Levelland Daily Sun News (Levelland, Tex.), Vol. 31, No. 94, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 13, 1973 Page: 3 of 10
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Tuesday, February IJ, IS73
Ann Lattimore is
named Betty Crocker
homemaker of tomorrow
GLevdlaigl GDaibr&uii Ng*6
Ann Lattimore has been named
Lev el I and high school’s 1973
Betty Crocker Homemaker of
Tomorrow. Chosen on the basis of
scores in a written know ledge and
administered to hifh school
seniors here and throughout the
country last Dec. 5, she will
receive a specially designed
award from General Mills,
sponsor of the annual Betty
Crocker Search for American
Homemakers of Tomorrow. In
addition, she remains eligible for
state and national honors.
The State Homemaker of
Tomorrow, to be selected from
all school winners in the state in
judging centering on results of the
Dec. 5 test, wil I receive a $1,500
college scholarship. A 20-volume
reference iyork, ’The Annals of
America,” willalsobe presented
to the state winner’s school by
Educational Corporation. "The
secondrankingstudent in the state
will receive a$500scholarship.
In late April, the 51 Betty
Crocker Homemakers of
Tomorrow representing every
state and the District of
Columbia—each accompanied by
a (acuity adviser—will gather in
Washington, D.C., for an expense-
paid educational tcur of the
capital city and Colonial
Williamsburg, Va. Personal
observation and interviews
during the tour will be added to
state-level judging results in the
selections, to be announced at a
dinner in Williamsburg, of the
be increased to $5,000, $4,000,
Instituted in last year’s Betty
Crocker Search, a $1,000
Nutrition Scholarship is also part
of the program again this year.
Recipient ofthis awardwill be the
participating student who plans a
college major in nutrition or a
related field, ranks among the
highest in his or her state on the
overall examination and, from
those meeting these two criteria,
achieved the top score on the
exam’s nutrition questions.
Science Research Associates,
Chicago, constructed and grades
the written examination, and is
responsible for all yidging and
selecti on of winner s.
A total of665,600 seniors were
enrolledinthis year’sSearch, the
first in which boys were eligible
to participate. Approximately
nine million students have taken
part in the program since its
inception in the 1954-55 school
yearand, withthis year’s grants,
total scholarship awards will
exceed $2 million.
Regarding the inclusion of boys
in the program. General Mills
said, “While, historically, the
feminine homemaker has usually
exerted the major influence in
shaping the home, teamwork
betw een husband and wife has long
beenthe ideal. In today's changing
society, that teamwork will
undoubtedly become increasingly
i mportant during the years ahead.
That is why high school senior
boys as well as girls are now
eligibleto join the Betty Crocker
1973 Betty Crocker All-American Search with lull opportunity to
Homemaker of Tomorrow and earn scholarships and, hopefully,
three runners-up. Scholarships **<n other educational
of the four national winners Will benefitsofparticipation.”
Water Commission report
NEW ORLEANS-Watcr. Inc.,
look sharp issue with tentative
findings and recommendations of
the National Water Commission.
George McCleskev, Lubbock
attorney and spokesman for the
Water, inc., delegation at the
Commission's hearing on its
Review Draft of the Proposed
Report, branded the overall
report as "anti-agriculture,
agriculture.’' and predicted that
if finally approved in its present
form and adopted by Congress it
would precipitate a food and liber
crisis from which the nation w ell
may not survive.
The National Water
Commission was created by
Congress five years ago and
directed to study the future needs
of the nation and to make
recommendations to the
President and to Congress. Its
subjeettothe public hearing today
and tomorrow at New Orleans,
have triggered violent objections
from almost every quarter.
similar hearing have been
conductedatSpckanc. Wash., aad
Phoenix. Ariz., and a final
hearing is slated in Washington,
The Water, Inc., testimony
raised serious question about the
validity ofa computorstudy made
at the University of Iowa for the
Commissionandupon w hich many
of the recommendations are
based. McCleskev questioned
assumptions of the report,
‘specifically, that the nation’s
agriculturecanbe viewed as if it
were under one management such
that an optimum national cropping
oattern can be formed, that the
tastes of consumers will shift
from'beef to sov protein
substitutes, that annual
agricultural output will continue
to grow at the rate experienced in
recent years and thatagricultural
surpluses experienced in the
1950’sand 1960’s willcontinue.
McCleskev called on the
Commission not to file an
obviously faulty report, but
instead, to ask Congress lor
additional time to folly evaluate
the serious objections being
raised to the Savtoar Draft.
Accompanying McCteskey to
the hearing were Water, inc..
President Gaston Wells. Dumas;
John J. Kendrick, Brownfield, and
K. Bert Watson, Amarillo, baft
past presidents; and Duncan, act-
ing executive director, aadTom-
my Swann. stofT economist, both
Published each evening.
Tuesday to rough Friday,
and Sunday morning.
Second Class postsge paid
at Leveiland, Texas.
$10.00 per year in Hockley
aad adjoining counties by
mail; SI9.S0 per year
mailed elsewhere; SUS
per month by city carrier.
Drawer H, Leveiland,
Texas 7933d. National
Marteti.60E 42ndSt. N.Y.
A Valentine’s gift
and a twisted-arm
By Abigail Van *----
VrV ‘e—we —i>hl *• aim wsa. on A jCi
DEAR ABBY My huAband and I have bn^hrt^ the
sam*^ disagreement lor the teat ate years, and I hope yon
My husband believes that he should give me a gift on
three occasions; my birthday, Christinas, and Mother’s
I think he should add one more, St. Valentine’s Day,
since that is the day above ail others when one expresses
love. I wouldn’t expect an expensive gift. A single flower
My husband feels that a few unexpected gifts brought
home during the year mean more than those he is expected
to give just because of the date on the calendar. I agree,
but he does this very Infrequently.
Shouldn’t be give me a gift on St. Valentine’s Day just
because he knows it would make me happy, and I am hurt
when he doesn't? MRS. A.
DEAR MRS. A.: He should, but if he deesa’t, you
should accept his decision with grace aad maturity. A gift
which has been asked for loses ail of its loving sentiments.
And if you have been arguing over this far six years, your
husband is stubborn ami you are a nagger. Get off his hack
about it, aad one «f these days you will come up smelling
like a roue.
DEAR ABBY; I am 28 years old and have three chil-
dren. The baby at six weeks old developed a serious bron-
chial ailment and had to be hospitalized, so I got a room at
the hospital to be with him nights. I was gone a week.
In my abaence, my husband got very chummy with our
housekeeper, who is only 32 years old. He admitted that
this young woman had spent her nights in MY bed. My
husband thought I should take it calmly. As he explained it,
“I am hiring someone to take care of the children and do
your work for you, and I will also have a Uve-In mistress,
so you don’t have to worry about my tom catting around!”
Abby, I don’t want anyone to do my work for me, or
look after my children, and I don’t want my husband to
have a mistress.
After a vary ugly scene, he let this young woman go,
but now I discovered that he has rented an apartment for
her near here and he sees her anyway. He insists that he
lovarme but that he needs her, too.
What should I do? I love my children and don’t want to
be just another lonesome divorcee. BETWIXT
DEAR BETWIXT: Better to be a divorcee (whs said
you had to be ImtessaieT] thaa to cause* to the arraage-
aseat your hasbaad has offered you. The role of a wife aad
mother Is to took after the needs of her husband aad
ehOdrea- Don’t compromise! If he laves you he will agree
to see a marriage i
DEAR ABBY; A Mrs. F. S. wrote to say Out she was
with some of the petty things some people found
to complain about. She said she found all her answers in
prayer and God, and took all her problems to the Lord, b*
tow did have one problem maybe yon could help her with.
Birds kept maUi* in her drainpipe. I think I can help her.
Birds are deathly afraid of make* If that tody will get a
t«y rubber snake and place it where the birds are nesting,
they win cease to nest there.
Birds love elderberries, and as soon as my elderberries
era ripe and I go to pick them, the birds have beat me to
Last year I weak to Uw children’s toy department in a
variety store and a couple of ntober snakes. I
placed them on the branches of my elder bush, and not one
harry was touched by the birds.
MRS. E. H., ELKHART. WD.
DBAS MM. H.: Tom advice to the berries. Aad ft's ast
Remember when you used to hustle foul bulls for free cokes or a bur of your favorite candy No
doubt, seven-year-old Kirby Powell will long remember when he was the "ball-hustler” for the
South Plains Texans. Young Kirby has saved the referees hundreds of extra steps this season by
chasing out-of-bounds basketballs. The lad’s parents are Mr. and Mrs. Bill Powell. (Staff Photo)
Handicap is no holdback
for South Plains Teacher
a • «V-
SPC Special—Mr. David
Stanley, who is an Associate
sand also la strode
functions of America and Texas
His hobby is
to thorn who know him. He proves
without a doubt, tost with ambition
any worthwhile goal in life can be
Manley ia in Ins onto year of
teaching at South Plains CoBege.
He loves hit wort and says,
“There’s nothing else I’d rather
do. It gives me a great deal of
satistoction.” Stanley graduated
from South Plaint College. He
received a Bachelor’s and
Master’s Degree from Texas
Tech University. Stanley has
completed 48 additional hours of
course study toward a Doctorate
When asked who hit tovorite
politician was, he answered,
"Thomas Jefferson, because he
was so Idealistic.”
Stanley has always been
interested in Government. He
developed a deep interest for
Civics in jmior high school and
had a compelling desire to know
more about the organization and
collector and tikes pnoiography.
Stanley considers ■ jroblem
student one who has ability but
shows lack of interest in learning,
"tea sense I feel that I’ve fel|ed
when a student foils, if he has the
ability to pass a course,” b«
When asked if he felt that his
wheelchair was a major handicap
as an instructor, he replies,
"Yes, it slows me down to a
degree. I could do things foster if I
could walk; however, I don’t
feelfeat manystudents consider it
ahold back. I’d like to feel that I
can do as much as everyone else
and I like to feel independent. If
you need help, most people are
very nice and willing to give you a
helping hand. A lotofpeople have a
disability of one kind or another."
"My philosophy on life is that
everyone should have one. I want
to be happy, reasonably
successfel, but in order to do this
s(Y his A ^
you have to work si it. It’s
handed to you. Aa iadiv idual
placed on earth net to satisfy his
own desires but to ranger a
service to his fellowmen.
Everyone should cootrfeute and
not always want to be s recipient.
Everyone is capable!”
When asked his opinion on
voting s Straight Democratic
Republican ticket. Stanley
remarked. "Yes, I believe a
parson should slay within the
framework of his own chosen
party. The party and powers are
agencies that run the government.
I feel that a person should stand
behind a leaderevenif he was not
his first choice. One should
develop a better party platform
and present It for the next
election. An individual should
work with the party of his choice
and remove the leader in the next
election in a democratic way. ”
Stanley has held the position of
HocUey County Chairman for the
Democratic Party for the past
CONFIDENTIAL TO "JUW AVERAGE IN WASHING-
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«to to* aa jroa ara to *o fcaftaas-
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Levelland Daily Sun News (Levelland, Tex.), Vol. 31, No. 94, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 13, 1973, newspaper, February 13, 1973; Levelland, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth1138710/m1/3/: accessed November 18, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting South Plains College.