Sulphur Springs News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 103, No. 149, Ed. 1 Wednesday, June 24, 1981 Page: 14 of 20
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14—THE NEWS-TELEGRAM, Sulphur Springs, Texas, Wednesday, June 24,1981.
Misc. For Sale
30 Misc. For Sale
Our Warehouse Is Overstocked
All Johnson Wax Products 5-10% Off
100% Laundry Detergent in 25,50 &
100 lb. Containers.....Reg. 70' lb. Now 48( lb.
Free Can of Furniture Polish With Each
Purchase of’15.00 or more
Sale Ends June 26
105 N. Davis Sulphur Springs
FOR SALE: 2 ERO Leisure
childrens life jackets, like new,
$10 each, firm. Call 885-7321
FOR SALE: Syrup mill. Phone
FOR SALE: Chrome dining
room table with 6 chairs, $40;
couch and chair, $30; gas cook
stove, $25; bookcase bed with
springs and mattress, $30. Call
RABBIT FERTILIZER: 50 lb.
feed sack, 75 cents or 2 for $1.00.
SINGER: 2001 Electronic, $200
trade discount; 2000 Electronic,
$100 off; 5107, $159; Zig-Zag,
$99; 834 Singer with but-
tonholer, originally $479, now
$285. WILSON SEWING
CENTER, 112 N. Davis. Phone
USED PIANO FOR SALE:
Need someone to assume
balance on like new piano. May
be seen locally. Call toll free 1-
Garage Sales 31
GARAGE SALE: Corner of
Jefferson and Carter, Thur-
sday, Friday and Saturday.
GARAGE SALE: 1225 Terry-
Lane, off of Azalea Lane, bunk
bed, washer, dryer, lots more,
Thursday and Friday, 9 to 5.
YARD SALE: 7 miles east on
Hwy 11, clothes, Tupperware,
odds and ends, Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday, 8 to 5.
YARD SALE: 509 S. Jackson,
Wednesday thru Saturday.
Farm Equipment 32
FOR SALE: Round hay racks, 8
ft. across, steel pipe, $60.
Panels, and gates. *4 mile east
19 overpass, south Service Road
1-30. Call 885-2576.
FOR SALE: Hay racks, hay
mowers, feed troughs.
WELDING. Phone 214-582-2241
FOR SALE: 5ft. PZ rotary hay
mower, like new, $1,600, Cal 365-
FOR SALE: Used Gehl silage
cutter, good condition. Phone
Mt. Pleasant, 572-8671.
Mobile Home 33
FOR SALE: 1971 12 x 60 mobile
home, 2 BR, 2 bath, fully car-
peted, CH and A. Phone 662-
Hwy. 35 E. Quinlan
N#w and Ui«d
Hunt Co. Nowott Doalor
10% Down ■ 15 Yoari
We Do What We Say,
And Say What We Do.
Opon Sunday 1-5
NOTICE!' 70 x 14 3 BR, $1400
down, $229 monthly.
wood siding, shingle roof, all
delivered with air, over 20
doublewides and singlewides in
stock. We Won’t Be Undersold!
RAY’S MOBILE HOMES, 1-30,
Greenville, 7 days, 454-8201
Want to sell your mobile home?
Have you outgrown it? We buy
and take trade ins. HAMMOND
MOBILE HOMES, 1-30 East.
CATO CAMPERS: Highway 82,
East, Paris, Texas. Travel
trailers, pick-up camper and
covers, motor homes. Open 8:30
to 6:00. Closed Tuesdays. Phone
FOR RENT: 2 BR unfurnished
older home, close to town. Call
885-8758 or 885-9834.
FOR RENT: 3 BR house in
Yantis. Call 473-2733.
FOR RENT: Furnished
apartment to mature adults
only, Roger Cambron, 434 Oak
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom fur-
nished apartment. Call 885-7135.
FOR RENT: 1 BR Iurnished
duplex, air conditioned, 828
College, $150 monthly, $50
deposit. Call 885-3472.
J & J MOTOR HOMES, now
renting Starcraft Tent Trailers.
Call 342-3176, Winnsboro, Jerry
Travel Trailers 37
Trailer & Motorhome hook-ups,
private fishing lake,
HILLCREST VILLAGE, 1-30
West. Call 885-6215 or 885-9136.
Motor Homes 38
MOTOR HOMES FOR RENT,
by day or week, J & J MOTOR
HOME RENTALS, Winnsboro,
342-3176, Jerry Craddock.
FOR SALE: 4 loads springing
heifers, several Holsteins and
Swiss bulls, ready for sale. Call
885-3921,885-4520 or 885-8562.
FOR SALE: Northern bred
springing Holstein heifers, 22
head to calve over next 30 days.
Choose one or more. Call 885-
9640 or 885-5626.
HOLSTEIN HEIFERS FOR
SALE: Fresh or springers. Call
HOLSTEIN CATTLE TO
SELL: Springing and milking.
Contact Johnny Titlow, 214-928-
IF YOU NEED JERSEYS,
contact Ed Havran, Texas
Jerseys, Box 363, Grapevine,
Texas, 76051. 817-498-1420.
DAIRYMEN: Free removal of
dead or dying livestock. Phone
day or night, 885-6886. Sulphur
Springs dead stock removal.
Standing at Stud Red Dunn
Grandson of Wimpy II $150.
Sorrell Grandson of Two Eyed
Jack $250. Chestnut Sorrell
Poco Bueno Blood $250. Phone
CANINE BOUTIQUE: Poodle
grooming by appointment only.
Suzanne Lindley and Mary
Gray. Phone 885-2911, Nor-
theast Loop 301.
FREE PUPPIES: Have nine to
be given away to good home.
Part Hound. Phone 648-4451.
FREE PUPPIES: Solid,
speckled, and spotted, cow dog
types. Call 885-8875.
FREE PUPPY: 8 weeks old,
mixed breed. Call 885-9157.
FREE: One 2-month-old male
birddog, also two part-
Dachshund, male and female.
FREE PUPPIES: Call945-2535.
FREE: 8 week old kittens. Call
FREE KITTENS: 7 weeks old,
solid black. Call 885-5509.
FREE TO GOOD HOME: 6
month old hunting dog, part
labrador Retriever. Call 866-
FREE KITTENS: One black
and 2 striped. Call 945-2393 after
FREE KITTENS: One mother
and 3 kittens. Call 885-2848 or
see at 300 League.
FOR LEASE: Beautiful 3 BR, 3
bath brick home in the country,
large sunken den with wood-
burning fireplace, extra fancy
home, approximately 2300 sq.
ft. energy efficient, built in
kitchen including microwave.
Owner will not sell, but would
like to lease to deserving people
that would care for the home.
House appraised in high 70’s,
Como area. Call 885-6440.
Spacious floor plans, newly
remodeled, adult and family
living. Conveniently located to
shopping and schools. Individual
air and heat units, all electric
appliances, laundry room, pool,
ball park. 1-2 BR furnished and
unfurnished. Two weeks free rent
- third month.
YOUR HOMES AGAINST
Building Contractors, Call Us
For All Your Pretreating Needs.
DANNY CLARK TIM POTTS
488 3622 485-3803
- 24 HOUR SERVICE -
lo Sell Your Real Estate Call
HI Al f S TArF
TO BUY OR SELL
HEAL ESTATE 885-9576
085-2161 1135 Mockingbird
Each office n md*p«nd«ntly owrxd and opwited
MENTS FOR RENT: Utility
bills paid. SPRING MEADOW
APARTMENTS, 819 Fuller.
Business Property 48
FOR RENT: Mini-warehouse,
$8.50 and up. You keep the key.
T.J. Payne, 885-7128.
FOR RENT or LEASE: Mini-
warehouses, located on 7th
Street. Call 885-4517 or 885-9388
MINI WAREHOUSES FOR
RENT: Inquire at United Farm
Agency, 858 Gilmer. Phone 885-
Mobile Homes 53
FOR RENT: WESTGATE
MOBILE HOME PARK in
Como, mobile home lots 50 x
100, all utilities available. Call
488-3836 for information.
Real Estate 55
LAND-EMORY: Mobile home
or build, 2 acres, $75 per month
payment, owner finance, $300
down, 10 years at 10 percent,
city water, lights, telephone to
each tract. Large trees, a place
for the kids, have gardens,
chickens, orchards, etc. and
play on new Lake Fork
Reservoir. Located 2 miles
north of Emory off Hwy 19. Call
Bob Morris, Greenville, 455-
6115. BRING THIS AD-1 will
take $100 off as down payment.
With a classified ad it’s as good
as sold already.
FOR SALE: 19 acres in
southwest Hopkins Co., fenced,
good pasture, 3 stock tanks,
large trees, garden area, small
barn. D. Loyd, 1-264-7541.
BY OWNER: Energy efficient
brick 4-2-2, choice location,
creative financing, 1 year new,
$45,000. Call 885-8032.
FOR SALE: New 3-2 brick, oak
raised panel cabinets, vaulted
den ceiling with beams and
ceiling fan, fireplace, one block
from Middle School, 935 Bar-
bara St. J.M. BLOUNT CON-
STRUCTION CO. 885-7729.
206 Church 885-9555
NEW ON THE MARKET - This
home features 3 large bedrooms with
nice closet space. 2 biths. cathedral
ceiling in din with fireplace, built in
almond color kitchen appliances with
lots of cabinet space, utility room, nice
size patio and 2-car garage with elec-
trie opener. Located in the West Oaks
Each Office Is Independently
Owned And Operated
FOR SALE: Brick home, 4 BR,
3 bath, 608 Lee St., shown by
appointment, Jack DuPriest,
FOR SALE . New brick home, 3
BR, 2‘z bath, energy efficient,
heat pump, quality built, 212
Marianne Circle, Jack
HOUSE FOR SALE: 2 BR, 1
bath on deep lot, reduced to
$13,500. 214 California. Call 885-
HOUSE FOR SALE: 3 BR, 2
bath, carpeted, double carport,
window units, very nice,
$44,500, See at 143 Lee, 885-4802.
Shown by appointment only.
LARGE OLDER HOME FOR
SALE: Located 2 blocks from
Cooper square, fenced yard,
carport, 3 bedrooms, kitchen,
bathroom, living, utility and
lots of closet space. For in-
formation call 214-395-4531.
Want To Buy 60
NOW BUYING: Gold and Silver
U.S. Coins, Sterling Tableware,
Ring, Dental Gold, Etc.
GARVIN’S ANTIQUES, Nor-
thwest Corner of the Square,
WANT TO BUY: Texas Veteran
wants to buy land in Sulphur
Springs School District. Call
885-6629 after 5.
WANT TO BUY: Complete
estate or complete household
goods. Call 885-9531 or 885-5254
after 5. _
Real Estate 55
Maroney & Associates
204 Shannon Road
This large older home is one of the loveliest, most wellTcept
homes in town. The lot, near 1 acre, is covered with shade
trees and shrubs. You’ll love the huge storage and large
finished shop. Put the kids upstairs and pamper yourself with
the plush comfort of this country home on the edge of town.
Shown by appointment only.
Call 885 8616
Homes 57 Homes 57
House For Sale
J Large-Newly Redecorated-5 rooms plus bath, new !
I rugs, drapes, hot water heater, large barn-room for I
I cow & calf, chickens, dogs, cats, etc, large garden. |
I Peaches ready to harvest now, apple trees, grape |
| vines, a water well you can't pump dry, TV antenna |
■ and nice shaded yard.
In Martin Springs - 3 mi. from City Limits
NEW YORK (AP) - With
three news shows in the week’s
Top 20 - an extraordinary
number in a period normally
dominated by entertainment —
CBS won the networks’ prime-
time ratings race for the fifth
consecutive week, figures from
the A.C. Nielsen Co. showed.
CBS’ “60 Minutes,” no
stranger to the Top 10, finished
the week ending June 21 in
seventh place, with Part II in
the five-part documentary
series, “In Defense of
America,” tied for 17th, and a
special edition of ‘‘Walter
Cronkite’s Universe” 20th.
CBS had seven other
programs among the 20 highest-
rated, including “M-A-S-H” in
first place for the third straight
week, and compiled an average
rating of 13,9 to 13.5 foe ABC and
12 for NBC.
The networks say that means
in an average prime-time
minute, 13.9 percent of the
nation’s TV-equipped homes
were watching CBS.
The rating for “M-A-S-H”
was 20.6. Nielsen says that
means of all the homes in the
country with television, 20.6
percent saw at least part of the
News shows often are among
the lowest-rated prime-time
offerings, but CBS held its
ground with a half-dozen of
“In Defense of America," an
Public Notice 66
NOTICE TO ALL PERSONS BUYING
PROPERTY IN THE VICINITY OF THE
NORTH HOPKINS WATER
The NHWSC understands that property is
sometimes sold with the representation
that water is available to the propety from
the NHWSC system. Such is not tne always
the case, and the NHWSC urees any pro
spective buyer to verify with the president
or manager at the NHWSC office at Bir-
thright, phone 945-2619, that water is in
fad available at the particular tract in
SULPHUR SPRINGS, TEXAS
ORDINANCE NO 867
Ordinance No. 672
An Amended Ordinance approving
certain Rate Schedules and In-
stallation Charges for Community
Antennas, Inc., in the City of Sulphur
BE IT ORDAINED by the City
Commission of the City of Sulphur
Springs, Texas, that:
Section 1. The Community An
tennas, Inc , is hereby authorized to
place into effect on August 1, 1981,
the following schedule of rates,
within the limits of the City of
Sulphur Springs, for local television
Class of Service:
Residential First outlet in a
residence, $7.75, Each additional
outlet in a residence, $1.50.
Commercial (motels, hotels,
hospitals, apartments, etc ) First 4
outlets, $7.75, Each additional outlet
in excess of 4, $1.50
Section 2. Installation charges
shall be as follows
Installation per outlet, $10.00,
Reconnect from temporary
disconnect, non payment, etc ,
$10.00, Moving within a house or to
another house, $10.00, Additional
outlets within a residence, $10 00
Section 3. The publication of this
amended ordinance and the ap
proval of same by the City Com
mission of the City of Sulphur
Springs shall constitute notice to the
consumers of Television Cable
service within the City, and a copy of
this ordinance shall be available for
public inspection on file in the City
Section 4. Such rate schedule and
service regulation shall become
effective and shall be in full force
and effect on August 1, 1981, and
shall apply to all bills rendered on or
after that date
Passed and Approved on first
reading on this the 16th day of June,
Passed and Adopted on second and
final reading on this the — day of
Dee Mabe, Mayor
(A public hearing will be con
ducted for the final reading of Or
dinance No 867, on Tuesday, July 21,
1981, at the Municipal Building, 7:00
can be expensive
By LOUISE COOK
Associated Press Writer
It costs money to keep money.
That’s the lesson consumers
are learning at many banks and
savings and loan associations.
Government regulations on
fees and charges in some areas
have been lifted. At the same
time, rising interest rates have
forced the financial institutions
to pay more to attract deposits.
That has boosted their costs,
and the “free” accounts of the
1960s and early 1970s are
Bank of America, which is
based in San Francisco,
recently announced major
changes in savings and
checking accounts. Starting
July 1, any holder of a passbook
savings account whose average
daily balance drops below $200
will be charged a $3 fee. There
also will be fees for what the
bank calls 'excessive” with-
drawals — more than three a
quarter — from any account
with a quarterly balance of less
than $400. The bank also will
offer fewer types of checking
accounts. Minors generally will
be exempt from the changes.
Other financial institutions
are taking similar steps. The
Central Savings Bank of
Maryland, for example, an-
nounced in April that it would
stop paying interest on
passbook savings accounts with
balances of less than $100,
except for those opened by
children. “It used to be that the
cost of money was low enough
to permit us to carry these
accounts, but we can no longer
carry them,” said Thomas
Brightman, vice president of
Banks and savings and loan
institutions traditionally could
afford more free services for
customers of small accounts
because the amount of interest
they paid on deposits was less
than the amount they charged
on loans. Depositors who kept
large sums of money in the
bank earning little or no in-
terest made up for customers
who had only a few dollars on
account. But today's con-
sumers, particularly those with
a substantial sum to invest,
have taken their money out of
low-interest passbook accounts
and are putting it into high-yield
certificates of deposit and
money market funds.
“As we pay people what their
money’s worth, the Robin Hood-
like subsidy provided by bigger
depositors is disappearing,”
wrote Joyce Healy, vice
president of Manufacturers
Hanover Trust Co. in New York,
in an article in “American
Savings accounts aren't the
only bank service subject to
new fees. Bob Walters of
Sheshunoff & Co., an Austin,
Texas, consulting firm in the
area of banking, gave these
—Checking accounts. Only
about 10 percent of the nation’s
banks offer completely free
checking accounts, down from
50 percent less than five years
—Overdraft charges. A
survey of nearly 2,400 of the
nation’s 14,000 banks showed
that all but 95 charged a fee for
checks written on accounts with
insufficient funds. Fees ranged
from $4 to $10.
—Safe deposit boxes. Fees
range from $3 to $60 a year, with
most between $25 and $40. High
customer demand, especially in
big cities where people are
worried about crime, has
helped boost prices and has
caused shortages in some
hour of prime time on each of
five consecutive nights,
registered a rating of 16.2 for
the first installment June 14 —
included in the previous week’s
tally — and 16.8 for Part II, then
fell progressively through the
Part III on Tuesday night was
No. 33 in the ratings, with Part
IV tied for 39th place and the
fifth installment in 48th place.
Only two programs among
the 20 most-watched — ABC’s
"20-20" in 12th place and
Universe” on CBS — had not
been broadcast previously.
Other original shows did not
fare well. CBS’ "Opryland
Night of Stars and Future
Stars" tied for 29th place, and
"America’s Junior Miss
Pageant,” also on CBS, was No.
NBC had four of the five
lowest rated shows, starting
with "Sanford" in 61st place
and followed by “NBC Reports:
The Changing West," “B.J. and
the Bear" and “Games People
Play." Part IV of "Roots: The
Next Generations," in rerun on
ABC, was the week’s lowest-
rated program — No. 65.
Here are the week's 11
M-A-S-H,” with a rating of
20.6 representing 16.5 million
homes, CBS: 'Quincy, M E.,”
20.5 or 16.4 million, NBC;
House Calls," 20.1 or 16.1
million, CBS; "Hart to Hart,”
19.9 or 15.9 milion, ABC; "Facts
of Life,” 19.5 or 15.6 million,
NBC; " The Jeffersons,” 19.4 or
15.5 million, and "60 Minutes,”
18.2 or 14.5 million, both CBS;
Diff’rent Strokes," 17.9 or 14.3
million, NBC; "Too Close for
Comfort," 17.8 or 14.2 million,
ABC, and " Dukes of Hazzard,”
CBS, and "Taxi," ABC, both
17.3 or 13.8 million.
The remainder of the Top 20:
"20-20" and "Three’s Com-
pany," both ABC, tie; “Fantasy
Island,” ABC; "Alice” and
“Trapper John, M.D.,” both
CBS, tie; "Love Boat,” ABC,
and "CBS Reports: In Defense
of America,” Part II, tie, and
“Dallas” and "Walter
Cronkite’s Universe," both
Bigger proves to be much better
when you 're looking for a toad mate
By MARCIA DUNN
Associated Press Writer
COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) - Go ahead, ask any female Fowler’s
toad who’s worth her warts and you'll likely get the same response:
Bigger is better, when it comes to choosing your mate.
Ohio State University zoologist Lincoln Fairchild will give the
same answer — from a toad’s standpoint, that is.
“Bigger is better, it turns out," said Fairchild, who’s been
studying the communication patterns of toads and other animals
for more than 10 years.
Fairchild heads Ohio State’s Borror laboratory of Bioacoustics,
which houses more than 21,000 animal sound recordings. He
believes his theory is not only probable but also provable.
“There are few cases where you can show where animals are
choosing mates for their physical attributes, not for the real estate
they own or the car they drive — except in Fowler’s toads," he said.
Fowler's toads, found in the eastern United States but rarer and
smaller than American toads, are about 2% inches from nose to
vent and live up to eight years. But unlike other toads and frogs,
Fowler females are attracted to males by the volume of the male
mating call and, consequently, the volume of the male body.
“There's no data to show that larger is louder, but the pulse rate
differs with size," Fairchild said, “Larger males have slower pulse
rates, which can give the perception of a louder frequency. And
females can tell the size by that speed.’’
Fairchild, 35, began his work with animal communications as an
undergraduate student at Duke University in North Carolina. His
original interest was in herring gulls, but he turned toward toads
“in search of a simpler system.”
“I was again looking initially at interference, how do animals
deal with noise? Not just environmental noise, but sounds that their
neighbors also produce,” he said.
In experiments, Fairchild watched as Fowler females hopped
toward the larger males’ songs, rejecting the cries of the measly
males. The smaller toads tried to outsmart the females by waiting
on the bank to snare unsuspecting ladies bouncing by - or by
squatting on colder spots, thereby deepening their croaks.
Toads’ sound vary with temperature, Fairchild said, with colder
temperatures producing slower pulse rates. So it’s a mad scramble
for the coldest spots, whether in water or on shore depending on the
night and the time of year.
“It’s hard to think that a small toad thinks, ‘God, I’ve got to get
my cold spot tonight.’ But the smaller toads are more successful
(at attracting females) in cold spots," he said.
In the world of Fowler’s toads, where males outnumber females
100 to 1 at most breeding spots, you do whatever needs to be done,
Just what kind of voice does it take to lure the females?
“It’s not very melodious, but it’s effective, I guess,” he said. “It’s
a harsh, nasal sound, very directional. Sort of like ‘NN-
The breeding season for Fowler’s toads lasts from April through
June, much longer than the two to three weeks for American toads.
That’s one reason why female Fowlers can afford to be choosy,
Still, why do the females push aside the puny toads and hold out
for their heftier brothers?
It’s not that the larger Fowler males are macho - they don’t
defend the females and young. It’s not that they’re more aggressive
— they’re not the combative type. And it’s not because the smaller
toads can’t fertilize as many eggs — they can.
“What you’re left with is that the larger male is imparting
something to its offspring,” he said. “It’s purely genetic....A larger
individual is one who has either grown faster or is older, and I have
a sneaky suspicion that it’s the growth rate rather than age that
attracts females. It demonstrates that as an individual, you have
survived, you’ve undergone a lot of ordeals and can hack it.”
Fairchild has expanded his study to the albatross and frigate
birds of the Midway Islands. But he keeps trailing the still unan-
swered questions: How loud must a mating call be before it’s
heard? What happens when the environment changes or when odds
favor the males? Do poor croakers score?
For Fairchild, however, the most important thing is not whether
the toads win or lose, or even how they play the game.
“The greatest significance is not that toads do it this way or that
way, or any other animals, or how it pertains to people," he said.
“What is important is that it gives us a system to work out some
of the relationships between different mating systems. If you know
something about the social interaction of Fowler’s toads, you know
something about the total environmental picture.”
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Keys, Clarke. Sulphur Springs News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 103, No. 149, Ed. 1 Wednesday, June 24, 1981, newspaper, June 24, 1981; Sulphur Springs, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth816338/m1/14/: accessed January 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.