85 Seattle San Francisco St Louis s Games, Nov. 9 San Francisco at New Orleans, 1 Kansas City at Buffalo, 1 Miami at Detroit, 1 Tennessee at Baltimore, 1 Pittsburgh at N.Y. Jets, 1 Atlanta at Tampa Bay, 1 Dallas vs. Jacksonville at London, 1 Denver at Oakland, 4:05 N.Y. Giants at Seattle, 4:25 St. Louis at Arizona, 4:25 Chicago at Green Bay, 8:30 Open: Houston, Indianapolis, Minnesota, New England, San Diego, Washington Monday, Nov. 10 Carolina at Philadelphia, 8:30 HOCKEY NHL Eastern Conference Atlantic Division Montreal Tampa Bay Detroit Boston Ottawa Toronto Florida Buffalo Metropolitan Division Pittsburgh N.Y. Islanders New Jersey N.Y. Rangers Philadelphia Washington Carolina Columbus Western Conference Central Division St Louis Nashville Winnipeg Chicago Minnesota Dallas Colorado Pacific Division Anaheim Vancouver Calgary Los Angeles San Jose Arizona Edmonton Friday s Games Edmonton at Buffalo, Columbus at Carolina, New Jersey at Detroit, :30 Scoreboard Washington at Chicago, 8:30 Arizona at Anaheim, 10 Saturday s Games Calgary at Florida, 3 Pittsburgh at Buffalo, N.Y. Rangers at Toronto, Minnesota at Montreal, Winnipeg at Ottawa, Colorado at Philadelphia, Tampa Bay at Columbus, Carolina at Washington, 8 Nashville at St. Louis, 8 San Jose at Dallas, 8 N.Y. Islanders at Arizona, 8 Vancouver at Los Angeles, 10 HOCKEY AHL Eastern Conference Atlantic Division Providence Worcester Manchester Portland St John s East Division Hershey Wilkes Barre Lehigh Valley Norfolk Binghamton Northeast Division Albany Hartford Bridgeport Syracuse Springfield Western Conference Midwest Division Rockford Milwaukee Chicago Lake Erie Grand Rapids North Division Utica Rochester Hamilton Toronto Adirondack West Division Oklahoma City Texas San Antonio Charlotte Iowa Thursday s Sports Transactions BASEBALL American League MINNESOTA TWINS Signed hitting coach Tom Brunansky to a a one-year contract. National League ATLANTA BRAVES Named Billy Ryan director, baseball operations; Tom Batista national crosschecker; Marc Russo director, international operations; Mike Silvestri director, latin american scouting; and Lebi Ochoa senior advisor, player development. Promoted Dixie Keller to manager, scouting operations. NEW YORK METS Signed C Johnny Monell to a minor league contract. American Association GRAND PRAIRIE AIR HOGS Released C Brian Peterson, OF Jason Botts and INF Miguel Castano. BASKETBALL NBA Development League RIO GRANDE VALLEY VIPERS Named Chris Johnson assistant coach, Justin Jackson strength and conditioning coach and Louis Twigg and Jake Hogberg to the basketball operations staff. Promoted Jason Young to assistant coach. FOOTBALL National Football League WASHINGTON REDSKINS Signed CB Chase Minnifield to the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL Suspended Toronto F Carter Ashton for 20 games for violating the terms of the NHL and NHL Players Association s drug policy. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS Recalled F Peter Regin from Rockford (AHL). DETROIT RED WINGS Recalled G Petr Mrazek from Grand Rapids (AHL). MONTREAL CANADIENS Assigned D Jarred Tinordi to Hamilton (AHL). NEW JERSEY DEVILS Recalled F Mike Sislo from Albany (AHL). NEW YORK RANGERS Assigned F Chris Mueller to Hartford (AHL). OTTAWA SENATORS Signed D Ben Harpur to a three-year entry-level contract. SAN JOSE SHARKS Reassigned F Chris Tierney to Worcester (AHL). ST. LOUIS BLUES Activated F Paul Stastny from injured reserve. American Hockey League GRAND RAPIDS GRIFFINS Announced G Jared Coreau was reassigned to the team from Toledo (ECHL). ECHL ELMIRA JACKALS Acquired D Mike Bergin from Orlando for future considerations. SOUTH CAROLINA STINGRAYS Signed D Mike Devin. SOCCER Major League Soccer COLORADO RAPIDS Named Padraig Smith sporting director, effective Jan. 1. NEW YORK RED BULLS Announced the resignation of senior director, communications and community relations Brian Tsao. COLLEGE WASHINGTON Dismissed CB Marcus Peters. Romo practices LONDON (AP) Tony Romo practiced Thursday for the first time since arriving in London, and the Dallas Cowboys' quarterback says his injured back is getting better. Romo missed last 's loss to the Arizona Cardinals because of his third back injury in 18 months. He skipped Wednesday's practice following the team's arrival Tuesday. "We'll keep taking it day by day and just see what happens," Romo said. "It's improving each day and I think we did some things today that were positive. Just keep going in that direction, I think we'll have a good chance (of playing )." The Cowboys (6-3) play the Jacksonville Jaguars (1-8) at Wembley Stadium in the last of three regularseason games in London this year. They have lost their last two games, however, with backup Brandon Weeden playing last weekend. Romo has fractures in two small bones in his back. The injury is unrelated to a herniated disk last year or to offseason surgery to remove a cyst earlier in The quarterback said Thursday he was still a little sore, but called it "normal stuff" and said his back loosened up during practice. "If you're always waiting to feel great to play in every game you play in, you're only going to play a couple of games a year," he said. "The best players are the guys who are able to play at the same level with stuff going on." Even though Romo practiced, Dallas coach Jason Garrett is still not sure who will start. "We would never put a player in harm's way. Obviously it's a very physical sport that we play," Garrett said. "He (Romo) has to be functional. He has to be able to protect himself." Against the Cardinals, Weeden threw two interceptions and had one late touchdown. So for the Cowboys, who have a bye next week, getting Romo on the field is a priority if they want to end the twogame losing streak. Even if he is in a little pain. "No one cares once you actually step on the field on whether you're banged up or not," Romo said. "It's just about what you do when you're out there. "Each day you just get incrementally better, you improve. I'm feeling better. I think it's getting to a point where you can manage it." Cowboys owner Jerry Jones watched practice and said Romo had a comfortable flight to London. "I'm anticipating him playing," he said. "Have no reason to think that he won't." STREAKS, STATS AND NOTES Both teams trying to snap two-game losing streaks..biggest concern for Cowboys is health of QB Tony Romo, who missed last week s game against Arizona with back injury. Romo made the trip to London, got back to practicing Thursday.... RB De- Marco Murray leads NFL with 1,133 yards rushing and seven touchdowns. He was held under 100 yards last week against Arizona for first time this season.... Cowboys playing their first game in London.... Cowboys DE Jack Crawford was born in London and is looking forward to playing in hometown: For me, it will be a special experience just to play in front of so many of my friends and family who try to keep up with me over here, he said. It ll be a special experience, probably the experience of a lifetime for me.... Jaguars playing second of four games in four years in London. They lost to San Francisco in Wembley Stadium last season, and LBs J.T. Thomas and John Lotulelei were involved in fight in London after game.
8 8 November, 2014 Sports News-Herald Plainsmen go to, 2-0 Players of the week Kendrick Freeman has been named offensive player of the week for week nine by the Bulldogs Coaching staff. Alize Johnson takes the ball to the hoop during Tuesday night s game against the SWCID Rattlers. The Plainsmen won the contest to improve to 2-0 on the season. (photo by Evan Hays) By EVAN HAYS Sports Editor The Frank Phillips men s team took on the Southwest Colligiate Institute for the Deaf, Rattlers on Wednesday night here in. The FPC men won the game to improve their record to 2-0 on the season. The points scored for the FPC men where once again very spread out over the roster. The well-balanced offense has been the key early for the Plainsmen. Top performers for the evening where, Alize Johnson with 15 points on the night. Other solid games were turned in by Tyheim Perrin with 13 points, Rokas Paulauskas with 12 points, and Augustine Mathias scoring 10 points for the Plainsmen. The Plainsmen are off to fast start this season, but the road will become difficult soon. The Plainsmen will travel to Clarendon this Friday for two games against On Point Prep and Open Bible College, and then the tough games begin with a trip to Liberal, Kansas to take on No. 15 Seward County College. The Plainsmen beat multiple ranked teams a year ago, so this is familiar territory for coach Chris Hackett, and the Plainsmen. TCU face huge test versus Kansas State FORT WORTH, Texas (AP) TCU quarterback Trevone Boykin finished the last game by encouraging the kicker before the game-winning field goal and apologizing to teammates in the locker room for his subpar performance. "He was unbelievable," Horned Frogs coach Gary Patterson said of the victory over West Virginia. "He's come a long way when it's come to that.... He did a great job with that, because nobody prompted him to do that." Now solely a quarterback this year after time at receiver, running back and behind center his first two seasons, Boykin keeps improving from his performance as the Big 12 leader in total offense (362 yards a game) to how he leads the playoff-contending No. 6 Horned Frogs on and off the field. "He's the vocal leader, then he goes on the field and he plays," receiver Kolby Listenbee said. "He goes out and stands up for everybody. He apologizes when he makes mistakes. He talks to everybody. He respects everybody.... It's cool having somebody with a personality like that that leads you. He gives everybody else confidence, so everybody else believes in him too." After playing four ranked opponents the past five games, the Horned Frogs (-1, 4-1 Big 12, No. 6 CFP) face their biggest test of the season Saturday night, against Big 12-leading and No. 9 Kansas State. There are implications in the races for a league title and a spot in the new four-team College Football Playoff. "This will be the game that he'll be judged on," Patterson said of Boykin, who hasn't been made available to reporters this week. The Wildcats (-1, 5-0, No. CFP) also happen to be the Big 12's best defense, allowing only 321 yards and 18.6 points a game. Texas and Oklahoma State combined for 456 total yards against K- State the last two weeks. Boykin had a record seven touchdown passes in TCU's 82-point performance against Texas Tech that started to generate some Heisman Trophy buzz for the junior quarterback. But he then completed only 12 of 30 passes for a season-low 166 yards with an interception at West Virginia, though he had a big 40-yard completion to Listenbee on the final drive before Jaden Oberkrom's 3-yard field goal for the one-point win last Saturday. "Before that final field goal, (Boykin) walked out to him, and told him we love you either way, just do your job," Patterson said. Two years ago against K-State, Boykin went 1 of 30 for 164 yards, was sacked five times and his only touchdown pass came in the final minute as the Wildcats won to take over the No. 1 spot in the BCS rankings. Boykin wasn't the quarterback in last season's game, when he instead caught four passes for 25 yards, ran five times for 1 yards with a score and threw a 1-yard TD on his only pass before Kansas State won on a field goal with 3 seconds left. Both of those games were before the Horned Frogs switched to an uptempo offense this season. "The system fits Boykin. He is a very gifted athlete," Wildcats coach Bill Snyder said. "He can run the ball and do the option with it. He can do the quarterback run stuff, and he is throwing the ball extremely well and throwing it down the field. "It just is not the short stuff. I think that is a major element in the great improvement that they have made and the progress and success that they have had this year." Miguel Rangel has been named defensive player of the week for week nine by the Bulldog coaching staff. Zac Guinn has been named special teams player of the week for week nine by the Bulldog coaching staff.
9 Faith News -Herald ASSEMBLY ASSEMBLYOF OF GOD GOD ASSEMBLY OF GOD: Stinnett, Mackenzie; ASSEMBLY OF GOD: Stinnett, Mackenzie; ; Pastor Richardson, P ; Pastor DennisDennis Richardson, 10 P. & 6, & 6, ASSEMBLY ASSEMBLY OF OF GOD: GOD: Fritch, Fritch, Ridgeland; Ridgeland; ; Unwin, Adult 3818; Justin Justin Unwin, Adult 9:309:30 Skills LifeAllSkills AgesWednesday 6 ; Wednesday Life AgesAll 6 ; Youth Adult & Children, Saturday,Saturday, Youth Adult &; Children, ; ASSEMBLY ASSEMBLY OF andand Whittenburg; ; OFGOD: GOD:Fifth Fifth Whittenburg; 23CalvinCalvin Newton, & 6, 399; Newton, & 6, ASSEMBLY DE FE: ASSEMBLYOFOFGOD--TABERNACULO GOD--TABERNACULO DEKeeler FE: Heights,Heights, 2 Moreland; ;24-298;, Keeler 2 Moreland; 6 6, ; Guillermo Barraza, Min. Barraza, Min. ; Guillermo BAPTIST BAPTIST BETHEL 414 Melvin Martin, 24BETHEL 414E.E.Eleventh; Eleventh; Melvin Martin, 4268; 9:30, ; 9:30, 6 BROADWAY Fritch, Highway 136 West; Browning, BROADWAY Fritch, Highway 136BillWest; Bill 10 10, 6, Browning,, 6, BIBLE 816 W. Tenth; ; Leonard Forsythe, 10 &, :30 BIBLE 816 W. Tenth; ; Leonard BORGER MISSIONARY 1316 S. Cedar, Forsythe, 10 &, Texas, (On the corner of S. Cedar and Tyler St. - Across :30 from Huber Park), Church phone number: , Pastor BORGER MISSIONARY 1316 S. Cedar, Bruce Ridling, Home number: , Cell phone number: Texas, (On the corner of S. Cedar and Tyler , Services: Bible Study and School: St. from Huber Church number: 806- Across am, MorningPark), Worship: :00phone am, Evening , Pastor Bruce Ridling, Home number: Worship: 6:00 pm, Wednesday Prayer and Bible Study: :00 pm 9810, Cell phone number: Services: BUNAVISTA No , Amaryllis; ; Conny Moore, Bible Study School: Morning and 10:50 &am, 6 Worship: am, Evening Worship: pm, 602 N. McGee; ; Jeff 6:00 Hutchison, CALVARY:00 Wednesday Prayer and Bible Study: :00 pm 9:40 & 6, BUNAVISTA Amaryllis; ; Conny CENTRAL 315 No.2 W. Tenth; Rick Nichols, 23Moore, 9, 10:15, 10:50Evening &Bible ; : Study, CALVARY 602 N. McGee; ; Jeff 6 Hutchison, :40 Blvd.; 6, FAIRLANES Fairlanes & & 6:30, 6:30 10:50 CENTRAL : FAITH Hwy , W. EastTenth; Fritch; ; , ; 9, 10:15 Evening Study, 6 Donald Rice,, 10 Bible, SNW 6, FAIRLANES WNBS 3000 Fairlanes Blvd.; FELLOWSHIP : 305 6:30 N. Deahl; 10:50BAPTIST & 6:30, Shawn Dunigan, Jeremy DeLara, Worship Youth FAITH Hwy. 136, East Fritch;and , 85s: Main Rice, worship service at a, S.U.M.O 908; Donald 10 (6th-12th),at 6pm; Wednesdays: Discipleship SNW 6, WNBS Classes - pm; Fridays: Celebrate Recovery - pm; Church phone: ; Website: www. FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST : 305 N. Deahl; Shawn bethebible.com Dunigan, Jeremy DeLara, Worship and Youth s: BAPTIST Main BORGER: S. Hedgecoke; ; worship100 service at a, S.U.M.O SUN: 9amatBible Study All Ages: 10:10 am & 6:00 Classes pm Worship (6th-12th) 6pm; Wednesdays: Discipleship WED:Fridays: 5pm FamCelebrate Recovery - pm; Church phone: pm; Meal Time 6 pmwebsite: Bible Study & Adlt Choir Rehrs. Yth/Cld. Act ; BAPTIST BORGER: Skellytown, 100 ThirdS.and Roosevelt; ; ; Hedgecoke; Bible Study & 6, Morning 9 10:10 & 6, 6 BAPTIST OF SANFORD: Sanford; ; 9:30 Skellytown, & 6 ; 6:30and Roosevelt; 848 Third BAPTIST OF STINNETT: 200 North Main, Stinnett; 88245; & 6, 263; Bro. Mike Donathan, services: BAPTIST OF SANFORD: Sanford; ; School,, Worship Services, and 6 ; 9:30 & 6 ; 6:30 Wednesday services: WNL (for youth and children) BAPTIST OF STINNETT: 200 North Main, Stinnett; SOUTHERN Fritch, 520 Overland Trail ; Bro. 9:30 Mike Donathan, services: School, Worship Service,. School,, Worship Services, and 6 Youth Wednesday, :00 ; Wednesday services: WNL (for youth and children) FORTRESS BAPTIST : 950 High Plains Road, Fritch; SOUTHERN Overland Trail; Sun: ; Senior Pastor MarkFritch, England, Music Director Kathy 9:30 Worship Service,.; CELLbration Gill; Service times: School, Morning service, groups, 6, Services: Awana, 6:30time. ; Adult & No evening service at this Wednesday youth studies, prayerbible meeting, 6:30 6:30 ; WINGS (Women In God s Service) - FORTRESS BAPTIST every other Monday: 950 High Plains Road, Fritch; ; Senior Pastor Mark England, Music GATEWAY 26 W. Tenth; ; Chris Rawlinson, Director Gill; Service times: Kathy 10 10:50 & 6,School, Morning service, No evening service at this time. Wednesday prayer meeting, 6:30 ; WINGS (Women In God s Service) - every other Monday GATEWAY 26 W. Tenth; ; Chris TABO Rawlinson,& 10UT ROUS SER 10:50 & 6, VI L L C E W IGLESIA BAUTISTA HISPANA, 918 N. Hedgecoke, , Juan Acosta, School, 10:50 and 6 ; Wednesday, COMAC Local Churches E KEELER 62 Gardner; Randy Bartley, OF GOD: 1430 Roosevelt; OF GOD ; IGLESIA BAUTISTA HISPANA, ; N. Hedgecoke, Acosta, 9:30 and ; OF & 6Roosevelt;, GOD: ; 30, Juan School, 6 10:50 The Upper Room (Youth) 5 ; Wednesdays: OF &GOD 6,SEVENTH DAY: Stinnett, 501 S. and 6 ; Wednesday, Kid s Bible Video Club, ; ; Area 51 Randy (Youth),Bartley, 6:30- Wilhelm; ; Jerry Womble, S.S S. OF GOD SEVENTH DAY: Stinnett, Wilhelm; KEELER 626-:30 Gardner; Jerry Womble, S.S 10 :30 Prayer Bible ; www. ; Adult 9:30 and Study, and 6 6:30 ; The ; Upper Room (Youth) 5 ; Wednesdays: Kid s Bible keelerbaptist.com DAY SAINTS VideoSINAI Club, 6-:30 ;Tenth Areaand 51 (Youth), 6:30-:30 ; Adult OF OFJESUS JESUSCHRIST CHRISTOFOFLATTER LATTER DAY SAINTS MT. Weatherly; Isaac Roginson, CHRIST OFOF LATTER DAYDAY SAINTS: 1314 Prayer and Bible Study, 6:30 ; OF OFJESUS JESUS CHRIST LATTER SAINTS: & 6 Roosevelt; ; ; Ammon Weber, Bishop; Church 9:00 MT. SINAI TenthWhitlow and Weatherly; IsaacHall; Roginson, W W. Roosevelt; Ammon Weber, Bishop; NEW ZION and Jim ; 9:00 10:20 Third hour startsthird abouthour 10 minutes after Conner,, Church 10:20 starts about Rev. Vernon Min..;& 6S.S after :00 NEW ZION 10 minutes Whitlow and Jim Hall; ; Rev. :00 and, Vernon Conner, Min..; S.S Sixth PRIMERA IGLESIA Delaware; 24DISCIPLES OF PRIMERA IGLESIA Sixth and Delaware; DISCIPLES OFCHRIST CHRIST 552; Ricardo Garzon, ; & CHRISTIAN DISCIPLES OFOF CHRIST: Stinnett, W. Ricardo Garzon, & 6, CHRISTIAN DISCIPLES CHRIST: Stinnett, 6, Jim West, ; S.S 10 S.S 10 W.S W. Broadway; Jim West, ; PRIMITIVE 608 Missouri; ; James Broadway; Worship PRIMITIVE Missouri; ; James Baker, W.S Service Worship Service Baker, 608 Christian CHRISTIAN Church,, Disciples DISCIPLES OF CHRIST, First of Christ, RIVERVIEW 500 Riverview Rd; ; BORGER: 200 S. Bryan; ; James Stephens, RIVERVIEW 500 Riverview Rd; ; Jimmy : 200 S. Bryan; ; James Stephens, Jimmy Gillmore, & for ages and up, AM; Bible Study: Gillmore, :00 & 6:30, four for ages four9:30 andam; up, 9:30 AM; AM; 6:30, Sun. at 5, Van service pickup available :00 SOUTHSIDE 1010 Tyler; ; Pastor Rob Bible Study: Sun. at 5, Van service pickup available SOUTHSIDE 1010 Tyler; ; Rob Frary,Pastor CHRISTIAN DISCIPLES OF CHRIST: Fritch, 400 Frary, 10 & 6, CHRISTIAN DISCIPLES OF CHRIST: Fritch, 400 Overland Trail; ; Sharalyn Larsen, & 6, Overland Trail; ; Sharalyn Larsen, 10 Service Youth Service 5:30 ; Bible TRINITY 208 Elise; 10 & 6 Worship Worship Service Youth Service 5:30 ; TRINITY 208 Elise; 10 & Study, Bible Study 6VICTORY, Stinnett, 600 Morse, Jimmy Lewis, VICTORY Stinnett, Morse, Jimmy Lewis, EPISCOPAL 10 & 6,600 :00 EPISCOPAL 10 & 6, Danny :00 ST. PETER S EPISCOPAL: 628 Hemlock; ; David BAPTIST-FRITCH: 20 S. Ridgeland, ; ST. PETER S EPISCOPAL: 628 Hemlock; ; David Williams; 10 Courtney, SS, 10 WS & 6 BAPTIST-FRITCH: 20 S. Ridgeland, ; VALLEY VIEW BAPTIST CHAPEL: 901 Hedgecoke; Rev. Williams; 10 Danny Courtney, SS, 10 WS & 6 JEHOVAH S WITNESS Charles Griffin, 10 JEHOVAH S WITNESS VALLEY VIEW BAPTIST CHAPEL: 901 Hedgecoke; Rev. JEHOVAH S WITNESS: 108 Broadmoor, Ronny Gandy, 23JEHOVAH S Broadmoor, Ronny Charles Griffin, ; WITNESS: , Tues. & :30Gandy, BIBLE INDEPENDENT FAITH COVENANT (a Bible church): Les Sharp, ; 10, Tues. & :30 BIBLE INDEPENDENT LUTHERAN-LCMS 1501 S. Florida; ; 10:15 9 FAITH COVENANT (a Bible church): Les TRINITY LUTHERAN: 212 W. Jefferson; ; LUTHERAN-LCMS Sharp, 1501 S. Florida; ; 10:15 Rev. Dr. Tom Lapacka, 9:15 CATHOLIC TRINITY LUTHERAN: 212Class, W. Jefferson; 9 CATHOLIC :309 W. Sixth Street, Stinnett: AM School and Bible AM23-546; Worship Service ST. ANN S Rev.100 Dr. Caprock Tom Lapacka, Street, ; SHEPHERD LUTHERAN: Fr. Richard Zanetti, Reconciliation :30am and GOOD 9:15 AM School and Bible Class, ; , Rev. AM KenWorship Burton, Mass 8:00am. CATHOLIC Service 9: St. John s Road, 24ST. JOHN S ANN S CATHOLIC: CATHOLIC :309 W. Sixth Street, METHODIST 100 Caprock Street, 064; Fr. Richarch Zanetti, Mr. Zeferino Jimenez, Deacon, GOOD SHEPHERD LUTHERAN: Stinnett: Fr. Richard Zanetti, Reconciliation ;UNITED ; , METHODIST: W. Second & 200 N. McGee; Rev. 23Jenniferand Crittenden, Director of Religious :30am Mass 8:00am. Ken Burton, 9:159:40 Pam Lehman, 10:40 Youth Education; times MondayFridayRoad, 8:00am (English); ST. JOHN SMass CATHOLIC: 201 St. John s ; METHODIST 3yr. olds-4th grade every Wednesday Tuesday, (Spanish); (English);Jimenez,, 4 ; Kids For Christ Club 064; Fr.6:30pm Richarch Zanetti,Saturday 5:00pm Mr. Zeferino UNITED METHODIST: W. Second & 200 N. McGee; 5:00 9:30am (Inglish), (Spanish). Jennifer Crittenden, at Deacon, Parish12:00pm Life Coordinator; UNITED Fritch, S. Cornell; ; ; PamMETHODIST: Lehman, 403 9:40 10:40 Director of Religious Education; Mass times Monday- Friday Jerry Don Cheshire, 10.; Prayer CHRISTIAN Youth 4 ; Kids For Christ Club 3yr. olds-4th grade 8:00am (English); Tuesday, 6:30pm (Spanish); Saturday or BORGER(English); CHRISTIAN, CENTER:9:30am Victor Garcia, 12:00pm Second Chain: every Wednesday at 5:00 5:00pm (Inglish), UNITED METHODIST:Fritch, Stinnett, S.West Sixth,85PO and Deahl; ; and Children s Church, 10 Tues, STINNETT UNITED METHODIST: Cornell; (Spanish). Box 92, ; Donald Ward ; Youth Services - at 395; Jerry Don Cheshire, 10.; Prayer Chain: or CHRISTIAN ST. ANDREW UNITED METHODIST: 100 Amaryllis; ; OF CHRIST BORGER CHRISTIAN CENTER: Victor Garcia, STINNETT UNITED METHODIST: Stinnett, 420 West John Westman, Open Café OF CHRIST: 300 Monroe; , ; Second and Deahl; ; and Children s Church, Sixth, PO Box 92, ; Donald Ward 10:50, 10 Tues, ; Youth Services - at UNITED METHODIST: 1202 Valley Drive (Cedar FRANKLIN STREET OF CHRIST: 1001 Franklin; 24- WESLEY ST. ANDREW UNITED METHODIST: 100 Amaryllis; 23at902; Valley); ; Donald Ward, 9 Café Worship.; 5021; Spenser Blackwelder, Bible classes 9:30 ; Bill Cearley, Open OF CHRIST School Prayer Group, 10:00 Tuesday; 10:20 & 5 Sun., Bible Classes 10:50, OF CHRIST: 300 Monroe; , ; Youth Group, 5:00 Wednesday; Adult Bible Study, 6:15 FRITCH OF CHRIST: 108 S. Cornell; ; WESLEY & 6 WednesdayUNITED METHODIST: 1202 Valley Drive (Cedar Richard Kasko, Preacher; at Valley); ; Earl Burkholder, 9:30 FRANKLIN OF CHRIST: 1001 Franklin;, STREET Prayer Group, 10: ; Evangelist Loughmiller, classes NAZARENE OF CHRIST Bryan AT BORGER: 00Bible Bulldog Blvd.; 9: Tuesday; Praise and Worship, 6:00 Wednesday; ; 5 OF THE NAZARENE: 501 Kaye; ; 6354;Sun..; Denny Sneed,10:20 9& Sun., 10 & 5 Bible, Choir, :00 Wednesday Classes Morning Worship, Worship service, 6 FRITCH CHRIST: 108 S. Cornell; ; service, JIM HALL & GREENOFSTREETS OF CHRIST: 24- ; Wednesday mid-week NAZARENE Richard Kasko, Preacher; 9:30 & & FRITCH OF THE NAZARENE: Michigan & Vaughn; 4226; B.C. Brannon, 6, OF THE NAZARENE: 501 Kaye; 246,: ; 10 & 6, ; Tues. :30, Fri. & Sat. : ; Morning Worship, Worship CHRIST BORGER: Bulldog Blvd.; TRINITY OF THE NAZARENE: 06 Cleveland; 24STINNETT OF OFAT CHRIST: 300 N.00 Wilhelm; ; service, 6 ; Wednesday mid-week service, ; Denny Sneed, 9 & 6654; website: Fred Riley, Preacher.; 10 & 610, FRITCH OF THE NAZARENE: Michigan & 5:00, Vaughn; ; 10, JIM HALL & GREEN STREETS OF CHRIST: STINNETT OF THE NAZARENE: 100& 6North ; B.C. Brannon, 9:30 OF THE NAZARENE: & 6, :30 ; Tues. :30, Fri. & Sat. :30 TRINITY 06 Cleveland; ; website: www. STINNETT OF CHRIST: 300 N. Wilhelm; 88- btnaz.org; 2162; Robert D. Clay, 10 & 6, :00 OF GOD COMAC Florida Florida CROWN 00 Industrial Blvd. BEAGLE STEAM SERVICE, BEAGLE STEAM SERVICE, INCORPORATED INCORPORATED P.O. P.O.BOX BOX BORGER, BORGER,TXTX SUPPLY CO. Texas 515 E. 10th E. 10th Megert Center Megert Center Economic Development Corp. Economic Development Corp. Borger RRedi-Mix edi-mix Penn Avenue Dan Redd, CEO Eddie Kindle - Manager TXTx. Florida & Wilson Office # Mbl S.Main Perryton, TX S. Cedar TX Eddie Kindle - Manager Florida & Wilson Tx N. Hobart 1906 Hwy. 64 N. Office # Pampa, TX 9065 Guymon, OK 3942 Mbl. # FABRICATING, WELDING & MACHINE WORK FABRICATING, WELDING & MACHINE WORK R&R R&RSHEET SHEETMETAL METAL & &MACHINE SHOP MACHINE SHOP 00 E. Grand E. Grand (phone) (phone) (fax) (fax) STINNETT OF THE NAZARENE: North Mackenzie, Kenneth Benton, Services, Mackenzie, Kenneth Benton, Services, 10 NONDENOMINATIONAL NEW BEGINNINGS: No. 1 Amaryllis; ; Fellowship begins at 10 NONDENOMINATIONAL on s; Praise and Worship begins No.on1 s; Amaryllis; ; on atnew BEGINNINGS: and 6 is at Fellowship begins atwednesday 10 onservices s; and Worship begins s; beginpraise at at and 6 Operating on s; ischurch at on REALIFE : at Cornerstone s; Wednesday services begin at Interim Pastor, Jim Loper; Assoc. Pastor, Shane Summach Cornerstone Coronado Coronado Circle; Church: ; ServiceCircle; at ; Shea Summach. Sun. 10:00, Tues. :30, www. Tuesday Bible :00 (Use North Entrance) realifeborger.com GRACE : (401 Gardner/www.mygrace.me) GRACE : (401 Gardner/www.mygrace.me) Services 9 and Wednesday Services - Adults & Services 9 and Wednesday Services Pre-K - 12th grade 6:30 - Adults & Pre-K - 12th grade 6:30 FAITH CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Pastor Tim Bernard, 415 E. FAITH CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Pastor Tim Bernard, Gardner; ; worship,, Evening service 415 E. Gardner; ; worship,, 6 ; Wednesday Evening service 6 ; Wednesday CELEBRATION FAMILY : Pastor Dwight Kirksey, 8 CELEBRATION FAMILY : Pastor Dwight E.Kirksey, Broadway, Fritch 9036, , 8 E. Broadway, Fritch 9036, , com, Services: N-Deep - 9,Services: Worship Service 9 N-Deep - 9 and, Children s -,, Mondays: Life, Worship Service 9Church and Children s Groups X-Treme - 6:30Life,Youth 6:30 Kid ChurchAvailable, - Kid, Mondays: Groups- Available, WORD OF-LIFE X-Treme 6:30:,Youth :30Caprock; Worship Wednesday Bible Study :00 ; PastorsWorship Eddie WORD OF LIFE : 101 Caprock; and Cathy Pesch Wednesday Bible Study :00 ; Pastors CANADIAN RIVERPesch COWBOY : Hwy 152, (Former Eddie and Cathy Lutheran/Gun Club Bulding), Services at: s CANADIAN RIVER COWBOY Hwy 152, PENTECOSTAL (Former Lutheran/Gun Club Bulding), Services at ETERNAL LIGHT PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS: 822 N. s Weatherly; ; Willy & Pauline Adams, PENTECOSTAL & 6 ; (children, youth & adult bible study) ETERNALAPOSTOLIC LIGHT PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS: BIBLICAL : 21 S. Main; Jerry 822 Moon,N. Weatherly; ; & Pauline Adams, & Willy ; :30 ; & 6 ; youth (across & adult IGLESIA PENTECOSTAL UNIDA: 2(children, Texas & Veda, biblehi-way study)dept.); ; Joaias Limones, 10 from BIBLICAL : &APOSTOLIC, :30 21 S. Main; Jerry Moon, ; ; UNITED PENTECOSTAL&: 1200 :30 Madison; and 6:30 ;, :30 IGLESIA PENTECOSTAL UNIDA: 2 Texas & Veda, (across from Hi-wayPRESBYTERIAN Dept.); ; Joaias Limones, 10 &, ; :30Jennifer PRESBYTERIAN: 418 W. Coolidge; UNITED PENTECOSTAL : 1200 Madison; Santer, Minister.; 9:15 and 6:30 ;, :30 NEW JERUSALEM OF GOD IN CHRIST: 1016 OTHER Brain, Harry Williams, & NEW JERUSALEM OF GOD IN CHRIST: 1016 Brain, Wednesday bible study 6 call or 236Harry Williams, & 893. BROCK CHAPEL AME: 41 th Street; Betty Nickerson, 9:30 Breakfast, 10 School, PRESBYTERIAN Morning Worship, 4 Prayer Meeting 2nd & 4th ; PRESBYTERIAN: 418 W. Coolidge; ; 4:30 Bible Discussion 2nd & 4th. Jennifer Santer, Minister.; 9:15 IGLESIA LIBERTAD EN CRISTO: 531 N. Main; Miguel Lares, 10:00 ; OTHER :00 Wednesday. LIBERTY WORSHIP : Missouri; Bishop BROCK CHAPEL AME: th Street; ; Betty Nickerson, Ed Skiles; ; Wednesday. 9:30 Breakfast, 10 School, L IVIN G RMorning IVER MINWorship, ISTRIES4M ESSPrayer IANIC CMeeting ONGRE2nd GATI&ON4th : 2 Texas; 2 Saturday; Wednesday; Contact Troy ; 4:30 Bible Discussion 2nd & 4th. Reno at IGLESIA LIBERTAD EN CRISTO: 531 N. Main; Miguel TEMPLO RIOS DE AGUA 514; N. Deahl; 10 Lares, 10:00 VIVA: :00 Dom: Wednesday. Dom.: 5 ; Miercoles: p..m; Sab.: Estudio LIBERTY WORSHIP : 600 Missouri; ; Bishop Ed Skiles; ; Wednesday. LIVING RIVER MINISTRIES MESSIANIC CONGREGATION: 2 Texas; 2 Saturday; Wednesday; Contact Troy Reno at Templo Rios de Agua Viva: 514 N. Deahl; Dom: 10 Dom.: 5 ; Miercoles: p..m; Sab.: Estudio Reﬁnery Refinery Spur Spur9 9North North Texas Texas Lowe s Lowe s#28 # W. W.10th 10th St. St FritchDrug Drug CROWN Lone LoneStar Star Fritch SUPPLY CO. Restaurant Gift GiftShop Shop Restaurant 105&& Broadway Fritch Penn Avenue Dan Redd, CEO TX Phillips Phillips6666 E W TABOUTBlvd. 00 Industrial ROUS SER V L& L E Texas IC, November, Broadway Fritch AMC WELDING See your & ROUSTABOUT 9880 E. US HWY152 AD here call TX (806) C.E. HOUSE C.E. HOUSEINSURANCE INSURANCE COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE MARY L. BURROW E. 5TH MARY L. BURROW E. 5TH OWNER BORGER, TXTX OWNER BORGER, Specialty SpecialtyCompressor Compressor &&Engine EngineCo. Co. 2 Industrial 2 IndustrialBlvd. Blvd office: office: Industrial Blvd Industrial Blvd TX TX Phone: Phone: Fax:Fax: Pampa office: Pampa office: 1019 W. W. Alcock 1019 Alcock Pampa, TXTX 9065 Pampa, Phone: Phone: POPO BoxBox 1212 Fax: Fax: CPA CPA PLLC PLLC Cedar Cedar OTASCO OTASCO South SouthMain MainSt. St CC CARDER CARDERENGINEERING ENGINEERINGCO. CO. ENGINEERING && SURVEYING ENGINEERING SURVEYING 1410 S. S. Cedar - P.O. Box Cedar - P.O. Box 1048 Texas Texas PHONE: PHONE: FAX: FAX: WILLIAM F. F. CARDER, P.E. - L.S. WILLIAM CARDER, P.E. - L.S. Rex RexYoung YoungAgency Agency 1300 S. S. Cedar St.St Cedar TXTX For For all your LIFE, AUTO, HOME, all your LIFE, AUTO, HOME, BUSINESS BUSINESS INSURANCE and FINANCIAL INSURANCE and FINANCIAL SERVICE NEEDS SERVICE NEEDS 10 10Broadmoor Broadmoor P.O. P.O.Box Box08 08 TX TX Phone Phone(806) (806) Fax Fax(806) (806) DISCO DISCO 1400 N. Main 1400 N. Main Geared GearedforforService Service Gary GaryMurrow, Murrow, Bookkeeping Service A. A. Weatherly Bookkeeping Service 0000 Weatherly Secretarial Service TXTX Secretarial Service Temporary Placement Temporary Placement TaxTax Preparation Preparation Panhandle PanhandleLine LineService, Service,Inc. Inc N.N.Cedar Cedar W.W. Wilson Wilson E. E. Broadway Fritch Broadway Fritch N.N. Sumner Pampa Sumner Pampa Federally Insured byby NCUA Federally Insured NCUA 60 60N. N.Deahl Deahl WESTAIR WESTAIR Welding, Equipment & Supplies, Industrial Gases, Specialty Gases Welding, Equipment & Supplies, Industrial Gases, Specialty Gases Tommy Paulson Tommy Paulson Branch Manager B&L B&LBody Body Body BodyShop Shop Harvey Harvey Branch Manager 900 N.N. Florida Phone: 900 Florida Phone: TX TX (Pampa) (Pampa) (Dumas) (Dumas) Allison Allison Insurance Agency Insurance Agency 825 S. 825 S. Main Main Stinnett Stinnett Ambassador Inn Ambassador Inn 900 E. 3rd St. 900 E. 3rd St Cindy Pierce Administrator See your Healthcare Center 1316 South call TX ADFlorida here (806) TCM Division TCM Division BillBill Hall - Branch Manager Hall - Branch Manager 610 N.N. Florida 610 Florida TXTX Telephone: 806/ Telephone: 806/ Mobile: 806/ Mobile: 806/ Fax: 806/ Fax: 806/ N.N.Main MainSt. St Your YourHigh HighCountry CountryDealer Dealer 1400 W.W. Wilson Wilson Visit ourour Web site atatwww.countrychevrolet.net Visit Web site SSHedgecoke Hedgecoke Fritch Fritch Panhandle Panhandle The TheOld Old Sutphens SutphensBarbecue Barbecue N.N.Cedar Cedar
10 10, NOVEMBER, 2014 Business News-Herald Slow cook a turkey for a tasty Thanksgiving feast Turkey is a succulent staple of Thanksgiving. Though it can be enjoyed year-round, turkey is most popular on Thanksgiving, when families and friends gather for large feasts. Cooking a turkey can be daunting, especially for those people cooking their first bird. But slow cooking a turkey can make the process a lot easier and help to guarantee that each part of the bird is evenly cooked when it comes time to remove it from the oven. Those who want to try their hand at slow-cooking this year s Thanksgiving feast can try the following recipe for Holiday Turkey from Andrew Schloss Cooking Slow (Chronicle Books). Holiday Turkey Makes 15 servings 1 fresh turkey, about 15 pounds, preferably free-range 1 tablespoon olive oil 1 quart apple cider 2 teaspoons dried poultry seasoning Coarse sea salt and freshly ground black pepper Remove the giblets from the turkey and discard (or save for another use). Rinse the turkey inside and out and pat dry with paper towels. Rub it all over with salt and pepper. Refrigerate, uncovered, for at least 12 hours and up to 24 hours. During that time, the surface of the turkey will become visibly dry and the skin will tighten; this encourages a nice crisp skin on the finished bird. Remove the turkey from the refrigerator 1 hour before you plan to start roasting. Preheat the oven to 450 F. Put the turkey on a rack set in a large, flameproof roasting pan. Drizzle the oil over the top. Roast for 1 hour. Reduce the oven temperature to 15 F. Pour the cider into the roasting pan and sprinkle the poultry seasoning in the liquid. Continue roasting until an instant-read thermometer inserted into the thickest part of a thigh (but not touching bone) registers to 10 F. Transfer the turkey to a carving board, tent loosely with aluminum foil, and let rest for about 15 minutes (see tip). Meanwhile, skim the fat from the surface of the liquid in the pan. Put the roasting pan over two burners and bring the pan drippings to a boil over high heat. Cook until the juices reduce and thicken slightly, enough to coat a spoon, about 10 minutes. Taste for seasoning. Carve the turkey and serve with cider pan juices. Resting tip: Slowroasted meats need far less resting time (pretty much none) than those that are traditionally roasted. The reason for resting meat that has been roasted at a high temperature is to allow juices that have collected in the cooler center time to migrate back into the dryer (hotter) exterior sections after it comes out of the oven. Because slowroasted meats are cooked evenly and a temperature that keeps most of the juices in place, a resting period is largely unnecessary. A brief resting time does allow the meat to become a little firmer as it cools, making it easier to carve. Friday Business Review 1303 W. Wilson TX N. Hobart St. Pampa, TX Childress-Dalhart-Dumas-Elk City, OK- Haskell Mineral Wells-Pampa-Perryton-Shamrock-vernon-Weatherford We also have Frigidaire Appliances A-1 APPLIANCE & FURNITURE 218 N. Main St SPEED QUEEN FURNITURE Ashley, Newport, Southern Motion & Catnapper Large Capacity Washer & Dryer Set Three Year Warranty Smiles Now open Accepts Medicaid, CHIPS, PPO Plans, Cash and Credit Cards Available Saturdays 1331 W. Wilson (old Happy State Bank) A-1 APPLIANCE & FURNITURE 218 N. Main St FURNITURE Ashley, Newport, Southern Motion & Catnapper Brands We also have Frigidaire Appliances SPEED QUEEN Large Capacity Washer & Dryer $ PLUS TAX & 3 YEAR WARRANTY STONIE FERGUSON BAIL BONDS 218 N. Main St WE ACCEPT ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS 24 HOURS A DAY/ DAYS A WEEK Locally Owned and Operated City County State Terms Arranged
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A few thunderstorms 30% rain chance Free services at health department Lowest summer gas prices in 6 years The state Department of Health in Putnam County is offering a few of its services free in celebration
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October 23, 2008 Volume 103, Issue 4 a different way of reporting In This Issue Economic crisis Pg. 2 Lions victorious over Monarchs Pg. 3 Breaking down the issues Pg. 4 Relay for life Pg. 5 Artists wakeup
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A step closer American Pharoah is one of 16 horses nominated for the mid-summer derby. Page 22 Flag bearer Rob VanAernam and Stewart Friesen find themselves in Fonda s victory lane. Page 24 TheRecorder
Susquehanna String Band To Perform This Friday Page 3 Winners Are Announced In Holiday Contests Page 2 Downloadable Books Available At Local Libraries Page 5 Friends of the Libraries to Show March of the
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Volume 6 Issue 10 Sunday, November 18, 2012 Proud Member of the Father Son Duo Caught Poaching Elk in Area Rhonda Zeller- TBC On the morning of October 31, 2012 Troy Tillard of Tillard Ranches witnessed
KENNESAW STATE UNIVERSITY ORAL HISTORY PROJECT INTERVIEW WITH S. ALAN SCHLACT CONDUCTED BY DEDE YOW AND THOMAS A. SCOTT EDITED AND INDEXED BY JAN HEIDRICH-RICE for the KSU ORAL HISTORY SERIES, NO. 21 WEDNESDAY,
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