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Monday, November 25, 2013

November 25, 2013

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Borger News-Herald
Moving forward while remembering the past...Serving Hutchinson County since 1926
Vol. 88, No. 280, 10 Pages
Monday, November 25, 2013
Borger gets blanketed
the season’s first snow has fallen
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UPCOMING EVENTS
Friends of the Library are hosting an After the Parade Christmas Party in the Library Club Room. Everyone is invited to have refreshments, enjoy a carol sing-along, take part in a book signing by Jane Agee, author of a pictorial history of Borger, hear a performance of The Night Before Christmas, and visit with Santa’s helper.
December 2
Juan Carlos Aguilar removes snow from the driveway. -Photo by Don Rice
Madison and Gail Ramsay bundled up against the cold air. -Photo by Don Rice
Wintry blast hits West, 8 killed; storms head East
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) — Stormy weather across the West blamed in eight deaths moved steadily eastward, prompting alerts of wintry conditions in New Mexico and Texas. Forecasters said the storm system in the West would sweep across the South and toward the Atlantic coast the coming week, causing problems for holiday travelers. The “Nordic outbreak” will “produce a mixed bag of wily weather that will end up impacting much of the nation,” National Weather Service meteorologist Joe Harris said. With a winter storm warning in effect for parts of New Mexico, snow was falling across much of the state early Sunday and forecasters predicted up to 5 inches for many areas. The state Department of Transportation said motorists on several major roadways, including parts of Interstate 40, faced difficult driving conditions because of packed snow and ice, while some roads in the south were closed. Low temps were predicted to be mainly in the 20s statewide. Station KOB reported strong winds and near whiteout conditions late Saturday night along a stretch of I-40, about 80 miles west of Albuquerque. Parts of the state had already been hit with snow and freezing rain that caused a rollover accident that killed a 4-year-old girl in the eastern part of the state. Three other storm-related deaths were reported Saturday in a crash in the Texas Panhandle involving nearly a dozen vehicles. In California, where the storm system hit first, prompting flooding and water rescues in recent days, three deaths have been linked to the storms since Thursday, as authorities found one body near downed power lines, one man crashed his vehicle into a tree and a woman was killed when a tree fell on a parked car. In Arizona, firefighters recovered the body of a man who was swept away by high waters Friday in the Santa Cruz River in the southern part of the state. The storm already has affected much of the West, causing hundreds of rollover accidents and prompting officials to cancel events and close roads. In Nevada, snow in high elevations temporarily bogged down travel. In Arizona, more than 8,000 cyclists competed Saturday in rainy conditions in the annual El Tour de Tucson. One cyclist died in a collision with a vehicle, but there was no immediate indication that the accident was storm related. Also, high school football games, soccer tournaments and parades were cancelled across the state. Forecasters said parts of both California and Arizona could expect severe weather with winter storm warnings through Saturday. In Texas, freezing rain and cold temperatures have already hampered travel and much of the “heavy stuff” will hit south of I-20, Harris said. Several traffic accidents were reported, including the fatal crash late Friday that left several injured hurt in Vega, about 30 miles west Amarillo, and one that injured three members of singer Willie Nelson’s band when their bus struck a pillar on Interstate 30 near Sulphur Springs, about 75 miles northeast of Dallas. The National Weather Service has issued a winter weather advisory for much of the Texas Panhandle until Monday morning, while the Dallas-Fort Worth area was under a winter storm warning until Monday.
Dr. Robertson, DDS 101 N McGee St Borger, TX 79007 (806) 274-2285
Brinkley Broccolo
Index
Obituaries Comm. Calendar Opinion Comics Sports Community Service Directory Classifieds Santa Search 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
Friends of the Library to host ‘After the Parade’ party; book signing
Wanda Guinn Guest Writer
Friends of the Library are hosting an After the Parade Christmas party in the Library Club Room located at 625 Weatherly, the entry located on the north side of the building. Everyone is invited to have refreshments, and enjoy a carol sing-along, hear a performance of The Night before Christmas, and visit with Santa’s helper. The parade and party are scheduled for December 2. A book signing will also be part of the program. Author Jane Agee will be on hand to sign copies of her pictorial history of Borger. This is a very special book of the beginning and development of Borger, from 1926 through 1970. Jane Snyder Agee, a reference librarian and bibliographer, retired from Duke University after 23 years and moved to Borger in 2006. Her collection of tales and images of the history of Borger is a collector’s item of the story of a “worst of the worst” boomtown that grew to be named All-American City in 1970.
Local Weather
Mon
11/25 38/21
Partly cloudy skies in the morning will give way to cloudy skies during the.
Tue
11/26
39/21
Abundant sunshine. Highs in the upper 30s and lows in the low 20s.
Wed
11/27
38/29
Mainly sunny. Highs in the upper 30s and lows in the upper 20s.
Thu
11/28
46/21
Partly cloudy. Highs in the mid 40s and lows in the low 20s.
Fri
11/29
53/28
Advice is like snow - the softer it falls, the longer it dwells upon, and the deeper in sinks into the mind.
Samuel Taylor Coleridge
Where can I buy the Borger News-Herald?
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Mostly sunny. Highs in the low 50s and lows in the upper 20s.
©2009 American Profile Hometown Content Service
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Obituaries
Glen E. Buckles, age 78, died peacefully at home, Thursday, November 21, 2013 in Borger, Texas. Memorial service will be 1:00 p.m. Wednesday at the 1st Baptist Church with Leon Mitchell officiating. Cremation was under the direction of Minton Chatwell Funeral Directors of Borger.
He was born August 29, 1935 in Elgin, OK to Richard J. and Merle Bowling Buckles. He graduated from Phillips High School in May 1953, then attended Howard Payne University and Frank Phillips College a year before joining the U.S. Air Force, serving his country from 1954 until 1962. He married Charlene Jackson in March 1955 at Lackland Air Force Base in San Antonio. To this union were born two sons, William Joseph and Steven Almon and daughter, Brenda Gay. He earned a B.S degree from UTA in 1964. Glen was owner-operator of Buckles Refrigeration, retiring at age 75. Glen loved music, and served as interim music leader in churches in Texas and New Mexico, beginning at the age of 16. Preceding him in death were his parents, brother Richard Buckles, step-brother Dennis Ross, and step-father Clay Ross. Surviving are his wife of the home, sons William J. (wife Vicki), Steven A. (wife Patricia), and daughter Brenda Middleton (husband Thomas). Also surviving are grandchildren, Teresa Vineyard ( husband Jared), Justin, Dominic, Lucie, and Seamus Middleton, Dustin and Misty Yudovitz and Zachary White, and 3 great-grandchildren. His surviving siblings are Marilyn Walker (husband Jim), Linda West, John Buckles, step-brother David Ross, and many other extended family members. Glen faithfully served the church as a deacon and also served on the Golden Plains Community Hospital Board of Trustees, and the board of Opportunities, Inc. In Glen’s spirit of serving the needs of the community, the family has requested any donations be made to Gideons International, Golden Plains Community Hospital Wagner Scholarship fund, Opportunities, Inc., Living Waters, the Buttercup House non-profit day-care, Hospice of the Southwest or any other charity of your choice.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2013
Borger News -Herald
Submit your choice for the Hero of Hutchinson County
Hutchinson County and small town society are famous for their close-knit communities and a spirit of generosity and solidarity. Some people exemplify this archetype. We know who they are, because they are the ones who catch us when we are falling, or who inspire us to race faster, reach farther, and build bigger. They are the beams that support us and the fuel that keeps us moving. They are in our churches and they are in our clubs. They are our professors, our teachers, our mentors, our bosses, our neighbors. They are our heroes. Our Heroes affect daily life in Hutchinson county in ways big and small, and in ways some might overlook while we busy ourselves with our routines. They affect our jobs, they affect our kids, they affect their neighborhoods. They volunteer, they reach out, or maybe they are just friendly and dependable. We, the Borger News-Herald, want to recognize them. As part of a new feature, The BNH will begin to highlight those among us who embody the spirit of heroism and make themselves valuable to our community. Each week we will feature a local resident who makes a tangible impact in the county. It could be a high-profile person, like a well-known university figure, a successful business leader, or someone who’s logged thousands of volunteer hours with a local organization, but it doesn’t have to be. Our Hero of Hutchinson County could be someone who finds a small, maybe unnoticed, way to make a large impact. The way we do this will be unique. Our newsroom will choose a resident to feature each week, focusing on how the person has shown themselves to be a true Hero among us, and has positively influenced the county. We will talk to the person’s friends, family, and coworkers, fellow church members – anyone who might help us construct a fitting tribute to our subject. We won’t, however, interview the person being featured. Ideally, the one featured wouldn’t even know about it until the story is published. Our hope is to pleasantly surprise each of those we feature with a story that tells how they make a difference in this county through the eyes of those they most impact. To do this successfully, we need your help. We want to know who you think we should feature in our weekly Heroes of Hutchinson County piece. Please e-mail the names of anyone you would like to nominate, along with a brief description and the ways they make a difference in the community, to Editor@BorgerNewsHerald.com with the subject line: Heroes of Hutchinson County. We are your community paper, and we want this to be another way to highlight Hutchinson’s greatest asset – its people.
Minton • Chatwell
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
274-7333
SHERIFF OFFICE REPORT
·11-21-13 Deputies responded to horses out on Ranch road in Fritch ·11-22-13 Deputies responded to a residential alarm on Choctaw in Fritch ·11-22-13 Deputies responded to assist another agency with a medical call on Paint Brush in Borger
Local Weather
From StormSearch 7 meteorologist Brian James
It will be another unseasonably cold day on Monday with highs only warming into the 20s and 30s! Winds will switch directions from the southwest in the morning at 10-20 mph to the northwest behind another reinforcing surge of Arctic air that will move in during the afternoon and evening. Wind chills will hover near zero and teens in the morning ... then in the 20s and 30s in the afternoon. Roads may still be snow covered and travel to work and school on Monday could be slick and hazardous...be careful and stay tuned to Storm Search 7 for the latest on this winter storm!
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Due to the recent Retirement of Patient Records are now located at the office of Dr. Wallace H. Mann. For more information please call 806-273-7118.
Dr. Jim E. Wheeler
Delivery of Channel Catfish, Bass, Hybrid Bluegill, Redear Bream, Coppernose Bluegill, Fathead Minnows, Black Crappie and Triploid Grass Carp are now available for Pond & Lake Stocking. 10 days notice and permit required for the purchase of Triploid Grass Carp. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 3RD BORGER ACE HARDWARE 4:00 - 5:00 PM 700 S. CEDAR ST.
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Borger News -Herald
COMMUNITY CALENDAR
1st and 3rd Mondays MOPS, mothers of preschoolers international, meets at First Baptist Church Borger Fellowship Hall 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. child care is provided. Call FBC 263-5621 for information. 2nd Monday Reunion of Retired Medical Field Employees in Hutchinson County 11:30 A.M. Frank Phillips College Cafeteria in the Gallery Room For more information call Aileen Jackson at 274-9890or Betty Jordon at 857-5709 Mondays & Thursdays Into Action Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 418 W. Coolidge, 8 p.m. Call 898-4607 for more information. Second Mondays Senior Adult Game Night, First Baptist Church, 100 S. Hedgecoke, 6 p.m. Hutchinson County Genealogical Society, American Red Cross, 614 Weatherly, 7:30 p.m. Hutchinson County Child Welfare Board, noon, second floor of Borger Bank. Borger Band Booster Club, BHS auditorium foyer, 6 p.m. Tuesdays Caprock Nursing & Rehabilitation - Join us for donuts and conversation every Tuesday in the lobby 8:30am, 900 College Ave. AANA support group for life challenges, 6:30 p.m., That One Place Community Center, 212 E. Broadway, Fritch. Call 275-0183. Rotary Club, noon, Temporarily held in Plainsmen Room at FPC Cafeteria Call 274-3321 for more information. Borger Creative Arts Club, Opportunities Center, 9 a.m. Call 886-0299 for more information. Tuesdays,Fridays, Saturdays, Sundays Alcoholics Anonymous, Airport Road, Borger, 8 p.m. Call 273-5001 for more information. First & Third Tuesdays Stinnett Golden Spread Grandmothers’ Club, Stinnett Senior Citizen Building, 6:30 p.m. Call 8782960 or 878-3272 for more information. Second & Fourth Tuesdays Community Prayer Ministry, 7 p.m. Call 857-3975 for location. Alibates Creek Indian Dancers, 7 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 212 W. Jefferson. Call 274-3239 for more information. Second Tuesdays Journey, an Alzheimer’s support group, Golden Plains Community Hospital Board Room, 1 p.m. Call 467-5732 for more information. Golden Plains Home Health Care, blood pressure and blood sugar screenings, Opportunities Center, 11 a.m. to noon. 4-H Club River Breaks Shooting Sports, Borger Chamber of Commerce, 6:30 p.m. Call 806-8784026. Vietnam Veterans of America Chapter 404, 403 S Cornell in Fritch, 5:30 p.m. dinner and 6:00 meetings. Call 857-3950 for more information. Accolade Home Care, no-cost health screenings, 10 a.m. to noon, County Courthouse. Call 665-9700 for more information. Third Tuesdays Golden Plains Home Health Care, blood pressure screenings, MAL’S Café, Stinnett, 8 a.m. to 9 a.m. Phillips Alumni Association, Frank Phillips College Gallery Room, 7 p.m. Wednesdays Borger Area Ministerial Fellowship, 8 a.m., Golden Plains Community Hospital Board Room. Sanford Alcoholics Anonymous, 301 E. Davis, 8 p.m. Call 857-2267 for more information. Borger Noon Lions Club, noon, FPC Cafeteria. Dance, Drama and Art 10:30-12 St. Andrews United Methodist Church ends 8-7-13 Thursdays Bingo! at the Borger Elks Lodge. Everyone’s welcome, Doors open 5 pm, Cards sold starting at 6 p.m. First number at 6:30 pm, $14 each packet of 13 games or 6 papers for each of 13 games, Additional papers half
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2013
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Submit non-profit organization items by calling 273-5611, e-mail to feature@borgernewsherald.com, fax to 273-2552 or bring to Borger News-Herald at 207 N. Main.
packets for $7. First Thursdays Hutchinson County Republican Women, noon, Dake’s Restaurant. Call 273-8363 for more information. First & Third Thursdays Unity Masonic Lodge, 7:30 p.m. First Thursdays Parents Who Have Lost Children Grief Support Group, New U on Main Street, 7 p.m. Call 275-1430 for more information. Second Thursdays Northwest Amateur Radio Club, American Red Cross, 614 Weatherly, 7 p.m. Fridays Kiwanis Club, noon, Frank Phillips College Gallery Room. Fritch Senior Citizen Sunshine Club, 12 noon for lunch followed by games. Celebrate Recovery, 7 p.m., 305 N. Deahl. Call 273-7127 or see fellowshipborger.com. Second Fridays Golden Plains Home Health Care, blood pressure and blood sugar screenings, Fritch Sunshine Club, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Parkinson’ Disease Support Group, Perryton Mennonite Church, 2821 S. Ash, Fritch Senior Citizens Club potluck dinner, business meeting, games at noon. Interim Home Health Care, free blood pressure and blood sugar screenings, United Supermarket, 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Fourth Fridays Diabetes Education class, 10 a.m., Golden Plains Community Hospital Board Room. Call 4675718 or 467-5857 for more information. Saturdays Stinnett Clothing Closet, Church of Christ, 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Call 878-2597 for more information. First Saturdays Lake Meredith Harbor Home Owners Assoc., 10 a.m., Club House. Marine Corps League Hawthorne Det. #1349, 9 a.m., 421 E. Broadway, Stinnett. Young adults Christian marriage class, Word of Life Church, 9:45 a.m.Sundays, Wednesdays, Fridays Keep It Simple Narcotics Anonymous, Valley Drive west entrance, Cedar Street, 7:30 p.m. Call 806570-2028 or 857-4038 for more information.
December 2 Friends of the Library are hosting an After the Parade Christmas Party in the Library Club Room. Everyone is invited to have refreshments, enjoy a carol sing-along, take part in a book signing by Jane Agee, author of a pictorial history of Borger, hear a performance of The Night Before Christmas, and visit with Santa’s helper. December 6-7 Altrusa Club of Borger will be hosting a Senior Citizens Bazaar December 6th and 7th at Opportunities Center, 930 Illinois Street in Borger. All goods are hand crafted. Sale hours are 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Friday, and 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Saturday. This is a wonderful opportunity to buy unique, one-of-akind items. All proceeds go to seniors who create the items.
Mondays Prayer for the Nation, First Baptist Church chapel, 100 S. Hedgecoke, Borger. Call 273-5621 or 857-3947 for more information. Borger Football Booster Club, 7 p.m., Field House. Borger Tri-City Al Anon group, First Christian Church, 200 S. Bryan, 6 p.m. Call 806-382-2449 or 806-273-6017 for more information. First Mondays Democratic Party, 7 p.m. Opportunities Center, 930 Illinois. Call 274-2194 for more information.
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Recipe of the Day
Easy Award-Winning Recipes to Make Your Holidays Delightful
Whether needed for an impromptu brunch, a gift-giving occasion or just a snack for the family, delicious baked goods are essential during the holidays. After all, you never know who might stop by. “The holidays are reminiscent of wonderful times with family and friends sharing memorable and delicious holiday meals,” said Linda Carman, Martha White(r) baking expert. “We hope this year’s winning recipes are perfect additions to upcoming holiday celebrations and gatherings.” After initial judging and a nationwide online vote, Joanna C. of Whiteville, Tenn., was named Grand Prize Winner and the Crowd Pleasers Category Winner for her Peanut Butter Cup Icebox Pie. The recipe combines peanut butter, vanilla pudding and whipped cream to deliciously complement a crisp, chocolate crust made with Martha White Chocolate Chocolate Chip Flavored Muffin Mix. The pie is accented with chocolate drizzle and crushed peanut butter cups to create a decadent, holiday dessert. As Grand Prize Winner, Joanna will receive $5,000 and an additional $1,000 as the Crowd Pleasers Category Winner. The Simply 6 Category Winner will receive $1,000 and Runner-Up Winners will receive a Martha White gift basket. - 1 cup Jif Creamy Peanut Butter - 1 (8 ounce) container of whipped topping - 1 cup semisweet chocolate chips - 2 tablespoons light corn syrup - 1/2 cup heavy cream - 8 chocolate peanut butter cups, crushed 1. HEAT oven to 350∞F. In a large bowl, combine muffin mixes and butter until well combined. Press evenly into the bottom and up the sides of a 9-inch pie plate. 2. BAKE 10-12 minutes or until set. Cool completely. 3. In a large bowl, WHISK pudding mix with milk according to package directions until set. 4. BEAT in peanut butter with an electric mixer on medium speed until well combined. Add whipped topping and fold in with a spatula until well combined. 5. POUR over cookie crust. Cover and freeze one hour. 6. In a medium bowl, add chocolate chips and corn syrup. In a small microwave-safe bowl, microwave heavy cream two minutes or until just boiling. 7. POUR over chocolate chips and let stand two minutes. Whisk slowly until fully combined and thickened, and drizzle evenly over top of pie. Garnish with crushed peanut butter cups. 8. COVER and refrigerate 30 minutes and up to overnight. Makes 8 servings Jif is a trademark of The J.M. Smucker Company.
Do YOU have a recipe that you’d like to see featured in our “Recipe of the Day” section? Drop your submissions by the Borger News Herald at 2nd and Main, or e-mail them to Feature@borgernewsherald.com
Peanut Butter Cup Icebox Pie
- 2 (7.4 ounce) packages Martha White(r) Chocolate Chocolate Chip Flavored Muffin Mix - 1/2 cup butter, melted - 1 (3.4 ounce) package instant vanilla pudding mix - 2 cups whole milk
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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2013
Opinion
1783 – American Revolutionary War: The last British troops leave New York City three months after the signing of the Treaty of Paris. 1839 – A cyclone slams India with high winds and a 40 foot storm surge, destroying the port city of Coringa (which has never been completely rebuilt). The storm wave sweeps inland, taking with it 20,000 ships and thousands of people. An estimated 300,000 deaths result from the disaster. 1863 – American Civil War: Battle of Missionary Ridge – At Missionary Ridge in Tennessee, Union forces led by General Ulysses S. Grant break the Siege of Chattanooga by routing Confederate troops under General Braxton Bragg. 1864 – American Civil War: A group of Confederate operatives calling themselves the Confederate Army of Manhattan starts fires in more than 20 locations in an unsuccessful attempt to burn down New York City. 1874 – The United States Greenback Party is established as a political party consisting primarily of farmers affected by the Panic of 1873. 1876 – American Indian Wars: In retaliation for the American defeat at the Battle of the Little Bighorn, United States Army troops sack Chief Dull Knife’s sleeping Cheyenne village at the headwaters of the Powder River. 1918 – Vojvodina, formerly Austro-Hungarian crown land, proclaims its secession from Austria–Hungary to join the Kingdom of Serbia. 1926 – The deadliest November tornado outbreak in U.S. history strikes on Thanksgiving day. 27 twisters of great strength are reported in the Midwest, including the strongest November tornado, an estimated F4, that devastates Heber Springs, Arkansas. There are 51 deaths in Arkansas alone, 76 deaths and over 400 injuries in all. 1936 – In Berlin, Germany and Japan sign the Anti-Comintern Pact, agreeing to consult on measures “to safeguard their common interests” in the case of an unprovoked attack by the Soviet Union against either nation. The pact is renewed on the same day five years later with additional signatories. 1947 – Red Scare: The “Hollywood Ten” are blacklisted by Hollywood movie studios. 1947 – New Zealand ratifies the Statute of Westminster and thus becomes independent of legislative control by the United Kingdom. 1952 – Agatha Christie’s murder-mystery play The Mousetrap opens at the Ambassadors Theatre in London later becoming the longest continuously-running play in history. 1952 – Korean War: After 42 days of fighting, the Battle of Triangle Hill ends as American and South Korean units abandon their attempt to capture the “Iron Triangle”. 1958 – French Sudan gains autonomy as a self-governing member of the French Com-
Borger News -Herald
TODAY IN HISTORY
munity. 1960 – The Mirabal sisters of the Dominican Republic are assassinated. 1963 – President John F. Kennedy is buried at Arlington National Cemetery. 1970 – In Japan, author Yukio Mishima and one compatriot commit ritualistic seppuku after an unsuccessful coup attempt. 1973 – George Papadopoulos, head of the military Regime of the Colonels in Greece, is ousted in a hardliners’ coup led by Brigadier General Dimitrios Ioannidis. 1975 – Suriname gains independence from the Netherlands. 1977 – Former Senator Benigno Aquino, Jr. is found guilty by the Philippine. Military Commission No. 2 and is sentenced to death by firing squad. 1981 – Pope John Paul II appoints Joseph Cardinal Ratzinger Prefect of the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith. 1984 – 36 top musicians gather in a Notting Hill studio and record Band Aid’s “Do They Know It’s Christmas” in order to raise money for famine relief in Ethiopia. 1986 – Iran Contra Affair: US Attorney General Edwin Meese announces that profits from covert weapons sales to Iran were illegally diverted to the anti-communist Contra rebels in Nicaragua. 1986 – The King Fahd Causeway is officially opened in the Persian Gulf. 1987 – Typhoon Nina pummels the Philippines with category 5 winds of 165 mph and a surge that destroys entire villages. At least 1,036 deaths are attributed to the storm. 1992 – The Federal Assembly of Czechoslovakia votes to split the country into the Czech Republic and Slovakia from January 1, 1993. 1996 – An ice storm strikes the central U.S. killing 26 people. A powerful windstorm affects Florida and winds gust over 90 mph, toppling trees and flipping trailers. 1999 – The United Nations establishes the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women to commemorate the murder of three Mirabal Sisters for resistance against the Rafael Trujillo dictatorship in Dominican Republic. 2000 – The 2000 Baku earthquake takes place, Richter magnitude of 7.0, leaving 26 people dead in Baku, Azerbaijan and becoming the strongest earthquake in the region in 158 years. 2008 – Cyclone Nisha strikes northern Sri Lanka, killing 15 people and displacing 90,000 others while dealing the region the highest rainfall in 9 decades. 2009 – Devastating floods, known as the 2009 Saudi Arabian Floods, following freak rains swamp the city of Jeddah, Saudi Arabia during an ongoing Hajj pilgrimage. 3,000 cars are swept away and 122 people perish in the torrents, with 350 others missing.
Breaking News: No End in Sight…
didn’t know you went to UT,” a friend said. “I didn’t—this is simply a good way to declare Chapter XI.”… ***** Lord Byron, a British poet, stoutly supported the importance of truth. He’s remembered for writing, “Without or with offense to friends or foes, I sketch your world exactly as it goes.” Today, some news folks place highest priority on “getting it first.” Most of us settle for news “approximately as it goes.” Yearning, a frequent pastime in retirement, often centers on memories of yesteryear radio —when we listened on purpose. We dared not miss radio programs that would be topics of conversation the next morning on the school bus. Sometimes the volume was purposely kept low, hopeful to avoid parental warnings about “running the battry down.” Yep, for the adults we knew, it was a two-syllabled word…. ***** Before Neilsen Ratings, Arbitrons and other tools measuring media impact, two broadcast news personalities stood out. They spanned some 75 years with daily commentaries that were balanced, accurate, hopeful and carefully prioritized. One was Lowell Thomas— arguably the most versatile media personality in the history of communications. The other who I feel was greatly influenced by Thomas—was the inimitable Paul Harvey. Both were gentle giants, humble by all measures. They had hope in their hearts that spilled out in their words. Rarely did they have “breaking news.” Instead, they began—and ended— newscasts with gentle encouragement. Thomas began newscasts with, “Good evening, everybody,” ending with, “So long, until tomorrow.” With Harvey, it was “Hello, Americans” and “Good day!”… ***** Their humility was obvious and their impact great as their followers quoted them across the US—Thomas largely from the 1930s through the 1970s, Harvey from the 1950s into the 2000s. Both were network regulars, and listeners felt cheated if they happened to miss a broadcast. The humility thing--and their commitment to a healthy work ethic--began early for both men. Thomas washed dishes in a Colorado gold-mining town; Harvey swept the floors of a Tulsa radio station. Both were multi-faceted, worthy of Googling. I revisit their web sites from time to time, if only to re-capture details of Thomas’ on-the-air “bloopers.” When he made ‘em, he led the laughter…. ***** I heard Thomas in the mid1970s at a dinner in Fort Worth. He was the featured speaker. Even at age 85, his personality sparkled, and he was humble beyond belief. I managed to scrunch into his crowded elevator at evening’s end. Someone mentioned how gratified he must have been to be the world’s foremost radio newsman for many years. “I never placed too much stock in that,” Thomas responded. “My newscast came on immediately before “Amos N’ Andy,” and NOBODY was going to be late tuning in for them!”… ***** During part of his career, he was employed by Sunoco; the company purchased network airtime for his broadcast. Later, Thomas himself was a network owner. Harvey was “joined at the hip” with sponsors, too, joking about being happy to “put their money where his mouth is.” Thomas lived to be almost 90, dying in 1981; Harvey was 91 upon his death in 2009. Would that someone pick up their batons and win Americans’ hearts the way they did. Archie Bunker said it well: “Those were the days!”.... ***** Dr. Newbury is a speaker in the Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex. Send inquiries/comments to: newbury@speakerdoc. com.Phone: 817-447-3872. Website: www.speakerdoc. com. Twitter: @donnewbury.
Don Newbury The Idle American Biblical instruction is clear: We are NOT to grow weary in well-doing. Across generations, it’s easier said than done. On life’s landscape today, “bad-doing” holds the upper hand. As to weariness, Americans are bone-tired of “breaking news” barrages. Such openings are common to virtually all electronic newscasts…. ***** “Rocket surgery”—a term coined by a befuddled news guy—isn’t necessary to predict that “breaking news” prepares us for an imposing list of “broken down” topics. Broken are dreams, spirits, hearts, contracts and promises, to name a few. Further, our national debt grimly reminds us that we are “broke” financially. Oh, I left out at least one important topic—broken pocketbooks. They are inevitable results of indebtedness so easily incurred these days at all levels. We’ve learned to say “charge it” far too casually. I am reminded of the man in a bank, his right arm extended, with index and little fingers stiffened upward. “I
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BEETLE BAILEY
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Comics
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2013
5
BLONDIE
CRANKSHAFT
ZITS
HI AND LOIS
FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS THE MENACE
ASTROGRAPH
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a good day to wade through bills, forms and red-tape details about inheritances and insurance matters. You won’t overlook anything because you’re in a serious frame of mind and you’re patient. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Discussions with others will be a bit stiff because people are not forthcoming today. They feel guarded and cautious. Just go with the flow. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You can get a lot done at work today because you have endurance, focus and concentration. You won’t overlook details, and you won’t mind routine tasks. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Discussions with others about the care and education of children will be productive today. This is also a good day for romantic partners to discuss the practical aspects of their relationship. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Make a list of home repairs today, because you’ll find it satisfying to do this. You might not start the list yet, but at least it’s defined. This will give you a warm feeling in your tummy. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Try not to fall into worry mode today, because it’s anti-productive. Instead, use today’s energy to do mental work that requires attention to detail. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22)You feel conservative and cautious when it comes to money today. You don’t want to spend money, but if you do, it will be for practical reasons. That’s for sure. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Be careful today because it’s hard to see the forest for the trees. This means you might get hung up on details and forget the big picture. You also might have to say farewell to someone. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) This is a great day for research. You have the right mindset to plod through boring data and yet keep track of it all. Bravo. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Listen to the advice of someone older or more experienced because this person can benefit you today. In fact, what you learn might cause you to modify your goals for the future. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) People in authority are impressed with how conscientious and reliable you are. Don’t do anything to change their opinion. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) This is an excellent day to study or to finish school papers or a thesis. You have excellent powers of concentration, and you want to tackle serious work.
6
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2013
Sports
Borger News -Herald
Wrestling Pics from Lady Sandie Tournament
*photos taken by Vaden Anderson
Hot Start For FPC Lady Plainsmen
The Lady Plainsmen are off to a great start this year. This weekend FPC defeated Ranger College 65-52 to improve on their record to
7-1. Next game will be on Wednesday December 3rd against New Mexico Junior College
Romo leads Cowboys to 24-21 win over Giants
crucial third-down throws, back into position. They had EAST RUTHERFORD, on the winning drive that a home game. I could tell N.J. (AP) — This one covered the final 4:45. It by their words leading up to wasn’t a Giants-sized gift. came right after New York it that they were confident. Tony Romo and the embat- (4-7) tied the game on a That’s what makes the game tled Dallas Cowboys took 4-yard touchdown pass great. It was a big buildup, this pivotal game and all from Eli Manning to Louis but we understood that the but buried New York’s slim Murphy Jr., and a 2-point game was going to be played hopes of making the play- conversion run by Andre on Sunday.” Romo said his only off. Brown, who rushed for 127 thoughts on the final drive Romo threw two touch- yards. down passes and led a Wide receiver Dez Bry- were scoring. “You’ve got to go get 14-play drive that set up ant, who kept the drive alive Dan Bailey’s 35-yard field with a 19-yard catch on a field goal or touchdown goal on the final play as third-and-7 from the Dal- and win the game,” he said. the Cowboys won 24-21 las 23, said Romo had one “You either feel comfortSunday, ending the Giants’ message entering the final able in those situations or  you don’t. I’ve been in that four-game winning streak huddle.  433 East Las Colinas Blvd., Ste. 1130  denying them a place in “We’re about to do down situation the past three or and  Irving, TX 75039 there and score this touch- four weeks. You just have to NFL history. “I thought it was972.556.1000 a great down and win,” Bryant re- go out and do it.” Romo did it, and it left drive,” coach Jason www.footballfoundation.org Garrett called Romo saying. said after the Cowboys (6-5) It was about the only the Giants wondering about moved into a first-place tie mistake Romo made in the what they gave away in two with idle Philadelphia in the closing minutes. However, a losses to Dallas. “This is tough,” said deNFC East with five games field goal was just as good. left. “That’s really when “Everyone understood fensive end Mathias Kiwanyou separate yourself as a how important the game was uka, whose roughing the quarterback, as an offensive for both teams,” said Romo, passer penalty set up one of team, as a team in general.” who finished 23 of 38 for Romo’s TD passes to Jason Romo was 6 of 9 passing 250 yards. “They won four Witten. “This is the NFL for 67 yards, including two in a row to put themselves and all the teams are pretty 
BOWL CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES STANDINGS


%

True to form, New brought New York within York tried another come- 21-13. back after falling behind The Giants handed the 21-6 in the third quarter. Cowboys the season opener, evenly matched. Obviously But Romo took it from committing six turnovers we have our work cut out, the Giants on the final drive in a 36-31 loss. New York but until we are mathemati- that started at the Dallas 20 continued its charity in the cally eliminated, we’re not on a cold and blustery day. rematch. going to pull off the gas at He hit Bryant on the third Cruz caught a pass near all.” play of the drive to keep it midfield and had the ball Eleven of the 16 teams in alive and added throws of stripped by Orlando Scanthe NFC have better records 17 yards to Miles Austin drick. Heath picked it up than the Giants, so their and 13 to Cole Beasley, the and had a clear-path to the chances of making the post- latter on third-and-10 from end zone. The fumble return season are dim. the New York 28. started a run of four straight “Something had to hapWith the wind howl- scores. pen for us to get the ball ing, a long field goal would NOTES: Manning finback again,” coach F Tom have been tough. Instead,: November ished 16 of 3024, for 174 yards. OR IMMEDIATE RELEASE 2013 Coughlin said. that play gave Dallas a first ... Murphy’s catch was his ONTACTS: Romo hit Witten onC TDs down at the 15 and Bailey second of the season. ... Associate Commissioner, The Big had East Con of 20 and 2 yards, and John Dal- Paquette, converted after Romo took Dallas S Barry Church las got a defensive touchMatthew Sign, Operating National a couple of Chief kneel-downs. a Officer, game-high The 13 tackles. ... Footb down on a 50-yard fumble The Giants’ tying drive Giants DT Cullen Jenkins return by Jeff Heath. was kept alive by a 22-yard had two of New York’s four The Giants, seeking to pass from Manning to Vic- sacks. He had a half-sack become the second NFL tor Cruz on third-and-8 from in the first 10 games. ... Giteam to win five straight the Dallas 27. Before that, ants WR Hakeem Nicks did after losing the first six, the Cowboys seemingly not play because of an abrallied over the past month took control with a 65-yard dominal injury. ... Giants C to get into position to chal- drive Romo capped with his Jim Cordle left early in the lenge for a playoff spot. second touchdown pass to second quarter with a knee They knew this was a must- Witten. The drive continued injury. ... Dallas CB Morwin game because they had because of Kiwanuka’s pen- ris Claiborne and PR-KR lost to Dallas in the season alty. Dwayne Harris both left opener after turning over the Manning’s 27-yard pass with hamstring injuries. ball six times. to tight end Brandon Myers


Points
BCS Previous Average Week Rank Points
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25.
.9881 .9697 .9200 .8236 .8077 .7726 .7615 .6665 .6456 .6101 .5780 .5052 .4950 .4620 .4448 .4124 .3737 .3380 .3364 .2522 .2243 .1921 Southern California (9-3) .1779 .0885 Duke (9-2) .0674 Notre Dame (8-3)
Alabama (11-0) Florida State (11-0) Ohio State (11-0) Auburn (10-1) Missouri (10-1) Clemson (10-1) Oklahoma State (10-1) Stanford (9-2) Baylor (9-1) South Carolina (9-2) Michigan State (10-1) Arizona State (9-2) Oregon (9-2) Northern Illinois (11-0) Wisconsin (9-2) Fresno State (10-0) LSU (8-3) Oklahoma (9-2) Central Florida (9-1) Louisville (10-1) Texas A&M (8-3) UCLA (8-3)
1 2 3 6 8 7 10 9 4 11 13 17 5 16 19 15 22 20 18 21 12 14 23 NR NR
1 2 3 5 6 4 7 8 9 10 11 16 12 17 15 13 14 19 20 18 21 22 23 24 25
.9961 2595 .9981 1 1544 2 .9600 2494 .9592 2 1488 1 .9213 2389 .9188 3 1428 3 .8181 2139 .8227 5 1268 4 MONDAY, November 25th .8112 .8019 2109 6 1243 5 West Texas Basketball vs Spearman .8316 FPC Mens.8262 Basketball @ SWCID 2148 4 1289 10 TUESDAY,.7742 November 26th 7 .7903 2013 1225 8 Borger Basketball vs Canadian Fritch Basketball vs Claude .6765 .6329 1759 10 981 9 West Texas @ Hedley .6510 1679 .6458 8 1009 11 WEDNESDAY, November 27th .6471 1620 .6231 9 1003 12 .6206 1595 .6135 11 962 14 .3754 .3703 976 18 574 6 THURSDAY, November 28th .5013 1284 .4938 12 777 15 .3600 .2961 936 20 459 7 .4265 1035 661 13 FRIDAY,.3981 November 29th 14 FPC Mens Basketball @ 13 Hutchinson 687 Thanksgiving .4432 Classic .4638 1206 17 .4168 1155 .4442 15 646 19 SATURDAY, November 30th .3292 .3748 856 17 581 18 FPC Mens Basketball @ Hutchinson Thanksgiving Classic .3288 .3303 855 19 512 16 .3577 .3890 930 16 603 27 .2685 .2645 698 21 Go 410 23 Bulldogs!! .1504 .1658 391 22 257 19 BROUGHT TO YOU BY: .1481 .1355 M.D. 385 23 W. H. 210 21 HANK LANDERS, Orthopedic Surgery & Sports Medicine .1146 .1310 298 24 203 26 600 S. Cedar, Ste. 400 .0212 .0110 55 26 Borger 17 22
SPORTS
THE WEEK AHEAD Rank Points % IN
Avg. Comp. Rank
97 99 92 83 81 66 72 69 64 56 50 77 49 73 51 33 26 31 35 1 14 26 25 2 17
POLL EXPLANATION & ABOUT THE BCS:
Borger News -Herald
Community
Heeler mix Mini Dachshund Shih Tzu Rottwieler Dachshund Mix Breed Terrier/Dash Female Female Female Female - spayed Female Male - neutered Female
The Borger Area Circle of Friends would like to thank the community for a very successful “Denim & Pearls” Fundraising Party Saturday, November 16th at the Borger Country Club. Net proceeds from the fundraiser will exceed $10,500! The fundraiser cocktail party featured music by Alphabet Soup Entertainment, a live auction led by Auctioneer Phil Williams and a silent auction. The Circle of Friends would like to especially thank the following sponsors, hosts and auction/in kind donors who helped to make this year’s fundraiser a huge success. Sponsors: DISCO, Inc., Morton lumber/ ACE Hardware, Dwight & Karen Rice,   Tim & Lynn Cooper, Matt & Diedre Hood, Jesse & Kathy Shuffield, Phil & Vickie Williams, and Kiwanis Club of Borger. Hosts: Joe & Tanya
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2013
Pets Available for Adoption
82113-4 111913-1 111913-2 111913-3 111913-4 111913-5 111913-6
Borger Area Circle of Friends offers thanks to the community
Brewster, Art & Karla Bybee, Cindy Cornelius, Dr. & Mrs. Hugh Goldston, Shad & Shaynna Goldston, Roger & Valerie Holmes, Frank & Ronna Hopson, Julia Kasch, Glen & Denise Klotz, John & Paula LaCour, Leonard & Barbara Opdenhoff, Paul & Cathy Thorvaldsen and Rex Young Allstate Agency. Auction Donors: Graham Bros. Jewelers, Warrior Art by Nester Hernandez, K & L Pro Shop, ACE Hardware, Absolute Touch Salon, Moonstruck Design, Scentsy by Maggie Pena, Black Rock Powder Co., Barone Liquor, Sarah’s Health Foods, Paisley Nail Salon, Holmes Pharmacy and United Markets. In-Kind Contributors: Budweiser Distributing,Inc., Borger Country Club, Borger News Herald, Graphic Design by Tanya Brewster, H&H Printing, and Phil
7
Williams, Auctioneer. The Circle of Friends is a non-profit organization dedicated to helping cancer patients and their families in times of need. Through its affiliation with Harrington Cancer Center, the Circle of Friends develops and implements fund raising activities to provide financial assistance and patient care and support programs for those affected by cancer in the Texas Panhandle, including patients from Borger, Fritch and Stinnett. The Circle of Friends also works with Harrington Cancer Center to provide cancer educational opportunities for people throughout the region. Please contact Denise Klotz at 395-3468 or email: denisemurray62@ gmail.com for more information about Circle of Friends.
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Cornyn Introduces Bill to Combat Sex Trafficking
WASHINGTON, D.C. – U.S. Senator John Cornyn (RTX) joined colleagues in the Senate and House of Representatives today in introducing the Justice for Victims of Trafficking Act. The Justice for Victims of Trafficking Act would boost support for and protection of victims of human trafficking by increasing law enforcement resources, enhancing victims’ services and increasing penalties in an effort to combat child sex trafficking, child pornography, sexual exploitation and human trafficking. “Twenty-five percent of the victims of domestic human trafficking crimes are located in Texas. Everyone here today recognizes the atrocity of human trafficking, and we’ve united across party lines and in bicameral fashion, as you can tell, to take a firm stand against it.” The bill is co-sponsored by Senators Marco Rubio (R-FL), Mark Kirk (R-IL), Ron Wyden (D-OR), Amy Klobuchar (DMN) and Representatives Ted Poe (R-TX), Carolyn Maloney (D-NY), and Rick Nolan (DMN) Kay Granger (R-TX) and Candice Miller (R-MI). Senator Cornyn serves on the Finance and Judiciary Committees. He serves as the top Republican on the Judiciary Committee’s Immigration, Refugees and Border Security subcommittee. He served previously as Texas Attorney General, Texas Supreme Court Justice, and Bexar County District Judge.
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Correctional Officer Indicted for Accepting Bribes
ABILENE, Texas — Matthew Castaneda, 23, of Big Spring, Texas, was arrested yesterday on a federal indictment, returned by a grand jury last week and unsealed today, charging him with one count of bribery of public officials. Castaneda made his initial appearance in federal court today before U.S. Magistrate Judge E. Scott Frost, and entered a not guilty plea to the charge. He was released on his own recognizance. Today’s announcement was made by U.S. Attorney Sarah R. Saldaña of the Northern District of Texas. The indictment alleges that from September 14, 2013, to approximately December 13, 2012, Castaneda, who at the time was employed as a Correctional Officer at the Big Spring Correctional Center, brought contraband to an inmate, in the form of cell phones, in exchange for money from that inmate. An indictment is an accusation by a federal grand jury, and a defendant is entitled to the presumption of innocence unless proven guilty. If convicted, however, Castaneda faces a maximum statutory penalty of 15 years in federal prison and a $250,000 fine. The investigation was conducted by the Department of Justice Office of the Inspector General. Assistant U.S. Attorney Paulina Jacobo is in charge of the prosecution.
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To place your ad here call Jaimee at 273-5611
HUNTING LEASE 340 APART. RENTALS CENTRAL STATION APARTMENTS. REC Call For new Rates! (806)273-5557 090 HELP WANTED SPECIAL 420 OTHER CITIES PROP. 610 BROWN IN Stinnett. Starter home in good shape. 2bdrm/1bath. Carpet throughout, except in 1 bedroom and kitchen. 1,000sqft. 6ft wooden fence. Paved Street, Curbed, Gutter. On 3 Lots. 8 blocks from school! Call (806)886-1150
Hunting Lease
Herring Ranch near Stinnett/Dumas, Tx.

Available at
DALHART, TEXAS
OPERATIONS TECHNICIANS
We’re looking for qualified individuals interested in joining our Cargill Sweet Bran team as Operations Technicians. Starting hourly pay of $15.98/hour with increase to $16.48/hour after 3 months of hire and $17.50/hour after one year of service and successful completion of the Skill Block Training Program. We also offer competitive benefits package, including: health, dental, and life insurance; 401K; long-term disability; pension plan; tuition reimbursement; 11 paid holidays and paid vacation. Advancement opportunities available! Required to work 12-hour rotating shift including overtime, weekends and holidays; ability to read, write and speak in English; earned a high school diploma or GED. Successful applicant required to pass a company-paid medical exam including drug/alcohol screen, reference and criminal background checks.
Direct care of persons with Intellectual Disabilities in a day habilitation setting.
More Jobs @ www.texaspanhandlecenters.org Apply at www.texaspanhandlecenters.org/employment or at Texas Panhandle Centers @ 901 Wallace Blvd, ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������� ����������������������������� An Equal Opportunity Employer. Drug Free & Tobacco �������������������������������������������������������
ASCI Borger Therapist Tech I $9.07/hr
For more information
320 HOUSES FOR RENT 2 BR, CONTRACTOR RATES. Furnished. Bills Paid. (806)857-1296, or (806)857-2436 2BDRM/1BATH W/GARAGE. APPLIANCESFURNISHED. C/H/A. Reference Required. No Pets. (806)273-9000 3BDRM/1.75BATH. GARAGE. $600/MONTH $400/DEPOSIT. Call (806)274-9236 leave Message. FOR RENT 3BR 2BATH office 1017 Meredith 665-4595 Trustar RE
Call 806.373.3921
Large 1 Bdrm Apartment. Stove, refrigerator, AC & Some furniture. Lighted off-street parking. Nice quiet neighborhood. $475, includes utilities. (806) 273-3343
THE BORGER NEWSHERALD SUGGESTS that its readers take caution when calling an area code beginning with 809 or a prefix of 011. These are international toll numbers and you will be charged international long distance rates. For more information and assistance regarding the investigation of work at home opportunities and job lists contact the Better Business Bureau of South Texas, 609 S International Blvd., Weslaco, TX 78596. (210) 968-3678.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the federal fair housing act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, handicap, family status, sex or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.
FSBO!
Double Wide, 4 bdrm, 2 bath, 2 car carport, cellar, on 2 extra lots, comes w/2 extra lots, 20x25 shop in backyard. 1,600 sq. ft. $60,000. Call (806)274-1949
470 TRUCKS/TRAILERS
HOW TO APPLY: You must attend one of our Application/Information
sessions. The sessions will be held on the following dates:
Tuesday, December 3rd at 6:00pm Thursday, December 5th at 6:00pm Friday, December 6th at 1:00pm
Applications only available at the sessions which will last about 2 hours. Bring a photo id.
Help Wanted Part-Time
Apply At
To reserve a seat in one of the sessions please email your First and Last Name, Phone number, and the session you want to attend to Blair_HR_Corn_Milling@Cargill.com. We will email you back a confirmation and the location of your session in Dalhart.
For more information, call 1-800-215-7868, ext. 1617
Mature part-time Nursery Worker needed. Please call Lynn at 683-7929
NEXGEN PAVING HIRING LABOR & CLASS-A CDL DRIVER CALL 806-935-4866
2 Bedroom, 1 Bath, Texas St. Apartments In Borger! Available Now! 806-341-7170
TELEPHONE/TV
1113 Spruce St. Borger Call (806)395-0823 490 AUTO SALES
MUST SEE! NEW, 8X5 ft. Trailer. New Jack, Wooden Floor, Drive on Tailgate. Cost over $900.00. Selling for $750.00 FIRM!
Executive Garden Home
3 bdrm., 2 bath, 2,120 sq. ft. w/garage. 806-886-1943
$1,450/Month
BETTER TOGETHER
www.cargill.com/careers
DOUG BOYD MOTOR CO.
NO CREDIT CHECK!
HELP WANTED?
Call Rebecca in Circulation or Jaimee in Classifieds at (806) 273-5611 to place your ad!
TELEPHONE AND CAT. 5 wiring and repair, workdone, 40+ years experience, telephone installation and repair call (806)2743100
Hwy. 70 at 60 Pampa, Tx 806-669-6062

001 Legals 005 Public Notice 009 RV Parks 010 Special 015 Auctions 020 Garage Sale 040 Personals 050 Lost & Found 070 Business Solutions 090 Help Wanted 110 Work Wanted 120 Child Care 130 Educational 140 Antiques 150 Home Furnishings 190 Livestock & Supplies 200 Pets & Supplies 230 Miscellaneous For Sale 250 Boats & Supplies 280 Motorcycles & Bicycles 290 Miscellaneous Wanted 300 Want to Rent 310 Rooms For Rent 320 Houses For Rent 321 Houses For Lease 330 Mobile Home Rentals 340 Apartment Rentals 380 Miscellaneous Rentals 390 Business Opportunities 410 City Property For Sale 420 Other Cities Property 470 Pickups,Trucks, Trailers 480 Recreational Vehicles 490 Automotive Sales 500 Mobile Home Sales 525 Appliance Repair 750 Firewood 800 Lawn Care 875 Telephone/TV 890 Tree Service 895 Used Cars/Trucks
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 3 Months - $24 6 Months - $45 12 Months - $90
See entire stock of vehicles at www.dougboydmotors.com
PUBLIC NOTICE
BUY HERE! PAY HERE!

OVER 150 Vehicles In Stock!
HOUSE FOR RENT?
DOUBLE IT UP!
When you subscribe to the Borger News-Herald as a NEW SUBSCRIBER for 3 months or more, get a 15 word CLASSIFIED AD for 3 days at the 10 word rate!
CAR FOR SALE?
SENIOR RATES: 3 Months - $19.50 6 Months - $39 12 Months - $78
Regular 15 word Classified (usually $21.50 for 3 days) is only $18!
To order your subscription and place your classified ad call 806-273-5611 (Once your subscription is purchased, you may place your prepaid classified ad at any time within 6 months from date of purchase. Please retain receipt and present at time of ad placement to receive your discount.)
207 N. Main St. Borger, TX 79007 806-273-5611 classifieds@borgernewsherald.com
LOOKING TO HIRE?
Let us help you attract potential employees! Place a help wanted ad in our classifieds.
806-273-5611
borgernewsherald.com
Call Jaimee in classifieds
Santa Search 2013 Santa Claus Is Coming To Town!
1501 S. Main • Borger
ATTENTION HUTChINSON COUNTY ShOPPERS! Santa will be hiding in one of the stores advertising on this page from Monday, October 28 through Friday, December 20. He will be in a different store each week. It’s your challenge to find him and bring him to the Borger News-Herald to claim your $20 GIfT CERTIfICaTE to any of our Santa Search Merchants! Stop in at each store and look carefully for Santa and, while you’re there, stock up on Christmas items! Santa Bucks expires January 31, 2014.
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1303 W. Wilson Borger, TX 79007 806-274-9444
1329 N. Hobart Pampa, TX 79065 806-669-1551
Borger-Childress-Dalhart-Dumas-Elk City, OK-Haskell Mineral Wells-Pampa-Perryton-Shamrock-Vernon-Weatherford
Having A Holiday Party?
Give Us a call at 806-274-9999 to book yours today!
Morton Lumber Co. 700 S. Cedar • 273-6261
806-275-9019 1325 W. Wilson • Borger, TX
Buy 3 Get 1 Free
Personal Training Sessions
Give The Gift Of Health
Mon.-Fri: AM & PM Classes Variety of Workouts
Fre e A s s e s s m e n t & Nutrition Course
24 HOUR ACCESS
borgertx@anytimefitness.com
1501 S. Main Borger
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