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Weekend February 1 & 2, 2014

Unpublished

February 3, 2014

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Gary Schneck, CFP
Financial Advisor 905 N. Cedar Borger, Texas 79007 806-274-7301
Scott Mills, AAMS®
Financial Advisor 421 N. Deahl Borger, Texas 79007 806-274-5475
Beverly Creacy, AAMS®
811 S. Cedar Borger, Texas 79007 806-274-2733
Financial Advisor
Brock Sherwood
Financial Advisor
1318 W. Wilson Borger, Texas 79007 806-273-2634
Borger News-Herald
Moving forward while remembering the past...Serving Hutchinson County since 1926
Vol. 89, No. 28, 14 Pages
Weekend, February 1-2, 2014
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Adventurer crossing nation passes through Hutchinson County
apart. Russian border troops detained Bushby for entering the country through an incorrect entry point. It was not until a full two months later that a Russian court allowed his expedition to continue. Bushby made it as far as Bilibino before more troubles complicated his travels. His visa only allowed him to be in Russia for 90 out of every 180 days, which greatly slowed his progress. Then, the 2008 economic crisis caused several of Bushby’s sponsors to abandon him, from which it took a two full years to recover. By spring of 2011, he was back and ready to continue on. Bushby successfully completed the 2011 leg of his journey, but in April of 2012, his request for a visa was denied by the Russian government. Then, in March of 2013, he was banned from entering Russia entirely for the following 5 years. Though the Goliath Expedition has been put on hold, Mr. Bushby is still
of local news, weather, sports, and other fun and interesting events around Hutchinson County at
www.BorgerNewsHerald.com
Adventurer and documentarian Karl Bushby. Photo by Nathan Blankenship
Stay informed
Dr. Robertson, DDS 101 N McGee St Borger, TX 79007 (806) 274-2285
Nathan Blankenship Bushby began his journey (known as the Goliath ExFeature Reporter feature@borgernewsherald.com pedition) from Punta Are44-year old Karl Bushby nas, Chile, with the intenis a man with a seemingly tion of becoming the first simple goal: to get home. person to walk an entirely The catch? He’s walking unbroken path around the an unbroken path across the world. The beginning leg of his world to get there. On November 1, 1998, travels, which took 7 years
to complete, saw him walk from the southern-most point of South America up through the eastern areas of Central and North America to Alaska. Once there, Bushby crossed a frozen section of the Bering Strait into Russia, where the journey began to appear to fall
walking. And that is what brings Karl Bushby to Stinnett, Texas. Beginning in Los Angeles, CA, Bushby set out to conquer “The 3000”: a journey across the heart of America, ending at the Russian Embassy in Washington D.C., where he will petition the Russian government to grant him a visa so that he may complete his original quest. “The 3000” brought Bushby through Clayton, NM to Dalhart, on to Dumas, and then to Stinnett, where he finally arrived Friday afternoon. Along his journey, he relies on only himself, his travel pack (nicknamed “The Beast), and the kindness of those who follow his adventure to help him to his next destination. Bushby’s route will take him next through Borger, and then on to Pampa, Wheeler, Shamrock, and Oklahoma City. You can track Karl Bushby’s every move at http://www.bushby3000.com, and follow him at @bushby3000 on Twitter.
iPad labs purchased for all Borger ISD campuses
Brysen Barker Peggy Harris Guest Contributor
Last month, students in grades Pre-K through 12 were treated to something new in Borger: iPads in the classrooms. Mobile carts were purchased to house 25 notebooks, which can be easily transported to the classrooms. All teachers in the district have access to the mobile lab through a checkout system in place at their respective school. Apps are easily and simultaneously downloaded through a central Mac computer located on each campus. This enables the apps to be selected based on the students’ needs. This mobile technology is being used for instruction, supplemental support, and intervention. Middle School social studies teacher Jenny Mitchell recently used them as stations in her 6th grade classroom. The students used QR codes to scan and read articles and research holidays celebrated around the world. For her 8th grade classes, QR codes were scanned and students located information on Thomas Jefferson. The iPads were a source students used to launch their writing, creating fictional journal entries and stories about a teenager living in the time period. Mrs. Mitchell has this to say about the iPads in the classroom: “The kids are always engaged during the iPad lessons, and they love having their own iPad to do the assignments.” This technology is accommodating for all content levels. Amy Kotara, a high school English teacher, recently conducted a Webquest on the iPads before completing a non-fiction reading passage. Her students visited interactive sites on Nome , Alaska and the Iditarod sled race. All of this information tied into an article they read, and in turn, led to a writing assignment. “I thought it was awesome that the students were able to see that they could use technology as a jumping off point for learning and how they turned that into an assignment that involved much deeper thinking,” said Kotara. Students are just as enthusiastic about the classroom iPads. Words like “exciting” and “more focused” have been used describing their classroom experiences. With the successful implementation of the notebooks,
there is hope that more will be added in the future.
Index
Obituaries Comm. Calendar Opinion Comics Community Community Service Directory Classifieds Sports Sports Business Menus 2A 3A 4A 5A 6A 7A 8A 9A 1B 2B 3B 4B
Pictured: Carlos Beltran and Evelyn Leyva
Your Local Weather
“I travel not to go anywhere, but to go. I travel for travel’s sake. The great affair is to move.”
- Robert Louis Stevenson
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Cloudy skies early will become partly cloudy later in the day.
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Morning snow showers. Highs in the upper 20s and lows in the low 20s.
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©2009 American Profile Hometown Content Service
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WEEKEND, FEBRUARY 1-2, 2014
Borger News -Herald
No obituaries were submitted for today’s edition of the Borger News-Herald
In our January 31st edition, we erroneously printed a false Help Wanted advertisement in our Classifieds section. The listing was for various head coach positions at Plemons-Stinnett-Phillips C.I.S.D., as well as the position of Athletic Director. These positions are not available; the advertisement was placed by an unauthorized party, presumably as a prank. We must apologize pro-
A Note to Our Readers...
fusely to the community for allowing this misinformation to be printed in our paper. We here at the NewsHerald strive to provide the people of Borger and the surrounding areas with reliable, timely information on the goings-on in our community, and it pains us when things like this slip through the cracks. Our most sincere apologies go out to the staff and students of P.S.P.-C.I.S.D.,
and to all of our readers. We ask for your understanding in this matter - it was our responsibility, our mistake, and we can only assure you that our review process will be much more thorough in the future. Thank you for your time. - Nathan Blankenship, Feature Reporter
The Borger News-Herald is proud to present
$
20
a r t x e y a d y! s ’ a e n D o e s ’ m e o n s i t e n Mak this Vale l a i c e sp
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 NewsHerald, want to recognize
The Heroes of Hutchinson countY
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.
wants to extend our heart felt thanks to each of you who were so kind in expressing your love to us during our time of sudden loss. Your acts of kindness means so much and we thank you for your continued prayers as we are coping day to day without our loving wife, mother, friend and co-worker. A special thank you to the Amarillo Cataract & Eye Surgery Center, Panhandle Eye Group.
Sidney Kaye Phillips
The Family of
Love Lines will be printed in the Friday, February 14, 2014 issue of The Borger News-Herald for only $20. Your Love Line will include one photo and up to 5 lines of text. Plus, everyone who places a Love Line will be entered to win a dozen roses from Kristi’s Flowers!! Come by 207 N. Main St. in Borger or e-mail to advertising@borgernewsherald.com
Local Weather
From StormSearch 7 meteorologist Brian James
We’ve got a cold & cloudy weekend on tap… a good weekend to stay indoors and watch some football! We may have some light snow around on Sunday with an inch of accumulation, but not much more than that. Highs will be in the lower 30s both days, so bundle up!
Love, Sam Smith, Carly Phillips and Jesse and Sarah Wohlford
Headlines from the 1940’s Decade
Headlines from the 1940’s Decade Book NOW ON SALE - $15.00
Happy 3rd Birthday Kaylynn!
Come in and get your copy today!
The Borger News-Herald 207 N. Main Borger, Tx 79007
Love You, Mommy
Borger News -Herald
WEEKEND, FEBRUARY 1-2, 2014
COMMUNITY CALENDAR
February 6 Hutchinson County Republican Women proudly announce a candidates forum for those choosing to run for public office both local and statewide. This event will begin at 6 pm at the Frank Phillips College auditorium located in the cafeteria building. This will be an excellent opportunity to meet and listen to the candidates, get aquainted with their views, and look ahead to the future of our county and state. February 8 Rushing Wind Emmaus will meet at 6 p.m. in the Waka Christian Center. Please bring a dish for the potluck supper. Sponsor training will be available followed by a praise and worship service. Friends and families are welcome, and a nursery will be provided. February 14 The Red Hat Mamas will meet at 11:00 at the Plaza Restaurant. All ladies are invited to attend. Those aged 50 and more are invited to wear red hats. Those who are younger wear pink hats.The food and fellowship are great . There are no rules or regulations to follow--just have fun. February 28 Laurie McAfee from the Area Agency on Aging in Amarillo will be presenting an educational seminar on Medicare Fraud and Abuse. 10 a.m., GPCH Board Room
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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.
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. First & Third Tuesdays Stinnett Golden Spread Grandmothers’ Club, Stinnett Senior Citizen Building, 6:30 p.m. Call 878-2960 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. VFW Post #1789 meets at the VFW Hall at 7:30 p.m. 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 6659700 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. American Legion Post 0671 meets at 7:30 pm at the American Legion post next to the Aluminum Dome 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 packets for $7. First Thursdays Hutchinson County Republican Women, noon, FPC Gallery Room 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. Second Thursdays 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
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. 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.
Weekly Meetings
Mondays Prayer for the Nation, First Baptist Church chapel, 100 S. Hedgecoke, Borger. Call 273-5621 or 857-3947 for more information.
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The Place for the Beautiful Face
Recipe of the Day
Enjoy a classic diner dessert at home
Perhaps no dessert dish is as beloved as the banana split. And as any good banana split afficionado knows, diners often make a great banana split with fudge sauce. For those who want to bring their favorite dessert out of the diner and into their own kitchens, it’s not as hard as it sounds, and you won’t have to worry about ice cream melting in the car. Dessert lovers who enjoy making their own banana splits should consider the following recipe for “Banana Splits With Hot Fudge Sauce” from Jennifer Joyce’s “Diner” (Ryland, Peters & Small), a comforting collection of recipes from the roadside diner. - 3/4 cup heavy cream - 2 tablespoons butter - 1/4 cup light corn syrup - 1 teaspoon pure vanilla extract - 1/2 cup sugar - Whipped cream - 1 cup heavy cream - 1 tablespoon superfine sugar - 1 teaspoon pure vanilla extract To make the hot fudge sauce, put the chocolate, cream and butter in a medium saucepan. When melted, add light corn syrup, tvanilla extract and sugar, stirring constantly over medium heat. When nearly boiling, turn the heat down to low and simmer for 15 minutes without stirring. Let cool for 5 minutes beBanana Splits With Hot Fudge fore using. To make the whipped cream, Sauce beat the heavy cream with the sugar and vanilla, and set aside. Peel the Serves 4 bananas and cut in half lengthwise. Take the dessert dishes and along - 4 small bananas - 4 scoops each of strawberry, the sides of each one, put 2 banana halves. Put one scoop of each flavanilla and chocolate ice cream vor of ice cream between the ba- 4 maraschino cherries - 1/2 cup chopped, toasted pe- nanas. Top with one spoonful of the whipped cream, a sprinkling of cans pecans and a cherry on top. Serve with a small pitcher of the hot fudge Hot fudge sauce sauce to pour over. - 3 ounces semisweet chocolate, chopped
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
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WEEKEND, FEBRUARY 1-2, 2014
Opinion
506 – Alaric II, eighth king of the Visigoths promulgates the Breviary of Alaric (Breviarium Alaricianum or Lex Romana Visigothorum), a collection of “Roman law”. 865 – The Battle of the Morcuera took place in the context of the Spanish Reconquista. The battle took place at Hoz de la Morcuera near Miranda de Ebro. The battle pitted the Christian forces of Castile and Asturias under Rodrigo of Castile against the forces of the Emirate of Cordoba under Muhammad I of Córdoba resulting in a decisive Cordoban victory. 962 – Translatio imperii: Pope John XII crowns Otto I, Holy Roman Emperor, the first Holy Roman Emperor in nearly 40 years. 1032 – Conrad II, Holy Roman Emperor becomes King of Burgundy. 1207 – Terra Mariana, comprising present-day Estonia and Latvia, is established. 1461 – Wars of the Roses: The Battle of Mortimer’s Cross is fought in Herefordshire, England. 1536 – Spaniard Pedro de Mendoza founds Buenos Aires, Argentina. 1542 – Portuguese forces under Christovão da Gama capture a Muslim-occupied hill fort in northern Ethiopia in the Battle of Baçente. 1653 – New Amsterdam (later renamed The City of New York) is incorporated. 1709 – Alexander Selkirk is rescued after being shipwrecked on a desert island, inspiring the book Robinson Crusoe by Daniel Defoe. 1848 – Mexican–American War: The Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo is signed. 1848 – California Gold Rush: The first ship with Chinese immigrants arrives in San Francisco. 1868 – Pro-Imperial forces captured Osaka Castle from the Tokugawa shogunate and burned it to the ground. 1876 – The National League of Professional Baseball Clubs of Major League Baseball is formed. 1887 – In Punxsutawney, Pennsylvania the first Groundhog Day is observed. 1899 – The Australian Premiers’ Conference held in Melbourne decides to locate Australia’s capital city, Canberra, between Sydney and Melbourne. 1901 – Funeral of Queen Victoria. 1913 – Grand Central Terminal is opened in New York City. 1920 – The Tartu Peace Treaty is signed between Estonia and Russia. 1920 – France occupies Memel. 1922 – Ulysses by James Joyce is published.
Borger News -Herald
TODAY IN HISTORY
The Unplanned Pause
vious fact that she is adored by her family. Our time was a treasure of the heart, priceless. After sharing the absolute best French toast in the country (eat your heart out IHOP) we drove to Little Rock to have lunch with our most promising young cousins. Drew will take the Bar exam in February, and younger Christa, is studying oncology radiological therapy. Both are brilliant, beautiful young people. The fried catfish lunch they bought us was delicious. But the fact that they even wanted to spend time with someone our age was delightful. It was ‘bugger dark’ when we reached Buster and Jane’s house in Louisiana. My brother and his sweet little wife are like a warm blanket in winter. The house rang with laughter and hearts bathed in gratitude just being together again. Saturday, Ted, Buster, and I drove to Jena to visit Mom who is in a nursing home there. Jane had to work. January 25 is the date Mom has celebrated as her birthday until she registered for Medicare. Only then did she learn that her birth certificate listed her date of birth as the 27th of the month. The visit was positively exhausting. Mom is not a happy camper and neither is anyone else that is around her. I wanted to dance in the parking lot when we finally drove away. But we are slow learners. We went back on Monday, her actual 93rd birthday. We found Mom sitting at a table with another resident. We shared chocolate cake and coffee with the two of them and it was the sweetest time ever. Both visits we did music and that is often therapeutic. We drove away with grateful hearts that our time had been peaceful and memory to cherish. We reached New Orleans about 7:30 p.m. Monday night just before the winter
Jody Wilson Jody’s Journal Last Thursday we packed the car, kissed our astounding Papa goodbye, and began the trip we had been planning for some time. That night, in Russellville, Arkansas, we hugged our cousins, Bryan, Deborah, and son, Ethan, hello, sat down to a beautiful, tasty dinner topped off with strawberry cake. Ethan is now king of the house since his older siblings are off to college. Our ninety-five year old Aunt Helen joined us after dinner. We are always amazed at how beautiful she is. It must be the generous heart of love that beats within her frail frame and the ob-
blast hit this southern city. A bitterly cold canopy of ice and snow stretched across the north and south shore. Interstate 10 and many other roadways and bridges were closed, government offices, schools, many businesses closed for two days. Ted and I went up to the roof garden area to look over the city. It was iced over like a skating rink and the wind cut through us like a knife. So far we have done very few of the things we planned for but have enjoyed all the things we hoped for... We have read, watched old movies, slept until after 8:00 o’clock. We have spent time together without schedules or deadlines. It has been a rare gift. Tomorrow morning we leave for home with a stop in Dallas to visit our son and daughter-in-love and our lively, lovely granddaughters, then on home to return to ministry. Oh, yes. This has been a time to remember.
Janice Bambalere Nana’s Place My dad really believed in the ground hog. It could have something to do with the fact that his birthday was on Feb. 2nd, but I can remember him sitting with his transistor radio stuck to ear very early in the morning. He had to wait until it became dawn on the east coast. We lived in San Diego. He HAD to be the first to know. I don’t know why. It snowed once when I was about14. My dad got us all coats. I loved mine. It was olive green corduroy with a fur detachable collar. I only wore it once. It never snowed again. But it hung in my closet, patiently waiting for cold weather in San Diego.
I was crazy about my dad. He was and always will be the one of the most interesting people I’ve ever known. He loved his kids with a passion. He had such a fun sense of humor, and when he laughed, he laughed so hard his face would turn beet red and he would start coughing and chocking. He couldn’t stop. He also couldn’t lie. I saw him try once. his ears turned bright red and he couldn’t look the man in the eye. I don’t know how he got away with it. It was so obvious to me. He wasn’t perfect, but he loved God. He taught me that God’s Word was the only thing I needed to read to find the answers in my life. I saw him reading the Bible. Morning, nighttime, I always knew when daddy was home. His Bible was out. He was also a lifetime Marine and his brother was a lifetime sailor. In my family, we’ve had all the services, even the Coast Guard. My mother-in-law spent her time there. My uncles went
Nana’s Place
into the Army during WWII. Only one came back. Our only casualty. Thinking of the way things are done today it seems so harsh the way he and my family were treated. My Uncle Jim was killed at the Battle of the Bulge. My family didn’t have enough money to have his body shipped back home, so he was buried in Belgium. After the war, the DOD offered to send his body back, but my other uncle, Uncle Wally, his brother, told his mother not to, because there was no way to be sure it was my Uncle Jim. He just told his mother to trust him on that one. Short of a DNA test, there was no way to know for sure, as there were so many Americans killed. Hence, PFC James Wright still rests on foreign soil after the ultimate sacrifice for our freedom. He was 17 years old. We’ve only had one soldier since then. Surprisingly enough, my brother and his namesake. He only stayed in the Army one tour.
It was enough to qualify him as a part of the team. Our son tried to enlist but he had broken his ankle in middle school while wrestling. The school sanctioned kind. anyway, they turned him away too. We do have a grandson in special services in the Marine Corp. Oh! His great grandpa would be proud.. Thank you for letting me reminisce about my dad. Whenever the talk turns to groundhog day, I think of him, and his birthday. He liked my John, as soon as he met him. What’s not to like? They watched John Wayne movies together and the Charger games. Both of them, firmly believed in being a gentleman, even if the lady wasn’t acting like a lady. A vanishing breed at best. And of all the boys we worked with, my husband taught them all how to be a gentleman. Now, they may not practice it once they leave, but they know.......yes they know.
1925 – Serum run to Nome: Dog sleds reach Nome, Alaska with diphtheria serum, inspiring the Iditarod race. 1933 – Working as maids, the sisters Christine and Lea Papin murder their employer’s wife and daughter in Le Mans, France. The case is the subject of a number of French films and plays. 1934 – The Export-Import Bank of the United States is incorporated. 1935 – Leonarde Keeler tests the first polygraph machine. 1943 – World War II: The Battle of Stalingrad comes to conclusion as Soviet troops accept the surrender of 91,000 remnants of the Axis forces. 1957 – Iskander Mirza of Pakistan lays the foundationstone of the Guddu Barrage. 1966 – Pakistan suggests a six-point agenda with Kashmir after the Indo-Pakistani War of 1965. 1971 – Idi Amin replaces President Milton Obote as leader of Uganda. 1971 – The international Ramsar Convention for the conservation and sustainable utilization of wetlands is signed in Ramsar, Mazandaran, Iran. 1972 – The British embassy in Dublin is destroyed in protest at Bloody Sunday. 1974 – The F-16 Fighting Falcon flies for the first time. 1976 – The Groundhog Day gale hits the north-eastern United States and southeastern Canada. 1980 – Reports surface that the FBI is targeting allegedly corrupt Congressmen in the Abscam operation. 1982 – February 1982 Hama massacre: the government of Syria attacks the town of Hama. 1987 – After the 1986 People Power Revolution, the Philippines enacts a new constitution. 1988 – Auntie Anne’s is founded by Anne F. Beiler in Lancaster, Pennsylvania 1989 – Soviet war in Afghanistan: The last Soviet armoured column leaves Kabul. 1990 – Apartheid: F. W. de Klerk announces the unbanning of the African National Congress and promises to release Nelson Mandela. 2000 – First digital cinema projection in Europe (Paris) realized by Philippe Binant with the DLP CINEMA technology developed by Texas Instruments. 2004 – Swiss tennis player Roger Federer becomes the No. 1 ranked men’s singles player, a position he will hold for a record 237 weeks. 2007 – The worst flooding in Indonesia in 300 years begins.
ura s-Herald enco itor. w e N r e rg o B The to the ed submit letters ewritten ld prefers typ ra e -H s w e N r ords. - The Borge er than 550 w g n . lo o n rs e tt le ers per month tt le o tw to d e ss are limit er, and addre b - Letter writers m u n e n o h p e, - Provide nam purposes. nt. v for erification mar, or conte m ra g , g n lli e p length, s eir be edited for y a m rs ployees and th e m tt e e L ld ra e -H s tters. - Borger New ed to submit le w llo ical a t o n re a written by polit r families o s te a id d n ca n. rsing political mpaign seaso a c g n ri u d - Letters endo d e not allow . discouraged candidates are re a rs e tt le : Anonymous Mail letters to
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2012
Borger News -Herald
BEETLE BAILEY
Comics
WEEKEND, FEBRUARY 1-2, 2014
5A
BLONDIE
CRANKSHAFT
ZITS
HI AND LOIS
FAMILY CIRCUS
DENNIS THE MENACE
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Guard your impulses today, because this is a poor day to make important decisions and also a poor day to shop. Pull in your reins and take it easy. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This is a lovely day to schmooze with others, especially in groups. Enjoy hanging out with friends. But don’t volunteer for anything. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) People in authority notice you today and might ask you to accept increased responsibilities. Do not say “yes.” This is a poor day to agree to anything. Wait until tomorrow. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Enjoy adventure and chances to explore new places and see new faces. However, if you have to make fresh decisions about travel plans, postpone them until tomorrow.
LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Postpone important decisions about shared property, taxes, debt and inheritances until tomorrow. Today is a bad day to agree to anything important. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) In one way, this is a good day to have a heart-to-heart talk with a partner or close friend. However, just explore things. If you must agree to something, wait until tomorrow. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Expect shortages and delays at work today, because it’s a goofy day filled with silly mistakes. If you’re not working, just enjoy this time off for good behavior. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) This can be a fabulous, creative day for you! You’re full of original ideas, and easily see connections and relationships that you usually might miss. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22
ASTROGRAPH
to Dec. 21) You’ll enjoy cocooning at home today if you have a chance. Hang out with family members, but keep things light. Don’t volunteer for anything or agree to anything important. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) This is a loosey-goosey day and a poor day to shop or make important decisions. However, it’s a creative day for writers and anyone in the arts. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Do not shop today, except for immediate needs for food. Whatever you buy will not fulfill your objective and might later be lost, broken or never used. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) The Moon is in your sign today, but it is hanging loose. This makes you feel a bit like a helium balloon floating free in the sky. Enjoy easygoing times with others.
6A
WEEKEND, FEBRUARY 1-2, 2014
Community
AMARILLO, TX, January 29, 2014 – The Harrington Cancer Foundation may be new to the community, but has already made a significant impact. The Foundation was established on January 2, 2013 from the sale of the BSA Health System and Harrington Cancer Center. After a year of getting the Foundation infrastructure on firm footing, the HCF Board has established a framework for sustainable and effective operations. While cancer is a key focus, the Foundation has a broad mission to address the general healthcare of communities throughout the Texas Panhandle. The Harrington Cancer Foundation created a new home for several organizations that formerly operated under the Harrington Cancer Center and Baptist St. Anthony’s Foundation. Organizations include: 24 Hours in the Canyon, Children’s Miracle Network, Circle of Friends, Olivia’s Angels, Women’s Circle and the Second Chance Foundation. Through these partnerships and other assets, the Foundation granted over $1.3 million in 2013. Thousands of individuals have benefitted from the Foundation’s support. Many of the toughest stories related to cancer aren’t about the disease itself, but about the supportive care that patients and families need beyond what medical professionals can provide. The Harrington Cancer Foundation has programs to assist patients who are experiencing financial struggles related to their illness. In addition to financial support for cancer patients, the Foundation funded free cancer screenings, cancer research, and a Cancer Survivor’s Day Celebration. “With money raised by 24 Hours in the Canyon, we were able to help create a Survivorship Program offered at Harrington Cancer Center,” comments Kathy Cornett, Foundation Chairman. “This event is a great example of people pulling together to raise money for an important cause.” Each year, more than 2,100 people in the Amarillo area are diagnosed with cancer. Our Survivorship Program works with patients to monitor for signs of cancer recurrence and focuses on identifying, preventing and controlling any longterm and late effects associated with cancer and its treatment. The Survivorship Program is free of charge to all cancer survivors with a physician’s referral. Community grants included funds to assist Coffee Memorial Blood Bank purchase a new bloodmobile to collect critical units of blood, funds to assist the Panhandle AIDS Support Organization with a building renovation project, and funds to support the Grand Rounds Series at Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center to educate physicians and other community healthcare professionals. Harrington Cancer Foundation has partnered with Children’s Miracle Network to help bring the finest pediatric health care to children in Amarillo and High Plains Re-
Borger News -Herald
A LOOK BACK IN HUTCHINSON COUNTY HISTORY
Harrington Cancer Foundation Off To a Great Start
gion. In 2013, Children’s Miracle Network granted almost $800,000 to assist families with medical travel, medical bills, and prescription co-pays, support the Child Life Specialist Programs at BSA and Northwest Texas Hospital, and purchase specialized equipment for rural hospitals and the Pediatric Department of Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center. The Women’s Circle granted a total of $29,963 to nine area agencies for programs that benefit the health of women. The Women’s Circle pools time, talent and resources between women who share a common interest in healthcare. With pooled funds ($100 annual membership dues), Circle members take a hands-on approach in distributing the funds to impact healthcare through a grants award process. In addition, members are invited to educational programs and events scheduled during the year. Philanthropist Sybil Harrington had a vital interest in improving care for cancer patients in the Amarillo region, where her husband had earned their fortune in the early oil boom days. Mrs. Harrington’s generosity was the driving force to establish The Don & Sybil Harrington Cancer Center. The Harrington Cancer Foundation is honored to build on Mrs. Harrington’s vision as we focus on the broader health concerns in our community. For more information on the Harrington Cancer Foundation or to apply for a grant, please visit www. hcfamarillo.org.
Big City News
From 1934 to 1943, the United States government conducted a program known as the Works Progress Administration or WPA. Among the many WPA projects was an office tasked with painting murals on the walls of newly-built public buildings. In a time of economic difficulty, this New Deal program was designed to promote hope for the future, pride in the past and jobs for the many people that needed one. More than 60 of these murals were placed in post offices and federal buildings throughout Texas. In Borger, the post office at Fifth and Deahl was home to the mural pictured above for many years. When the post office was closed, the mural was removed and taken to Washington, D.C. for restoration. The original cost of the painting was about $200.00. The cost for its' restoration was approximately $2,000.00 in the early 1980's. The mural was painted by El Paso artist Jose Aceves in 1936. The painting is titled "Big City News." It depicts the arrival of mail in what Aceves described as "a typical small Texas town" of the era. Post office murals are also seen in Amarillo, Quanah, Brownfield and Wellington.
618 North Main Street Borger, Texas 79007 806-272-0130 Open Tue - Fri 9am-5pm Sat-11am-4:30pm
Free admission Handicapped accessible Kid-friendly
www.hutchinsoncountymuseum.org
A LOOK BACK IN HUTCHINSON COUNTY HISTORY is sponsored by Provenance Consulting
HCRW to host candidate forum
Hutchinson County Republican Women proudly announce a candidates forum for those choosing to run for public office both local and statewide. This event will be held February 6 beginning at 6 pm at the Frank Phillips College auditorium located in the cafeteria building. This will be an excellent opportunity to meet and listen to the candidates, get aquainted with their views, and look ahead to the future of our county and state. Candidates slated to attend: - Chris Mapp, U.S. Senate - James Moseley District Judge - Jan Barnes, County Clerk - Kathy Sargent Treasurer - Robin Stroud District Clerk
Townhall Meetings & Counting!
267
Staying true to his original campaign promise to hold at least one townhall meeting annually in each of the 37 counties he serves in the Texas Senate, Kel Seliger recently completed his 267th Town Hall Meeting.
WITH INPUT FROM LOCAL CITIZENS, KEL HAS WORKED HARD TO DELIVER CONSERVATIVE AND RESPONSIBLE RESULTS
Fighting to repeal Obamacare and its tax Proven leader to secure future water resources for West Texas (Prop 6) Helped pass a balanced state budget with no tax increase Restored $5.6 billion in state public education funding Voted for a $1.4 billion business tax cut Supported increased border security measures Voted for stronger pro-life and pro-family reforms Strengthened property owner and gun owner rights Voted for mandatory drug testing for state unemployment benefits
Exxon Mobil’s fourthquarter profit fell 16 percent as the company produced slightly less oil and gas and its refining business weakened. Exxon has been criticized for failing to boost production, but the CEO says that new projects now in the works will produce profits and lift the business. Exxon Mobil Corp. said Thursday that fourth-quarter net income was $8.35 billion, or $1.91 per share, matching Wall Street’s forecast. That compares with profit of $9.95 billion, or $2.20 per share, a year earlier. Revenue fell 3.3 percent to $110.86 billion, below the $114.51 billion that analysts were expecting, according to a FactSet survey. Production of oil and gas dropped 1.8 percent. In a statement, Chairman and CEO Rex Tillerson said disciplined investing and
Exxon’s 4Q profit dips 16 percent to $8.35 billion
new projects were putting the company in position for sustained big profits. “Over the next two years, ExxonMobil will start up numerous major projects delivering profitable new supplies of oil and natural gas while strengthening our refining and chemicals businesses,” he said. The Irving, Texas-based company spent $26 billion last year on dividends and buybacks that reduced the number of shares - moves designed to please shareholders. As oil prices were stabilizing, Exxon’s shares gained nearly 15 percent during 2013, about on par with Chevron Corp. but trailing the broader indexes, including the Dow Jones industrial average. In trading before Thursday’s opening bell, Exxon shares were down $1.18 to $93.93.
Exxon is the world’s biggest publicly traded oil company. It became the largest producer of U.S. natural gas with the 2010 acquisition of XTO Energy, a deal that has failed to produce immediate results due to stubbornly low gas prices amid a surge in drilling. In the fourth quarter, Exxon’s earnings from oil and gas production in the U.S. fell 26 percent to $1.19 billion; outside the U.S. - easily the company’s most profitable business - earnings dipped 9 percent to $5.6 billion. The sharpest decline came in refining and selling petroleum products, where earnings plunged 48 percent to $916 million on weaker refining margins. Exxon said it paid $23.11 billion in income, sales and other taxes, a decrease of 4.2 percent from the fourth quarter of 2012.
Kel listens and gets it done!
Republican Primary: March 4, 2014 Early Voting: February 18 - 28 www.KelSeliger.com Campaign Hotline: 432-528-9427 Email: Lauren@kelseliger.com
Pol. Ad by Kel Seliger Campaign
ion To Valentines Day Banquet t a t i v n I
Bunavista Baptist Church
2 Amaryllis St.
$12.00 a person
Tickets must be purchased by 2-11-14 Call 273-2371 for more information.
Borger News -Herald
Community
son at their county voter registrar’s office. A full list of county voter registration offices is available at the Secretary of State’s website. “The first step to voting is registering,” Secretary Berry said. “I encourage all eligible Texans to register to vote or update their voter registration today.” Texans can check their registration status through VoteTexas.gov and even make updates online if they are not changing their county of registration. Early voting begins February 18 and continues through February 28. The deadline to request a ballot by mail is February 21. Photo ID will be required for voting in person. The seven forms of approved photo ID are: •Texas driver license issued by the Texas Department of Public Safety (DPS) •Texas Election Identification Certificate issued by DPS •Texas personal identification card issued by DPS •Texas concealed handgun license issued by DPS •United States military identification card containing the person’s photograph •United States citizenship certificate containing the person’s photograph •United States passport With the exception of the U.S. citizenship certificate, the identification must be current or have expired no more than 60 days before being presented at the polling place. With the Chinese New Year approaching on January the 31st, it is time we recognize the New Year’s Chinese Zodiac: the horse, symbolizing character traits such as intelligence, energy, and strength. While the Chinese Zodiac horse may be strong and full of energy, what happens when yours adopts uncharacteristic behaviors of limited mobility and weakness? Though equine lameness is a problem seen in many horses during their lifetime, there are ways of preventing and treating it to help your horse be as healthy as the Chinese Zodiac horse this year. Equine lameness, or limping, has various different causes. “Some of the common causes are due to a traumatic event, a performance induced injury—such as a strained tendon or ligament or pulled muscle—or a wear and tear type injuries causing arthritis or bone spurs in joints termed osteoarthritis,” said Dr. Robin Dabareiner, Associate Professor at the Texas A&M College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences. “There are also some causes of lameness that young horses are born with termed, ‘devel-
WEEKEND, FEBRUARY 1-2, 2014
7A
Secretary Berry reminds Texans about Feb. 3 registration deadline
AUSTIN, TX –Texas Secretary of State Nandita Berry reminds Texans that Monday, February 3, is the deadline to register to vote in time for the March 4 primary election. “If you aren’t already registered to vote, you must register at least 30 days before Election Day to vote in the next election,” Secretary Berry said. “For the March 4 primary that means your registration must be received or postmarked no later than February 3.” The 30-day deadline also applies to registration updates such as changing your address. Texans can register to vote in several ways including downloading a mail-in application at VoteTexas.gov. Eligible voters may also apply in per-
Pet Talk: Equine lameness
opmental bone disease,’ where the cartilage and bones do not form correctly. “ Once recognized, it is important to have a lameness evaluated immediately by a veterinarian. Noticing that your horse is limping or moving irregularly is an obvious way to detect lameness. A horse used for barrel racing, for instance, will, all of a sudden, quit wanting to run the barrel correctly. The next step would be for the owner to seek help from a veterinarian, who will then observe his movement and perform nerve blocks to determine which area of the leg is hurting. “After localizing the source of pain, diagnostic imaging is the next step,” said Dabareiner. “Using radiographs (xrays), ultrasound, or MRI, we can look at images of the area to see what is causing the pain.” Treatments for lameness can include anything from rest and anti-inflammatory medications to joint injections with cortisone to surgery. “The treatment depends on what the problem is, and there are usually numerous different treatments for every problem,” said Dabareiner. “Choice of treatment varies with many factors
DPS makes 1,400 DWI arrests during holiday effort
AUSTIN – Texas Department of Public Safety (DPS) troopers made more than 1,400 DWI arrests during a special enforcement period from Dec. 13 – Jan. 2. The 21-day DWI enforcement effort included funding from a Texas Department of Transportation (TxDOT) grant. “These enhanced patrols are designed to protect the lives of all travelers by taking impaired drivers off Texas roadways,” said DPS Director Steven McCraw. “The holidays are packed with celebrations, which means an increased potential for drinking and driving, and I’m confident DPS efforts helped prevent potentially deadly crashes.” DPS Highway Patrol troopers made 1,490 DWI arrests during the holiday enforcement effort, and 289 of those arrests were a direct result of the increased patrols. The TxDOT grant allowed increased patrols in high-risk locations during the times when alcohol-related crashes are most frequent. DPS enforcement also resulted in more than 24,800 speeding citations, 2,960 seat belt/child safety seat citations, in addition to 1,070 fugitive arrests, and 790 felony arrests during this time period.
such as what the horse’s job is, owner expectation, severity of the problem, age of the horse, and cost of treatment.” In order to prevent lameness, you should always be sure that the horse is in the right physical condition to perform the job he is doing. Some strategies for preventing such injuries could include letting horses get to know each other before turning them into a pasture together, or using protective leg gear when riding or competing and avoiding deep or muddy grounds. Hopefully, the Chinese New Year will bring your horse immense amounts of strength and energy. If Seabiscuit isn’t behaving quite like himself, however, these tips for preventing and treating lameness should get him feeling race-ready in no time at all. Pet Talk is a service of the College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences, Texas A&M University. Stories can be viewed on the Web at vetmed.tamu.edu/pettalk. Suggestions for future topics may be directed to editor@cvm.tamu.edu.
You’re invited to the
2nd Biennial Texas Panhandle-High Plains Water Conservation Symposium:
Dell Griffin HCHM Volunteer
Museum Musings
509 miles and spent two months chasing the Comanche, lost one man and many horses. Thanks to a blue norther the tribe was able to escape. Mackenzie considered the expedition unsuccessful, however it led to the eventual surrender of the last of the free Comanche. The second part of the program will be James Coverdale of Perryton who has done some more research on Billy Dixon’s famous shot. He will give us the latest word on that projectile. It should be an interesting program. While we are on Adobe Walls Clay Renick, Museum Director, is working on an exhibit which will be a comprehensive account of the Adobe Walls story from the beginning. Starting with the establishment of Bent’s trading post and Fort Adobe to what we know as Adobe Walls. It will tell of Col. Kit Carson and his troops in 1864 to the 1874 battle between the Native tribes and the buffalo hunters. The new exhibit will document and explain the chronology so that everyone will have a better understanding of what happened when. “A Look Back at Hutchinson County History” is going to be appearing in the Borger News Herald every Sunday this year courtesy of Provenance Consulting, Inc. The first article in last Sunday’s paper was about Ace Borger, the town founder. There will be a different story in the Fritch Eagle Press each week also. We appreciate the chance to tell the story of Hutchinson County to those who may not know how rich
The Dollars and $ense of Water Conservation
Tickets are $35 each, lunch included. Register at the Texas Water Foundation: http://www.texaswater.org For more information, call Panhandle Groundwater Conservation District at 806-883-2501
There are so many things going on at the Hutchinson County Historical Museum, I don’t know where to start! The first event coming up will be the Borger Birthday Celebration which will be on Saturday, March 8. That is the actual birthday date. Usually it falls on some other day of the week and we push the celebration to the weekend, but this time it is right on. We will show some of the DVD’s Wanda Guinn has put together and also present a panel of “middle timers”. Those are people that were not here in the boom days but came shortly after so they don’t really qualify as old timers. Cleo Morrison, our resident historian, Janet Huffine, Theresa Hubbard, Hester Renick, Ronnie Kaplan and I are the panel. It will be interesting to hear what these ladies have to say. Moving on, the next event will be on Saturday, April 5. Todd Smith will be the speaker. The title of the program will be “Investigating History”. Mr. Smith is a forensic archeologist and has, through extensive research, discovered the site of the Battle of Blanco Canyon. In August of 1871 Col. Ranald S. Mackenzie was directed by Indian Agent Lawrie Tatum to organize an expedition against a Comanche band of Indians led by Quanah Parker because they had refused to relocate into a reservation. A large contingent of troops were assembled and proceeded to a site near the present Crosbyton, Texas. The troops traveled
and varied it is. We also want you to be so excited about it that you want to know more and come into the museum to find out. Speaking of history we are going to get two new markers this year. The Texas Historical Commission approved a marker for the Beale Wagon Road. Edward Beale, was commissioned by President James Buchanan in 1857, to build a wagon road between Ft. Smith, Arkansas and Los Angeles, California. Wow! What an assignment. Anyway, the road crosses Frank Phillips College campus and continues parallel to highway 136, south of the Canadian River and then on toward Boy’s Ranch. One marker will be installed near the Weatherly Dugout, on the FPC campus and the other on 136 between Borger and Fritch. If you look on Google you can see exactly where the road goes across the land. Cleo and Clay did the research and collaborated on the narrative. The markers will be ready sometime this year. A new website and a Facebook page are both in the works. There will be a big announcement when they are completed. By the way, our new security system is complete and there are now 8 new cameras complementing the 8 we already had. The system records all activity and stores footage up to 45 days. Smile you’re on candid camera! There are more things happening than you can shake a stick at, so come on in and look around. We’ll see you there!
CELEBRATING 55 YEARS!!
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BORGER NEWS-HERALDclassifieds page
To place your ad here call Jaimee at 273-5611
Spring Creek ISD is currently taking applications for a Part-Time Maintenance position. Spring Creek ISD is located 5 miles east of Borger off Highway 152. Primary Purpose: Perform general maintenance and repair of building structures and their mechanical, electrical, and sanitary system throughout the district; maintenance of grounds; maintenance of school transportation. Qualifications: Clear and valid Texas driver’s license; Must have CDL or be willing and able to obtain CDL; obtain or be willing to obtain �� ��� ������ Water Operator’s License.
090 HELP W ANTED 010 SPECIAL 490 AUTO SALES
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COMPUTER INFORMATION TECH
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Qualifications: 1 year of technical HEAD COACHES & ATHLETIC experience (mechanical, electrical, DIRECTOR ������ � �� �� ������ I&C, etc.) and/or education in a Plemons-Stinnett-Phillips ISD � � ���� � �� ���� ���� Special Knowledge/Skills: Ability to follow related discipline; ability to work is looking for verbal and written instructions; knowledge of outdoors in inclement weather, climb basic construction and routine maintenance and Athletic Director ladders without assistance, work repair of procedures; ability to communicate Head Varsity Basketball Coach ������� ���������� � ������� ���������� �� ����������������� effectively; ability to operate hand and power Head Varsity Football Coach at heights greater than 250 ft. and tools; ability to work independently. Varsity Baseball Coach manipulate up 100 lbs. Head Varsity Girls ���� ���� ���� Pay: Dependent ����� ��� hours are ���� ��� Basketball Coach upon experience; Varsity Girls Softball Coach ������ ��� 7:00am-12:00pm For a complete position description Send resume to please visit the Career Opportunities bill.wiggins@region16.net Applications may be picked up at and section of our website at www. submitted to: �� invenergyllc.com. Send resume Spring Creek ISD ��������������� � � �� ��� � �� with salary history to resume@ 9849 FM 2171 �� � � invenergyllc.com. Reference: Wind Skellytown, TX 79080 �� � – Miami. � �� � � � ������ � ��� Technician 806-273-6791
Full Time CDL-A-X Crude Oil Transport Drivers Needed Pampa, Perryton, Borger, Wheeler, Canadian
See job description and get employment application at www.hutchinsoncountyonline.com or call 806-878-4010 for information.
274-2142
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Circulation Sales Rep Needed
The Borger News-Herald is looking for a Circulation Sales Rep. Job entails taking care of a paid subscriber base and newsstand distribution. The circulation manager repor ts to the publisher. This is a full time (40+ hours/week) position. Responsibilities Include: circulation software. adjustments. ers. circulation. Qualifications:
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SALES REP
The Borger News-Herald is looking for a Sales Representative. Qualified applicants must have solid organization skills, be able to manage time and multitask/project situations plus have the ability to work well under deadline situations. Candidates must be literate in Mirosoft Office Suite, have excellent typing skills, basic understanding and knowledge of ad design.
Qualified candidates may apply in person at: 207 S. Main Street, Borger, Texas 79007 or by email to: publisher@borgernewsherald.com

Therapist Tech V $11.63/hr ASCI Borger
Qualified applicants may apply in person at: 207 S. Main Street, Borger, Texas 79007 or by email to: publisher@borgernewsherald.com
Beautiful, Quiet and Spacious Campground sites with fresh well water, highway, frontage & just minutes from the Borger/Stinnett Areas.
Mail room Needed
The Borger News-Herald is looking for a mail room clerk. Job entails great organizational skills, sort papers and compile inserts for the paper (30+ hours/week) position. Responsibilities Include: Qualified applicants may apply in person at: 207 S. Main Street, Borger, Texas 79007 or by email to: publisher@borgernewsherald.com
320 HOUSES FOR RENT 203 ABILENE 3BDRM 1BATH C/H/A. No Pets. $700/month +Deposit. (806)898-2058 3 BEDROOM HOUSE FOR rent in Bunavista. (832)421-5304 2 BR, CONTRACTOR RATES. Furnished. Bills Paid. (806)857-1296, or (806)857-2436 110 WORK WANTED PROFESSIONAL HOUSE CLEANING. MANY Years Experience. Please Call (806)886-6965 WE DO ODD JOBS, painting, anything you want done we can do it. 806382-3330 420 OTHER CITIES PROP. OWNER WILL FINANCE 801 S.Davis-Stinnett 2bdr/bath house 806-6654595 Trustar RE
Campground Activities Include:
Golf Driving Range Skeet Shooting Range Archery Practice Area Large Walking & Hiking Area Play Area for Children & Pets
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PUBLIC NOTICE
H&H Federal Credit Union is accepting applications for a TELLER POSITION at the Stinnett location. Interested applicants may pick up an application at 102 N. Main St. in Stinnett or 500 W. Grand St. in Borger, Tx.
Paramedics/EMTS needed to work PRN at our occupational health clinic in a construction environment in Borger, TX. 2 yrs experience required. CPR/BLS required. Apply at www.medcor.com EOE/M/F/V/D
Town & Country, REALTORS®

Full Time Individual with P&C Insurance License Please call 806-274-6697
STEAMER OPERATOR Class B License Req’d. BEAGLE STEAM SERVICE Hwy. 152 - Stinnett 806-878-2800 Cell 806-421-6163
First Baptist Church Borger seeks PartTime Head Custodial. M-F mornings. Backgroud check required. Applications at: 100 S. Hedgecoke
NOTICE TO CREDITORS Notice is hereby given that original Letters Testamentary for the Estate of Herman Milton Blanton, Deceased, were issued on September 12, 2013, in Cause No. 8290, pending in the County Court of Hutchinson County, Texas, to: Estate of Herman Milton Blanton. All persons having claims against this Estate which is currently being administered are required to present them to the undersigned within the time and in the manner prescribed by law. c/o: Estate of Herman Milton Blanton Leola Marie Blanton 11485 HWY 207 Stinnett, Texas 79083
AUCTIONS
SATURDAY FEBRUARY 8th 10 AM SHARP!
DATED the 28th day of January, 2014.
HUTCHINSON COUNTY ALUMINUM DOME 1113 BULLDOG BLVD.
Doors open at 8 am Day of Sale for Viewing, Auction will begin at 10 am Sharp! Everything must be moved day of sale.
Rare Antique Firearm Collection To Be Auctioned! Authentic Historical Pieces. A Very Rare Authentic Antique 1855 “Colt” Revolving Rifle ~ A Must Have For The Colt Collector! A Very Rare Authentic Antique “Colt” Engraved Single Action Six Shooter ~ With Beautiful Engravings Everywhere! Must See! A Very Rare Authentic Antique 1873 “Winchester” First Model Lever Action Saddle Ring Gun. A Rare Authentic Antique Colt 1860 “Army” Revolver. A Very Rare Authentic Antique 1892 “Winchester” Lever Action Rifle. A Very Rare Authentic Antique 1894 “Winchester” Lever Action Rifle Oct. Barrel. A Very Rare Authentic Antique “Colt” Single Action Peacemaker. And Many Other Antique Guns! A Beautiful Antique Tiger Oak High Back Bedroom Suite with Beautiful Matching Dresser and Wash Stand. A Rare Antique “Symphonion” Music Box ~ Has Beautiful Sound! A Rare Oak “Edison” Phonograph ~ Plays Great! An Antique Oak German Grandfather Clock with Beautiful Chimes and Case. A Beautiful Lawyers Stacking Bookcase. A Rare 1930’s “Mills” “High Top” 5¢ Slot Machine ~ Plays Great! A Beautiful Carved China Cabinet. An Original Antique “Gilbert” Regulator Clock. A “Marx” Toy Truck. And Many More Unique Pieces of Furniture! Several Outstanding Framed Western Prints including “G. Harvey”. A Large Collection of Western Bronze Statues Including the Large Size “Bronco Buster” by Fredric Remington. Western Oil Lamps, Cast Iron Locks. 1902-S $20 Gold Coin, 1881 $10 Gold Coin, 1915 $5 Indian Gold Coin, 1925-D $2 ½ Indian Gold Coin, 1853 $1 Gold Coin And Several Other Gold Coins. Over 200 Antique Silver Dollars. A 1934 $500 Currency Note, Very Rare 1874-CC Carson City Silver Trade Dollar, 1852 Large Cent, 1862 Two Cent, A 1853 Three Cent and Many More Antique Coins! Beautiful Large Diamond Rings, Gorgeous Leaded Glass Lamps, Mammy Cookie Jars, A Very Beautiful Tea Set, Rare and Unique Cast Iron Banks & Much More! To Many Items To List! This is Just A Partial List! Come Early For A Good Seat! Bring Your Truck, Newspaper & Boxes for Packing Your Items.
BORGER, TEXAS
PLACE A CLASSIFIED IN THE BORGER NEWS-HERALD
NEED A JOB? GOT A JOB OPENING? GOT SOMETHING TO SELL?
Make This Auction A Priority! No Buyer’s Premium! Bring Cash or Check with Proper I.D. Tax Permit or Sales Tax will be Added, No Exceptions. Announcements Made Day of Sale Supersede All Other Advertisement. Auctioneer ~ Michael Miears Tx. Lic. # 12703 ~ 405-381-3402
CATCH EVERYONES EYE WITH AN ATTENTION GETTER!
ONLY $5! Ask for Jaimee in Classifieds at 273-5611 or go online to www.borgernewsherald.com
Weekend February 1-2, 2014
Weekend
Sports Highlights
1B
Meet the 2014 Borger Bulldog Varsity Tennis teams
Baylie Riggle, Stormy Hatfield, Miranda McIntire, Lauryn Ammerman, Claire Huffine, Bianet Urizar, Courtney Duff, Daisy Rodriguez, Dennis Segovia
Thursday evening the Borger Booster Club hosted a special event to introduce the new 2014 Borger Bulldogs varsity and junior varsity tennis teams. It was a very nice event. They served snacks, sandwiches, drinks, and lots of sweets. To the right you will see the 2014 schedule for both varsity and junior varsity. To the right of that you will find pictured the new 2014 Junior Varsity tennis team. VARSITY: February 1st All Day Dumas Quad February 7th All Day Palo Duro Tournament February 20th-21st All Day SPCHEA Flighted Team Tournament (Levalland) February 28th- March 1st All Day Sandie Cup March 7th All Day Amarillo Quad March 28th - 29th All Day Amarillo Relays April 4th - 5th All Day Demon Invitational JV: February 18th All Day Amarillo Small School February 25th All Day Amarillo Small School March 3rd - 4th All Day Panhandle Tournament (IN BORGER) March 20th - 21st All Day Borger Spring Classic March 26th - 27th All Day Spearman Tournament
Austin Embers, Micah Wilson, Aaron Madden, Christian Marr, Rudy Moreno, Kolby William, Junior Woodin, Joseph Hall, Conner Killough, Chathan Broom-Bliss
Borger Wrestlers place in district tournament
The Borger High School wrestling teams traveled to El Paso this past week for district competitions. At the district 3-4a wrestling tournament the following girls place and qualified for regionals in El Paso. 119- Mattie McClellan – placed 3rd 128- Tasia Washingtonplaced 3rd 138- Andrea Hernandezplaced 3rd 215- Katelyn Smith- also placed 3rd The boys that qualified at the same tournament were... 132- Seth Preas placed 4th 145- Landon Ibarra, placed 5th Congratulations to all these young wrestlers.
Deanna Bejarano Sports Editor
BuJitsu Self defense
how to protect themselves against bullies and strangers. This class earns rankings in the form of different colored belts, same as the jujitsu class. These are two separate forms of martial arts, and the students achieve rank in the classes separately. Instructors Josh Smith and Vic Cobos work together
Black Dragon JuJitsu offers classes for JuJitsu, MMA, Karate, and a self defense class. The self defense class is offered on Tuesday nights. This class teaches Cain Ryu Bujutsu and teaches the students
to make sure the students that are in both classes have a well rounded knowledge of the two arts. And of course, safety is always top priority. They have child and adult classes available for both the Bujutsu and the Jujitsu.
First row: Bryson Tindall, Landon McNabb, Madison Ogans, James Piazza Second Row: Aurora Henley, Emorie McNabb, Keegan Woods, Xavier Hernandez Third Row: Taylor Jackson, Ashlyn Tindall, Rylan Smith, Bella Piazza Back Row: Instructors Vic Cobos and Joshua Smith Not Pictured: Katie Beth Warner
Lady Bulldogs varsity fall to Perryton
Deanna Bejarano Sports Editor
The Perryton Rangerettes traveled to Borger to take on the Borger Lady Bulldogs. This was a close tight contest all the way through. There were seven tie ups and seven lead changes thru the course of the game. It was a well played contest. The defence and offence players on both sides had their heads in the plays. Despite the fight, our La-
dies lost with a final score of 42 - 40. For those followers out there, the girls will travel to River Road on Tuesday February 4th. JV girls won in double OT. Good job ladies!
After the Lady Bulldogs were defeated by the Rangerettes, our gentlemen Bulldogs hit the court with vengeance on their faces. Borger took off in the lead
Borger Bulldogs take the Rangers down
and they held on to it through out the entire contest. Ethan Felker was the top performer scoring 16 points! Mikah Wilson was not far behind with 9 points. Winning
this game with a final score of 54 - 49. Great job guys! Travel to River Road to watch the Bulldogs in action on Tuesday.
Sandlot T-Ball and Coach Pitch
2B
WEEKEND, FEBRUARY 1-2, 2014
Sports
LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP) — There were moments of frustration for Kansas coach Bill Self, moments where he’d angrily call a timeout or attend a post-game news conference and glumly bemoan another uneven performance. There never was a moment where he lost faith in his team. Now, after enduring the nation’s most brutal nonconference schedule, the sixth-ranked Jayhawks are proving to be exactly what the pundits thought they’d be: The Big 12’s premier team, one that already has a substantial lead in the conference as the race nears its midway point. “We have grown, but we’re just now to the middle of the season. That’s what’s so strange,” Self said. “The big thing is that we’re playing with more energy and we’re starting to understand how we’re going to score — not just running an offense to run an offense. We’re not a tough team by any stretch, but are playing tougher than we did earlier in the season.” That’s certainly been evident in the results. After a loss to fifth-ranked San Diego State ended the Jayhawks’ 68-game nonconference winning streak at Allen Fieldhouse, Kansas has ripped off seven straight wins through arguably the toughest part of its league schedule. It began with a win at No. 23 Oklahoma, and continued with wins over four straight teams that were ranked in the Top 25 — Kansas State, Iowa State, Oklahoma State and Baylor. After a blowout win at TCU, the Jayhawks beat the No. 16 Cyclones for a second time on Wednesday night. Now, they’ll head to No. 25 Texas with essentially a two-game lead in the Big 12. “I’m not surprised at all,” junior guard Naadir Tharpe said. “I knew it was going to be a matter of time until everybody just let water run off their back and start going out there and just playing. That is what I feel like dudes are doing right now.” The most important of them may be Andrew Wiggins, the highly touted freshman. After fits and starts to begin his college career, the 6-foot-8 swingman and projected lottery pick in the June draft has gone on a tear. Wiggins scored a careerhigh 27 points in the win over the Horned Frogs, and then bested it with 29 points against the Cyclones earlier this week. He’s averaging more than 24 points over his past three games. “I would say I feel more comfortable on the court,” Wiggins said this week. “A lot of things are slowing down for me and my teammates are looking for me.” He’s also starting to create his own shot, something that he was reticent to do early in the season, prompting Iowa State coach Fred Hoiberg to say he’s “oozing with confidence. “That’s scary,” Hoiberg said. “With that athleticism, that length and that speed, the kid’s got it all. When he’s knocking down shots, not too many better.” There aren’t many teams better than the Jayhawks right now. Since the start of league play, the nine-time defending champions are putting up a Big 12-leading 84 points per game. They’re just a halfpoint out of second place in scoring defense, and their
Borger News -Herald
No. 6 Kansas riding 7-game win streak into Austin
Deanna Bejarano Sports Editor
Sandlot Tee-Ball and Coach Pitch will be holding sign ups today, Saturday at Dairy Queen in Fritch between 3 and 6 pm. Children ages 3-6 can sign up for TeeBall and kids ages 7-9 can sign up for Coach Pitch. The
only charge for this will be $20.00 which covers their t-shirt, cap, and refreshments. If you are interested in possibly coaching please speak up as well. You can also sign up next Saturday February 8th from 12 - 3pm, and on Saturday February 22, from 12-3pm.
scoring margin of 12 points per game is seven better than second-place Oklahoma State. The Jayhawks (16-4, 7-0 Big 12) also lead the league in field-goal and 3-point percentage, rebounding defense and margin, blocked shots, assists and, well, you get the idea. “They have a special group,” TCU coach Trent Johnson said. “At every position, they have somebody who can score. They can attack you, so you really have to be on your toes.” After the Jayhawks, Texas may be the next hottest team in the Big 12 heading into Saturday’s game. The Longhorns (16-4, 5-2) have rattled off five straight wins, the last three coming against ranked teams in Iowa State, Kansas State and Baylor. The Jayhawks will represent the first time in school history that Texas will have played four consecutive Top 25 opponents. “They’re young. They’re not quite as young as we are, but they’re young and fast, probably as fast as any team we’ll play,” Self said. “They’re obviously playing their tails off.”
Sunday’s special: A big helping of Pot Roast
Nets’ Kirilenko sits vs Thunder with calf injury
NEW YORK (AP) — Andrei Kirilenko missed Brooklyn’s game against Oklahoma City because of a strained right calf, leaving the Nets without one of their best defensive options to guard Kevin Durant. The Nets have been a much better team since the versatile forward from Russia returned Dec. 31 after missing 25 games because of back spasms. But coach Jason Kidd said Friday the team wanted to be safe and give him additional rest and would see how he felt Saturday before Brooklyn’s game at Indiana. Kirilenko is averaging 5.8 points in 17 games.
yards on five carries in the AFC Championship a week after his four-TD game against Indianapolis. Knighton also dumped Tom Brady for a sack on a crucial fourth down, then busted out some smooth dance moves. “He had an outstanding game,” Mincey said. “He’s a good player, man. Listen, he’s always been like that. It didn’t surprise me. It might have surprised a lot of people, but it didn’t surprise me.” The Broncos could use an encore performance out of Knighton against Seattle Seahawks running back Marshall Lynch and elusive quarterback Russell Wilson in the Super Bowl so that Peyton Manning and his recordshattering offense can get on the field to do their thing. Mincey said he expects a gargantuan game out of his buddy, big enough, he said, to make “Pot Roast” as much a part of Super Bowl lore as William “The Refrigerator” Perry. “Dude, dude, there’s no limits to this kid, man. He’s phenomenally athletic. He can run for his size. He’s very intelligent. I mean, he’s basically built for this game,” Mincey said. “I don’t know what other way to put it, he’s built for this game.” As for his nickname, Knighton, a fifth-year pro out of Temple, said he was so ready to start anew after so many losing seasons in Jacksonville that when he signed his two-year, $4.5 million deal in Denver, he even wanted a new moniker. At his introductory news conference, he asked for suggestions on Twitter. Nobody came up with anything better, but some of his teammates in Denver did start calling him TKnight — until Mincey arrived in mid-December after his release from the Jaguars. “I didn’t know he was reestablishing himself or trying to get away from that name,” Mincey said. “I think they got back to it when I first got here and I’m like, ‘Yeah, it’s an honor playing with my boy Pot Roast again.” Mincey told him to embrace it. “I said, ‘Dude, you get a nickname in the NFL, man, take it and run with it.” And so he has — even though he’s not really a huge fan of the dish. He said he’s only had it twice, once during his rookie season in Jacksonville in 2009 and again earlier this month when he took Denver’s entire defensive line out to dinner. Like any good nickname, Knighton didn’t get to choose it himself. It was bestowed upon him by former Jaguars linebacker Clint Ingram on a flight home from Seattle his rookie year. “It was a six-hour flight, guys are tired, plane is dark and the lady is walking down the aisle saying, ‘Pot roast? Pot roast? And I’m like, ‘Right here. My teammate behind me was like, ‘You’re saying that like that’s your name. I’m going to call you ‘Pot Roast.’ And then it stuck with me,” Knighton recounted. “It was either that or shrimp alfredo. So, I’m glad I got that.”
The Amarillo Venom arena football is about to get under way. So if your looking for something different to do, this is it. Be watching the sports page for your chance to win!
Who is going to win...
JERSEY CITY, N.J. (AP) — When defensive end Jeremy Mincey signed with Denver last month, he couldn’t believe defensive tackle Terrance Knighton had tried to ditch his nickname “Pot Roast.” “I’m like, ‘Dude, that’s a great name. Like, it makes you seem colossal,” Mincey recounted. The 6-foot-3 330-pound Knighton has sure come up huge for the Broncos in the playoffs. Knighton, who was teammates with Mincey in Jacksonville from 2009-12, helped hold New England’s bruising running back LeGarrette Blount to 6
6-time All-Star Berkman retiring from baseball
HOUSTON (AP) — Sixtime All-Star Lance Berkman is retiring after 15 seasons in the major leagues. Berkman almost left the game last offseason before signing with the Texas Rangers. He then had another injury-plagued season and was limited to 73 games. The 37-year-old Berkman was Houston’s first-round draft pick in 1997 out of Rice, and played 12 seasons for the Astros. He played 1,879 career games, all but 287 for Houston, finishing a .293 career hitter with 366 home runs and 1,234 RBIs. “Lance was one of the greatest players in Astros history,” his original team said in a release Wednesday night. The Astros said they hope to honor Berkman during the upcoming season and “give the fans the chance to recognize his outstanding career.” He finished the 2010 season with the New York Yankees before two years in St. Louis, where he was part of the 2011 World Series champions. “Just physically I’ve gotten to the point where I don’t feel like I can compete at a level that I’m used to competing at,” Berkman told KRIV-TV of Houston. “I could probably still drag my carcass out there, but I’m not interested in doing that. ... I don’t want to hang on just to hang on.” Berkman said he was excited about retiring. The Rangers declined their $12 million contract option for 2014 last October, which got Berkman a $1 million buyout. He hit .242 with six homers and 34 RBIs for the Rangers. He went on the disabled list July 7 with a left inflammation and a sore right knee, and played only five games after coming back the final month of the season. The six-time All-Star played only 32 games for St. Louis in 2012, when he dealt with a strained left calf and had two operations on his right knee. He hit .301 in 2011 for the Cardinals, who won the World Series that season over Texas. Berkman had said last winter that he had gone into that offseason feeling like he was going to retire then. But he responded to the Rangers, and made $10 million last season.
Texas hits leader Young retires with Rangers
“My boys are the driving reason why my playing days are done,” Young said. “You’ve got to be there with them, you have to be there for every success, every failure. If something doesn’t go right, I want them to see me first.” Had Young wanted to keep playing, he said the Dodgers made him a tempting offer that would have provided significant playing time. Young definitely wants to get back in baseball at some capacity in the future, but isn’t in a rush to do so. Rangers general manager Jon Daniels, who got emotional at one point during his opening remarks, said the team certainly wants to have Young involved in some way. “The game of baseball is going to miss you, and I certainly hope you don’t stay away from the game,” said Texas manager Ron Washington, describing Young as the ultimate teammate. “I don’t think this game will be able to survive without a Michael Young in it.” Among the handouts Friday was a listing of all 2,375 of Young’s career hits — it was almost all of 11 triplecolumned pages. The first was a single at Baltimore on May 27, 2001, and the last was a double in a home game for the Dodgers against Colorado last Sept. 29. Originally a second baseman for Texas, Young voluntarily moved to shortstop after Alex Rodriguez was traded before spring training in 2004. Young was an AllStar each of his five seasons at shortstop and won a Gold Glove in 2008. Young switched to third base in 2009 and earned an All-Star nod at that position. He made that move when the Rangers promoted Elvis Andrus, then 20 years old and without ever playing above the Double-A level, to the big leagues. When third baseman Adrian Beltre signed with Texas before the 2011 season, Young became a utility player. He started at five different positions, made another All-Star game, led the AL with 213 hits and was part of the team that twice in Game 6 came within a strike of winning the World Series against St. Louis. “What sticks in my head most is the 2011, what I felt was a championship team that doesn’t have a championship,” he said. “It still eats at me — a lot, actually. I’m over it, but I’m not. I don’t want to spend too much time thinking about it. When I do, I still get a sick feeling in my stomach.”
ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Michael Young slipped on a No. 10 Texas Rangers jersey for one last time. Young formally announced his retirement Friday after returning to Rangers Ballpark, his baseball home for all but the last of his 13 major league seasons. He called his time in Texas the best years of his life. “I came kind of confident, and stubborn, with a lot to learn,” Young said. “In a lot of ways was still immature, trying to figure out who I was, and what I wanted to do and what I wanted to be about, and I figured it all out here.” A seven-time All-Star, Young is the Rangers’ career leader with 2,230 hits. The 37-year-old infielder finished as a career .300 hitter in 1,970 games for Texas, Philadelphia and the Los Angeles Dodgers.
Texas acquired Young from Toronto in July 2000, along with reliever Darwin Cubillian, for pitcher Esteban Loaiza. Young made his major league debut playing twice the final weekend of that season. Young became a regular in the Rangers lineup after being called up in late May the next season. Texas went from being a last-place team to consecutive World Series in 2010 and 2011. He was traded last winter to Philadelphia, then to the Dodgers at the end of August before the playoffs. Young has three young sons, ages 17 months to 8 years old, who were all born in Dallas, where he and his wife still live. Playing away from home for the first time last season was difficult for Young, even though he loved his time with the Phillies and hometown Dodgers.
We may be nearing the end of 2013, but we’re just entering that time of year known as Tax Season. So, between now and April 15, 2014 (the deadline for filing your taxes), you’ll want to take note of some higher limits affecting retirement plans and financial gifts — because these new limits can affect your investment strategies. Here are a few such changes to consider:
Business 3B Higher retirement plan limits can affect investment moves
WEEKEND, FEBRUARY 1-2, 2014 Gary Schneck, Scott Mills, Beverly Creacy, and Brock Sherwood BORGER EDWARD JONES FINANCIAL ADVISORS
can contribute up to an additional $1,000, for a maximum of $6,500. You’ve got until April 15, 2014, to fully fund your IRA for the 2013 tax year. Higher retirement plan limits for self-employed business owners — If you’re a small-business owner, the amount you can contribute to a retirement plan, and then deduct from your taxes, increased to $51,000 in 2013, up from $50,000. And if you are 50 or older, you can contribute an additional $5,500. You can make retirement plan contributions up until your tax-filing deadline, including extensions, but it may make sense to get your money working for you sooner rather than later. Higher income limits for traditional IRA deductions — In 2013, the tax deduction limits for traditional IRAs have changed. If you are covered by another retirement plan at work, and you are married and file taxes jointly, your new upper income limit is $115,000, up from $112,000 in 2012. In other words, your modified adjusted gross income (MAGI) can now be as high as $115,000 before you completely lose your IRA deduction. (If your MAGI is between $95,000 and $115,00, your traditional IRA contribution is partially deductible; if your MAGI is less than $95,000, your IRA contributions are totally deductible, up to your contribution limit.) If you are single, your new upper income limit is $69,000, up from $68,000 in 2012. Higher income limits for Roth IRA contributions — Your Roth IRA contributions are never deductible, but your earnings can potentially grow taxfree, provided you don’t start taking withdrawals until you reach 59-1/2 and you’ve had your account at least five years. However, you can only contribute to a Roth IRA if you meet certain income limits. In 2013, if you are married and filing taxes jointly, you can contribute to a Roth
Borger News -Herald
Higher IRA contribution limits — In 2013, IRA contribution limits were raised for the first time since 2008. You can now contribute up to $5,500 to a traditional or Roth IRA, up from $5,000 in 2012. And if you are 50 or older, you
IRA if your MAGI is up to $188,000, at which point your Roth IRA eligibility is phased out. This eligibility limit is up from $183,000 in 2012. (You can contribute the full $5,500 — or $6,500 if you are 50 or older — if your MAGI is less than $178,000.) If you are single, the upper income limit is $127,000, up from $125,000 in 2012; you can contribute the maximum amount if your MAGI is less than $112,000. As you plan your investment moves for the rest of the year, and on into the first few months of 2014, keep these changes in mind. They may make a difference in your decision-making.
The frugal habits of millionaires
Stephen Horst Diana Jack The word “millionaire” typically conjures up images of a lavish, jet-setting lifestyle, but behind the scenes, that may not always be the case. Like Warren Buffett, who famously still lives in the relatively modest house in Omaha, Nebraska, that he bought in 1958 for $31,500, many millionaires (and billionaires) live a modest, if not downright frugal lifestyle--a lifestyle that may have helped them become millionaires in the first place. We’ve all heard the saying “It takes money to make money.” So how can you find extra dollars to save and invest? If you’re looking to improve your financial position, consider putting some of these habits into practice. Cultivate a frugal mindset Many people equate being frugal with being cheap, but that’s not really correct. Being frugal means carefully watching your dollars and not spending more than you need to--a trait many millionaires employ. To help cultivate a frugal mindset, get in the habit of asking yourself this question: “With a little extra effort and/or sacrifice on my part, is there any way I can save money here?” Having a frugal mindset can really help when it comes time to playing the role of American consumer, where temptation is everywhere. elevate your “status” by overspending on luxury goods. You can be smart about everyday consumer purchases, too. You might be surprised to learn that many millionaires clip coupons, buy in bulk, wait for sales, scour eBay and Craigslist for deals, limit clothing purchases, fly coach, avoid credit cards, and save half their restaurant meal for lunch the next day--habits that can free up cash for the occasional splurge. Shun debt Debt is bad. Well, mostly. At times taking on debt is necessary, for example when buying a home or attending college, because without it, many people won’t have saved enough money. But generally speaking, you should be leery of taking on debt for things that cause you to live beyond your means. Remember, every dollar you borrow today is a dollar you’ll have to pay back tomorrow, with interest. People who turn a modest financial base into wealth often do so by living frugally, saving regularly, investing wisely, and avoiding debt. By contrast, people who end up in a perpetual cycle of debt are often those who spend and borrow excessively to support an unsustainable lifestyle. Take action What do CEOs Tim Cook (Apple), Ursula Burns (Xerox), Robert Iger (Disney), and Indra Nooyi (PepsiCo) have in common? They’re all up by 5:00 a.m., hitting the gym, reading, working. As Benjamin Franklin famously quipped: “Early to bed and early to rise makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wise.” And indeed, many millionaires and leaders aren’t couch potatoes. They don’t sit around waiting for things to happen; they make things happen--by getting up early, working hard, looking for opportunities, constantly educating themselves, taking calculated risks, networking, staying active, and generally trying to improve themselves day in and day out. And with the explosion of information online 24/7, learning new things has never been easier. ###
Buy wisely and sparingly We all need “stuff” now and then; the key is not overdoing it or overpaying for it. Try to buy mostly what you really need, not what you really want. Money you save can then be used to build your savings and investment accounts. Don’t let the price tag of your car, home, or designer suit define your character. For example, a reliable car that safely gets you from Point A to Point B may be completely sufficient for your needs. According to the book The Millionaire Next Door, the top car brand among millionaires is Toyota, not Mercedes or BMW. Even Mark Zuckerberg, the billionaire founder of Facebook, has been spotted driving an Acura TSX, an entry-level luxury car whose base price is about $30,000. The bottom line? As you move up the net worth ladder, avoid the temptation to
This information is provided for informational purposes only. The information is intended to be generic in nature and should not be applied or relied upon in any particular situation without the advice of your tax, legal and/or your financial advisor. Neither Ameriprise Financial nor its advisors or representatives provide tax or legal advice. The views expressed may not be suitable for every situation. Ameriprise Financial
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Menu Activities
Monday, February 3 Monday, February 3 Chicken tetrazzini or Hamburger Steak. ItalBorger Duplicate ian vegetables, broccoli, Bridge or okra & tomatoes. 1:00 - 5:00pm Tossed salad with Italian dressing. Oatmeal Democratic Meeting cookie. Whole wheat 7:00 p.m. roll or garlic bread with margarine. Milk, coffee, Dominoes and pool anytea or water. time Tuesday, February Tuesday, February 4 4 Pork chops or sauerkraut with wieners. Borger Duplicate Bridge Turnip green, blackeyed 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. peas, or French fries. Potato salad. Peach cobBorger Creative Arts bler. Wheat roll or corn 9:00a.m. bread with margarine. 2% milk, coffee, tea, or Dominoes and pool anywater. time
Wednesday, February 5 Wednesday, February 5 Beef pot roast or chicken fried steak with Art Class - 9:00 am to cream gravy. Roast po11:30 am tatoes, roast carrots with peppers, or Brussels Bunco Club sprouts. Carrot raisin 7:00p.m. to 9:00p.m. salad. Peach cobbler. Wheat roll with marga- Dominoes and pool anyrine. 2% milk, coffee, time tea, or water. Thursday, February 6 Thursday, February 6 Taco pie with salad top- Dominoes and pool anyping or baked chicken. time Pinto beans, Chuck wagon corn, or fried Friday, February 7 okra. Pineapple rings. Imitation peanut but- Panhandle Home Health ter cup. Wheat roll or Care - Blood Pressure tortilla with margarine. Blood sugar, etc. 2% milk, coffee, tea, or 11:00a.m. to 12:00 noon water. Dominoes and pool anyFriday, February 7 time Tilapia with lemon or chicken pot pie. Mustard greens, baked potato quarters, or green beans with onions. Strawberry shortcake. Wheat roll or corn bread with margarine. 2% milk, coffee, tea, or water.
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DECEMBER 2013 Wednesday Thursday Borger ISD Breakfast Menu CEREAL VARIETY & TEXAS TOAST OFFERED DAILY
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HIGH SCHOOL 9th - 12th BIS/BMS BREAKFAST (5th - 8th) CEREAL VARIETY & TEXAS TOAST OFFERED DAILY
Borger ISD FEBRUARY 2014 Borger ISD
Jan 22, 2014 Borger News -Herald
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Friday 7 Friday 6 BREAKFAST TACO FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or BREAKFAST BURRITO CHILLED PEARS FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or MILK VARIETY BANANA MILK VARIETY 14 13 Nov 18, 2013 BREAKFAST BURRITO Jan 22, 2014 CINNAMON ROLL W/BACON FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or BANANA Friday APRICOTS Friday MILK VARIETY MILK 76 VARIETY
BRN SGR OATMEAL W/BLUEBERRY LOAF FRENCH TOAST STICKS FRUIT JUICE VARIETY FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or or RAISINS CHILLED PEARS MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY 10
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FRENCH Page 1TOAST STICKS SAUSAGE KOLACHE FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or W/ROASTED POTATOES CHILLED PEARS Monday FRUIT VARIETY Monday or MILKJUICE VARIETY PINEAPPLE TIDBITS 2 3 MILK VARIETY FRENCH TOAST STICKS SCRAMBLED EGGS BREAKFAST CLUB CHICKEN-n-WAFFLES BREAKFAST CHICKEN FAJITAS CHICKEN FRIED STEAK BEEF CHALUPAS CHICKEN SPAGHETTI FISH TACOS BURRITO 17 18 19 20 21 20 19 18 17OR 16 FRUIT W/BISCUIT & GRAVY FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or OR JUICE VARIETY or OR OR OR CHILLED FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or APPLE SMILES FRUIT COCKTAIL BANANA TURKEY PEARS & CHEESE WRAP CHICKEN NUGGETS CHICKEN QUESADILLA CHICKEN NUGGETS HAMBURGER HOLIDAY BRN SGR OATMEAL PANCAKE ON A STICK SUNRISE SANDWICH BREAKFAST TACO BREAKFAST TACO SUNRISE SANDWICH PANCAKE ON APOTATOES STICK CHICKEN -n-BISCUIT BRN SGR OATMEAL RANCH STYLE BEANS WHIPPED POTATOES TOSSED GREEN SALAD TOSSED GREEN SALAD SWEET POTATO FRIES or MILK VARIETY PINEAPPLE TIDBITS MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY W/BLUEBERRY LOAF W/ROASTED FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY SEASONED CORN SEASONED GREEN BEANS REFRIED BEANS BABY CARROTS CREAMY COLESLAW FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or W/ROASTED POTATOES FRUIT VARIETY or W/BLUEBERRY LOAF MILKJUICE VARIETY FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or RED GRAPES CHILLED PEARS ORANGE HOT ROLLS APPLESAUCE BREAD STICKS CHILLED PEACHES CHILLED PEARS RAISINS FRUIT JUICE VARIETY APPLESAUCE FRUIT JUICEQUARTERS VARIETY or APPLESAUCE ORANGE QUARTERS MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY STRAWBERRY CUP MILK VARIETY CHILLED PEARS MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY ORANGE QUARTERS MILK VARIETY APPLESAUCE 13 12 11 10 9 MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY APPLE JUICE GRAPE JUICE MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY Page 1 BIS/BMS BREAKFAST (5th 8th) Nov W/BACON 18, 2013 CINNAMON ROLL WAFFLES & SAUSAGE BREAKFAST PIZZA CHEDDAR OMELET WRAP SAUSAGE KOLACHE 24 25 26 27 28 "InW/ROASTED accordance with Federal law and U.S.FRUIT Department Agriculture institution is prohibited from discriminating onJUICE the basis of race,or color, national origin, sex, age or disability. To FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT VARIETY JUICE VARIETY or JUICEof VARIETY or policy, thisFRUIT POTATOES DECEMBER 2013 Page 1 FEBRUARY 2014 Jan 2014 10 11 12 1400 Independence Avenue, SW Washington, 13 14 free (866)632-999222, file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA, Director, Office of Adjudication, D.C. 20250-9410 or call toll (Voice). APRICOTS ORANGE QUARTERS APPLE SMILES CHILLED PEACHES FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or SAUSAGE KOLACHE CHEDDAR OMELET WRAP BREAKFAST PIZZA WAFFLES & SAUSAGE CINNAMON ROLL W/BACON BIS/BMS LUNCH (5TH-8TH) CEREAL VARIETY & VARIETY TEXAS TOAST OFFERED DAILY Individuals who are hearing impaired or haveVARIETY speech disabilities may contact USDA through the Federal Relay Service atVARIETY (800)877-8339; or (800)845-6136 (Spanish). USDA is an equal MILK VARIETY MILK MILK MILK PINEAPPLE TIDBITS W/ROASTED POTATOES FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUITVARIETY JUICE VARIETY or CORN DOG Monday NACHOS GRANDE CHICKEN PATTY SANDWIC BEEFY MACARONI PIZZA Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday opportunityWednesday provider and employer. Monday Tuesday Thursday Friday MILK VARIETY OR JUICE VARIETY or OR OR OR OR FRUIT CHILLED PEACHES APPLE SMILES ORANGE QUARTERS APRICOTS 2 PIZZA DIPPERS 3 PBJ,UNCRUSTABLE 4 5 6 BURRITO CHICKEN NUGGETS ULTIMATE TOSTADO 3 4 5 6 7 PINEAPPLE TIDBITS MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY 20 19 18 FRIES 17 16 SPAGHETTI SAUCE REFRIED BEANS OVEN TOSSED GREEN SALAD SPANISH RICE MILK VARIETY FRENCH TOAST STICKS SCRAMBLED EGGS STEAK BREAKFAST CLUB BREAKFAST BURRITO CHICKEN FAJITAS CHICKENGREEN FRIED BEEF CHALUPAS CHICKEN SPAGHETTI FISH TACOS BAKED BEANS TOSSED SALAD TOMATO & CUCMBER CUP CHICKEN-n-WAFFLES BABY CARROTS TOSSED GREEN SALAD FRUIT VARIETY or W/BISCUIT GRAVY FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY FRUIT JUICE BROCCOLI VARIETY BREAKFAST TACO or SUNRISE SANDWICH PANCAKE ON A STICK CHICKEN& -n-BISCUIT BRN SGRCUP OATMEAL OR JUICE OR OR OR OR VEGGIE ORANGE QUARTERS FRUITY JELLO RED GRAPES STEAMED Check your student's meal account, monitor their purchases & make payments online at www.myschoolbucks.com. CHILLED PEARS FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or or APPLE SMILES FRUIT COCKTAIL BANANA TURKEY & CHEESE WRAP CHICKEN NUGGETS CHICKEN QUESADILLA CHICKEN NUGGETS HAMBURGER FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY JUICE or W/ROASTED POTATOES FRUIT JUICE VARIETY W/BLUEBERRY LOAFD'LITE APPLE-PINEAPPLE APPLE JUICE MILK VARIETY ORANGE/PINEAPPLE SEASONED CORN RANCH STYLE BEANS WHIPPED POTATOES TOSSED GREEN SALAD TOSSED GREEN SALAD SWEET POTATO MILK VARIETY PINEAPPLE TIDBITS MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY CHILLED PEARS FRIES RAISINS FRUIT JUICE VARIETY APPLESAUCE FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY BREAD STICKS APPLE & ORANGE SMILES SEASONED CORN SEASONED GREEN BEANS REFRIED BEANS BABY CARROTS CREAMY COLESLAW MILK VARIETY MILKVARIETY VARIETY MILK VARIETY VARIETY ORANGE QUARTERS MILK VARIETY APPLESAUCE RAINBOW SHERBET MILK MILK ORANGE QUARTERS HOT ROLLS APPLESAUCE CHILLED PEARS CHILLED PEACHES MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY STRAWBERRIES MILK VARIETY BREAD STICK MILK 20 21 VARIETY 13 12 1119 1018 9 17 MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY "In accordance with Federal law and U.S. Department of Agriculture policy, this institution is prohibited from discriminating on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability. To NOfile SCHOOL TODAY HAMBURGER TANGERINE CHICKEN Avenue, SW TACO PIE CHICKEN PARMESAN CINNAMON ROLL W/BACON WAFFLES & SAUSAGE BREAKFAST PIZZA OMELET WRAP Adjudication, SAUSAGE KOLACHE a complaint of discrimination,CHEDDAR write 1400 Independence Washington, D.C. 20250-9410 or call toll free (866)632-9992 (Voice). 10 1 11 USDA, Director, Office ofBIS/BMS 12 BREAKFAST 13 14 Page (5th - -8th) Nov 18, 2013 Page 1 POTATOES LUNCH 4th Jan OR ORUSDA SPANISH RICE BREAD STICK FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or or (800)845-6136 FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or 1st FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or mayELEMENTARY W/ROASTED Individuals who are hearing impaired or have speech disabilities contact through the Federal Relay Service at (800)877-8339; (Spanish). USDA22, is an2014 equal CHICKEN PATTY SANDWIC TURKEY & CHEESE WRAP REFRIED BEANS OR DECEMBER 2013 APRICOTS APPLE SMILES CHILLED PEACHES FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or opportunity provider and employer. ORANGE FEBRUARY 2014 CORN DOG NACHOS GRANDE CHICKEN PATTY SANDWIC BEEFY QUARTERS MACARONI PIZZA VARIETY OVEN FRIES BABY CARROTS OR CHEESE PIZZA MILK MILK MILK MILK PINEAPPLE TIDBITS OR ORVARIETYTuesday OR VARIETY OR VARIETY OR VARIETY Friday Monday Wednesday Thursday CEREAL VARIETY & TEXAS TOAST OFFERED DAILY RANCH STYLE BEANS STEAMED BROCCOLI HAM & CHEESE SANDWICH SEASONED GREEN BEANS MILK VARIETY PIZZA DIPPERS PBJ,UNCRUSTABLE BURRITO CHICKEN NUGGETS ULTIMATE TOSTADO Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday SALAD CHILLED PINEAPPLE ORANGE SALA SUNCHIPS TOSSED GREEN GREEN SALAD SPAGHETTI SAUCE REFRIEDPEARS BEANS OVEN FRIES TOSSED GREEN SALAD TOSSED 4 5 6 7 23 3 APPLE 4 BROWN 5 BABY 6 STEAMED JUICE RICE TOSSED GREEN SALAD APPLE SMILES CARROTS BROCCOLI 20 18TOMATO & CUCMBER CUP 19 17TOSSED GREEN SALAD 16BAKED BEANS
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CHICKEN -n-BISCUIT PANCAKE ON A STICK FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or W/ROASTED POTATOES SCRAMBLED EGGS BREAKFAST CLUB APPLESAUCE FRUIT JUICE VARIETY W/BISCUIT & GRAVY FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or or MILKJUICE VARIETY ORANGE QUARTERS FRUIT VARIETY or APPLE SMILES MILK VARIETY PINEAPPLE TIDBITS MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY 11 12 13 11 10 BIS/BMS BREAKFAST (5th -12 8th) SCRAMBLED EGGS BREAKFAST CLUB 2014 CHICKEN-n-WAFFLES FEBRUARY DECEMBER 2013 WAFFLES & SAUSAGE BREAKFAST PIZZA CHEDDAR OMELET WRAP W/BISCUIT & GRAVY FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or VARIETY or HIGH SCHOOL 9th - 12th FRUIT JUICE CEREAL &SMILES TEXAS TOAST OFFERED DAILY FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or or VARIETY FRUIT JUICE VARIETY APPLE FRUIT COCKTAIL Tuesday Wednesday Thursday ORANGE QUARTERS APPLE SMILES CHILLED PEACHES Tuesday Wednesday Thursday CHILLED PEACHES MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK MILK MILK 3 VARIETY 4 VARIETY MILK VARIETY 4 5 65 VARIETY
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BREAKFAST CLUB BEEF CHALUPAS MILK VARIETY PANCAKE ON A STICK FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or TOSSED GREEN SALAD W/ROASTED POTATOES APPLE SMILES REFRIED BEANS FRUIT JUICE VARIETY 26 19 VARIETY MILK APPLESAUCE ORANGE QUARTERS MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY TANGERINE CHICKEN CHICKEN NUGGETS
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26 27 28 MILK VARIETY BREAD STICK MILK VARIETY Wed Thu Fri 20 19 18 17 16 MILK VARIETY BURRITO CRISPY TACOS CHICKEN NUGGETS SPAGHETTI & MEAT SAUCE HOT DOG *N/A* - denotes a nutrient that is either missing or incomplete for an individual ingredient. STEAMED BROCCOLI TOSSED GREEN SALAD WHIPPED POTATOES TOSSED GREEN SALAD SWEET POTATO BREAKFAST TACO FRIES SANDWICH ON A STICK data. SUNRISE CHICKEN -n-BISCUIT BRN SGR OATMEAL * 17 - denotes combined nutrient totals with either missing orPANCAKE incomplete nutrient 18 19 20 21 TOSSED GREEN SALAD RANCH STYLE BEANS CARROT COINS SEASONED GREEN or BEANS FRUIT CUCUMBER DIPPERS JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY W/ROASTED POTATOES FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or W/BLUEBERRY LOAF ORANGE QUARTERS ROSIE this APPLESAUCE Strawberries & Bananas CHILLED PEACHES CHILLED PEARS CHILLED PEARS RAISINS FRUIT JUICE Menu VARIETY APPLESAUCE FRUIT JUICEThe VARIETY or NOTICE: data contained within report and the NUTRIKIDS® Planning and Nutritional Analysis software should not be used for and NO SCHOOL TODAY TANGERINE CHICKEN HAMBURGER TACO PIE CHEESE PIZZA MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY HOT ROLLS BREAD STICK MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY ORANGE QUARTERS MILK VARIETY APPLESAUCE does not provide menu planning for a child with a medical condition or food allergy. Ingredients and menu items are subject to change or BABY CARROTS OVEN FRIES TOSSED GREEN SALAD SEASONED MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY without Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri GREEN BEANS MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY substitution notice. Please consult a medical professional forindividual assistance in planning for or treating medical conditions. *N/A* - denotes a nutrient that is either missing or incomplete for an ingredient. STEAMED BROCCOLI RANCH STYLE BEANS SPANISH RICE TOSSED GREEN SALAD * - denotes combined nutrient totals with either missing or incomplete nutrient data. CHILLED PEARS REFRIED BEANS APPLE SMILES PINEAPPLE ORANGE SALA "In accordance with Federal law and U.S. Department of Agriculture policy, this institution is prohibited from discriminating on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability. To Check your student's meal account, monitor their purchases 1 2 3 4 5 & make payments online at www.myschoolbucks.com. 6 7 NOTICE: The of data contained within this report and the NUTRIKIDS® Menu Planning and Nutritional Analysis software should not be used file a complaint discrimination, write USDA, Director, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Avenue, SW Washington, D.C. 20250-9410 or call toll free (866)632-9992 (Voice).for BROWN RICE MILK VARIETY CINNAMON APPLES MILK VARIETY Orange Chicken (all campus) Tex-Mex Stack (all campuses) Stuffed BBQ Potatoes (all campus) 7 Chicken Parmesan (all campuses) 3Hamburger/Cheeseburger (all) and 4 does 5 6 not are provide menu planning for a child with a medical condition or food allergy. Ingredients and menu items are subject to change or Individuals who hearing impaired or have speech disabilities may contact USDA through the Federal Relay Service at (800)877-8339; or (800)845-6136 (Spanish). USDA is an equal MILK2VARIETY MILK VARIETY Chicken Sandwich (JH/HS) Texas Toast (1 K-8 9-12) Breadstick ( 1 K-8 2 9-12) w/Brown Rice Spanish Rice
Sanford-Fritch December 2013 Lunch
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BREAD STICK CHILLED PEACHES HAMBURGER TACO PIE CHICKEN PARMESAN CRISPY TACOS SPAGHETTI & MEAT SAUCE TURKEY & CHEESE WRAP MILK MILK MILK OR VARIETY BROWN RICE SPANISH RICE BREAD STICK POTATO CHIPS SPANISH RICE OR OR VARIETY OR VARIETY 13 12 11 10 9 CHICKEN PATTY SANDWIC OR REFRIED OR "In accordance Department of Agriculture policy, thisSALISBURY institution is prohibited discriminating on the BEANS basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability. To OR OR STEAK from BREADED PORK CHOP HOT DOG Page 1 with Federal law and U.S. FEBRUARY 2014 Jan 22, 2014 OVEN FRIES TURKEY &POTATOES CHEESE WRAP OR CHEESE PIZZA file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA, Director, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Avenue, SW Washington, D.C. 20250-9410 or call toll free (866)632-9992 (Voice). BURRITO SOUTHWEST CHICKEN CAS WHIPPED BREAD STICKS SWEET POTATO FRIES 10 11 12 13 14 Page 1 BIS/BMS BREAKFAST (5th 8th) Nov 18, 2013 CINNAMON ROLL W/BACON WAFFLES & SAUSAGE BREAKFAST PIZZA - KINDERGARTEN CHEDDAR OMELET WRAP SAUSAGE KOLACHE PAUL BELTON PRE-K RANCH STYLE BEANS BABY HAM CHEESE TOSSED GREEN SALAD STEAMED BROCCOLI TOSSED GREEN SALAD CARROT COINS TOSSED GREENSANDWICH SALAD CUCUMBER DIPPERS Individuals who are hearing impaired or have speech disabilities may contact USDA CARROTS through the Federal Relay Service at& (800)877-8339; or (800)845-6136 (Spanish). USDA is an equal FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICEThursday VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or W/ROASTED POTATOES DECEMBER 2013 CHILLED PEARS STEAMED BROCCOLI SUNCHIPS SEASONED GREEN BEANS Monday Tuesday Wednesday Friday TOSSED GREEN SALAD RANCH STYLE BEANS Strawberries & Bananas SEASONED GREEN BEANS CHILLED PEARS opportunity provider and employer. CORN DOG NACHOS GRANDE CHICKEN PATTY SANDWIC BEEFY MACARONI PIZZA VARIETY APRICOTS ORANGE QUARTERS APPLE SMILES CHILLED PEACHES FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or MILK VARIETY PINEAPPLE ORANGE SALA TOSSED GREEN SALAD APPLE SMILES ORANGE QUARTERS CINNAMON CEREAL APPLESAUCE HOT ROLLS CHILLED PEACHES CHOCOLATE CHIP COOKIE VARIETY & TEXAS TOAST OFFERED DAILY BAKED BEANS REFRIED BEANS OVEN FRIES TOSSED GREEN SALAD STEAMED BROCCOLI MILK VARIETY CINNAMON APPLES MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK MILK VARIETY PINEAPPLE TIDBITS *N/A* denotes a nutrient that is either missing or incomplete for anCOOKIE individual ingredient. MILK ORANGE/PINEAPPLE JUICE BROWNIE ORANGE JUICE MILK VARIETY 3 -VARIETY 4 5 VARIETY 6 7 Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday CUP TOSSED GREEN SALAD TOMATO & CUCMBER BABY CARROTS SEASONEDFriday CORN MILK VARIETY * -VEGGIE denotes combined nutrient MILK totals with either missing or MILK incomplete nutrientCUP data. MILK VARIETY VARIETY MILK VARIETY VARIETY 2 APPLE-PINEAPPLE D'LITE 3 ORANGE QUARTERS 4 FRUITY JELLO 5 RED GRAPES 6APPLE & ORANGE SMILES Brown Gravy CHOCOLATE PUDDING TURKEY & CHEESE WRAP 17 CHICKEN FRIED STEAK BEEF CHALUPAS CHICKEN NUGGETS BAJA FISH STICKS 26 24 25 27 28 NOTICE: The data contained within this report and the NUTRIKIDS® Menu Planning and Nutritional should not be used for 20 19 18 16 MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY BREAD STICK Analysis software MILK VARIETY FRENCH TOAST STICKS SCRAMBLED EGGS BREAKFAST CLUB SALAD CHICKEN-n-WAFFLES BREAKFAST BURRITO RANCH STYLE BEANS menu WHIPPED POTATOES TOSSED GREEN TOSSED GREEN SALAD SWEET POTATO FRIES and does not provide planning for a meal child with a monitor medical condition or foodpayments allergy. Ingredients and menu items are subject to change or Check your student's account, their purchases & make online at www.myschoolbucks.com. MILK JUICE VARIETY CRISPY TACOS CHICKEN NUGGETS HAMJUICE & CHEESE SANDWICH SPAGHETTI & MEAT SAUCE TURKEY & CHEESE WRAP FRUIT VARIETY or W/BISCUIT & GRAVY FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT VARIETY FRUIT JUICE VARIETY SEASONED CORN SEASONED GREEN BEANS REFRIED BEANS BABY CARROTS CREAMY COLESLAW substitution without notice. Please consult a medical professional for assistance in planning for or treating medical conditions. BREAKFAST TACO or SUNRISE SANDWICH PANCAKE ON A STICK CHICKEN -n-BISCUIT BRN SGR OATMEAL OR OR OR OR OR CHILLED PEARS FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or APPLE SMILES FRUIT COCKTAIL BANANA *N/A* - denotes a nutrient that is either missing oror incomplete for an individual ingredient. ORANGE QUARTERS HOT ROLLS APPLESAUCE CHILLED PEARS CHILLED PEACHES FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or POTATOES FRUIT JUICE VARIETY W/BLUEBERRY LOAF SOUTHWEST CHICKEN CAS W/ROASTED SALISBURY STEAK BURRITO BREADED PORK CHOP HOT DOG 17 18 19 20 VARIETY 21 VARIETY MILK VARIETY PINEAPPLE TIDBITS MILK VARIETY MILK MILK *denotes combined withGREEN either missing or incomplete nutrient CHILLED PEARS MILK VARIETY STRAWBERRY CUP MILK VARIETY BREAD STICK TEXAS TOAST RAISINS FRUIT JUICE VARIETY data. APPLESAUCE FRUIT JUICE VARIETY ornutrient totals STEAMED BROCCOLI TOSSED SALAD WHIPPED POTATOES TOSSED GREEN SALAD SWEET POTATO FRIES MILK VARIETY VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY ORANGE QUARTERS MILK APPLESAUCE MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY RANCH STYLE BEANS CARROT COINS TOSSED GREEN SALAD SEASONED GREEN BEANS CUCUMBER DIPPERS TACO PIE Analysis CHEESE PIZZA NO SCHOOL TODAY HAMBURGER TANGERINE CHICKEN NOTICE: The data contained within this report and the NUTRIKIDS® Menu Planning and Nutritional software should not be used for and MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY ORANGE QUARTERS CINNAMON APPLESAUCE Strawberries & Bananas CHILLED PEACHES CHILLED PEARS OVEN FRIES BROWN RICE TOSSED GREEN SALAD TOSSED GREEN SALAD 12 11 10 9 MILK does provide menu planning for a child with a medical condition or food allergy. Ingredients and menu items are 13 subject to change or VARIETY MILK VARIETY HOT ROLLS BREAD STICK MILK VARIETY 10 not 11 12 13 14 RANCH STYLE BEANS BABY CARROTS REFRIED BEANS SEASONED GREEN BEANSTo MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY substitution without notice. Please consult a medicalpolicy, professional for assistance in planning for or treating medical conditions. "In accordance with Federal law and U.S. Department of Agriculture this institution is prohibited from discriminating on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability. *N/A* - denotes a nutrient that is either missing or incomplete for anPIZZA individual ingredient. CINNAMON ROLL W/BACON & SAUSAGE BREAKFAST CHEDDAR OMELET WRAP SAUSAGE KOLACHE Brown CHILLED PEARS STEAMED BROCCOLI CINNAMON APPLES APPLE SMILES file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA, Director, Office of Adjudication, 1400Gravy Independence Avenue, SWWAFFLES Washington, D.C. 20250-9410 or call toll free (866)632-9992 (Voice).
FRENCH TOAST STICKS CHICKEN FAJITAS APPLE-PINEAPPLE BRN SGR OATMEAL D'LITE FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or MILK VARIETY RANCH STYLE BEANS W/BLUEBERRY LOAF CHILLED PEARS SEASONED CORN or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY 24 17 VARIETY MILK ORANGE QUARTERS APPLESAUCE MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY NO SCHOOL TODAY HAM & CHEESE SANDWICH
VEGGIE CUP
SCRAMBLED EGGS STEAK CHICKEN FRIED MILK VARIETY CHICKEN -n-BISCUIT W/BISCUIT & POTATOES GRAVY WHIPPED FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT JUICE VARIETY SEASONED GREENor BEANS APPLESAUCE 25 18 PINEAPPLE TIDBITS HOT ROLLS MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY CUP STRAWBERRY
MILK VARIETY ORANGE QUARTERS
ORANGE/PINEAPPLE CHICKEN-n-WAFFLES CHICKEN NUGGETS JUICE BREAD STICK SUNRISE SANDWICH MILKJUICE VARIETY FRUIT VARIETY MILK VARIETY TOSSED GREEN SALAD FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or FRUIT COCKTAIL BABY CARROTS RAISINS 27 20 MILK VARIETY CHILLED PEARS MILK VARIETY
BREAKFAST BURRITO BAJA FISH STICKS APPLE & ORANGE BREAKFAST TACO SMILES FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or MILK VARIETY TEXAS TOAST FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or BANANA SWEETPEARS POTATO FRIES CHILLED 28 VARIETY 21 MILK CREAMY COLESLAW MILK VARIETY
MILK VARIETY SEASONED CORN
Borger ISD Borger ISD
Paul Belton Lunch Menu
CORN DOG NACHOS GRANDE CHICKEN PATTY SANDWIC BEEFY MACARONI PIZZA VARIETY FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or equal FRUIT VARIETY or or (800)845-6136 FRUIT JUICE VARIETY or SALA JUICE VARIETY or may contact W/ROASTED POTATOES MILK VARIETY PINEAPPLE ORANGE SPANISH RICE MILK VARIETY Individuals who are hearing impairedFRUIT or have speech disabilities USDA through the Federal Relay Service atJUICE (800)877-8339; (Spanish). USDA is an Check your student's meal account, monitor their purchases & make payments online at www.myschoolbucks.com. VEGGIE CUP REFRIED BEANS OVEN FRIES TOSSED GREEN SALAD STEAMED BROCCOLI APRICOTS ORANGE QUARTERS APPLE SMILES CHILLED PEACHES FRUIT JUICE VARIETY NOTICE: The dataor contained within this report and the NUTRIKIDS® Menu Planning and Nutritional Analysis software should not be used for MILK VARIETY opportunity provider and employer. MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY APPLE-PINEAPPLE D'LITE PINEAPPLE TOSSED GREEN SALAD TOMATO & CUCMBER CUP BABY CARROTS and menu items SEASONED CORN and does TIDBITS not provide menu planning for a child with a medical condition or food allergy. Ingredients are subject to change or MILK VARIETY substitution without notice. Please consult a medical professional for assistance in planning for or treating medical conditions. BAKED BEANS ORANGE QUARTERS FRUITY JELLO RED GRAPES APPLE & ORANGE SMILES
* - denotes combined nutrient totals with either missing or incomplete nutrient data.
February 2014
25 MILK VARIETY
Tue
1
Sun
Cereal & Toast Hamburger Garnish or Potato Rounds Cream of Wheat w/ Western Beans Blueberry Diced Pears muffin Milk Variety Fruit or Fruit Juice
Mon
9
2
8
*N/A* - denotes a nutrient that is either missing for an individual 9 10 GREEN 13 14 TOSSED SALAD REFRIED 11 BEANS or incompleteCARROT COINS 12 ingredient. SEASONED GREEN BEANS CUCUMBER DIPPERS * - denotes combined nutrient totals either missing incomplete nutrient data. w/ Meatballs (all) Toasted Ham/Cheese (all campus) Taco (all campuses) 2 withChicken Nuggetsor (all campuses) Spaghetti Turkey Cheese Wraps (all) 10 11Crispy 12 13 14 ORANGE QUARTERS ROSIE APPLESAUCE Strawberries & Bananas CHILLED PEACHES CHILLED PEARS Beef/Bean Burrito (JH/HS) Southwest Chicken (JH/HS) Salisbury Steak (JH/HS) Breaded Pork Chop (JH/HS) Hot Dog (JH/HS) 3 4 5 Cereal 6 7 Cereal 8 Cereal & Toast or Cereal & Toast or & Toast Cereal & Toast & Toast or MILK VARIETY MILKthis VARIETY HOTor ROLLS BREADor STICK MILK VARIETY Broccoli Bites w/ Tortilla Chips Mashed Potatoes Garden Salad Sweet Potato Fries NOTICE: The data contained within report and the NUTRIKIDS® Menu Planning and Nutritional Analysis software not beWrap used for and Toast Ham and Cheese Crispy Tacos Chicken Nuggets Spaghetti w Meatballs Turkey should & Cheese (all French Toast Sticks Biscuit & Gravy Breakfast Club Chicken-n-Waffles Breakfast Burrito Garden Salad Garden Salad Carrot Coins Savory Green Beans Cucumber Dippers MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY does not provide menu planning for a child with a medical condition or food allergy. Ingredients and menu items are subject to change or Baked Chips Spanish Rice (all Campuses) (all campuses) campuses) Oranges Charro Beans Strawberries & Bananas Sliced Peaches Fresh Fruit Fruit or Smiles Fruit Juice Scrambled Eggs or Fruit w/gravy Juice Fruit Fruit Juice Fruit or(JH/HS) Fruit Juice (all Variety campuses) (all Campuses) Salisbury steak Breaded Chop Hot Dog substitution without notice. Please consult aFruit medical professional for assistance inor planning for or treating medical conditions. Breadsticks ( Pork 1 K-8 2 9-12) Chocolate Chip Cookie (HS) Milk Cinn. Applesauce Roll B&BVariety Burrito (JH/HS) Southwest Chicken (JH/HS) Garden Salad Sweet Potato Fries Check your student's meal account, monitor their purchases & make payments online at www.myschoolbucks.com. Milk Fruit or Fruit Juice Milk Variety Milk Variety Milk Variety Brownie Cookie (HS) Pudding (HS) Milk Variety Milk Variety Broccoli Bites Casserole Mashed Savory Cucumber Dippers Milk Variety Potatoes Milk Variety green Beans
1 Orange smiles Garden Salad 16 Cereal 1817 17 & Toast or Milk Variety Charro Beans Chicken Alfredo (all campuses) Ultimate Taco Salad (all ) Cereal & Toast or Pancakes Breadstick 2 (HS) Baked Potato (JH/HS) Cinnamon 2 Pizza Dippers (JH/HS) w/ Ham & Cheese Milk Variety Sunrise Sandwich Bacon Garden Salad Breadstick (JH 1 HS 2) Fruit Fruit or Fruit Juice 10 11or Fruit Baby carrots Garden Salad Juice Chicken & Broccoli Penne Milk Ultimate Taco Salad Apple Slices Seasoned Corn Variety Milk Variety Garden Salad Tortilla Chips (JH/HS) Strawberries & Bananas 18 19 Roll Fingers (all campuses) Steak Cereal & Toast Chicken Nuggets (JH/HS) or Brownie (HS) Mashed Potatoes Gravy Milk variety Biscuits &w/ Gravy Savory Green Beans Scrambled Eggs 12 Apple-Pineapple D’lite Steak Fingers (all) Roll (HS) Fruit or Fruit Juice Chicken Milk Variety Nuggets (JH/HS) Carrots Coins Breadsticks Chocolate Chip Cookie (HS) 21 19 20 21 20 Pudding (HS)(all campuses) Milk Variety Chicken Quesadilla Pizza (all campuses) Cereal & Toast or (JH/HS) Cereal & Toast BBQ on Variety a bun (JH/HS)or Hamburger/Cheeseburger Milk Black Beans Garden SaladBurrito Breakfast Oatmeal Baby Carrots Fresh Veggie Cup Fruit or Fruit Juice Cinnamon 13 Smiles Texas Toast 14 15 Orange Mixed Fruit Chicken Quesadilla Pizza (all campuses) Milk Variety Milk Variety Milk Variety Fruit or Fruit Juice Sliced Peaches Fresh Fruit
substitution without notice. a medical professional for assistance in for or treating Cereal medical conditions. Cereal &Blanket Toast or Please consult Cereal or provider Cereal &planning Toast or & Toast or Pig in a (JH/HS) Chicken Fajita Salad (JH/HS) Cheese Pizza (JH/HS) Refried Beans & Toast opportunity and employer. Steamed Carrots and Toasted Ham/Cheese (JH/HS) w/ Tortilla Chips (JH/HS) Garden SaladTaco Chicken-n-Biscuit Pancake on a stick Sunrise Sandwich Breakfast 24 Broccoli 25 26 27 28 Beans w/ Multi-Grain Chips (JH/HS) Rice (JH/HS) Savory Green w/syrup Oven Roasted potato Spanish Fruit or Fruit Juice Fruit or Fruit Juice Pineapple Tidbits Garden Salad Baby Carrots Fresh Apple Slices Milkor Variety Hot Cinnamon Fresh Bowl SPAGHETTI & MEAT SAUCE Milk Variety Fruit Fruit Juice Fruit or Apples Fruit CHICKEN Juice NUGGETS Milkfruit Variety Milk Variety BURRITO CRISPY TACOS HOT DOG Tue Fri Milk Variety Wed Milk Variety Thu
February 2014
TOSSED GREEN SALAD WHIPPED POTATOES
8
STEAMED BROCCOLI
TOSSED GREEN SALAD
SWEET POTATO FRIES
1
16
15
2
9
22
23
Plemons-Stinnett-phillips
16
MONDAY FEB. 3
23 PIZZA DIPPERS/ w SPAG. SAUCE GARDEN SALAD BABY CARROTS APPLE SLICES BREADSTICK VARIETY MILK
FEB. 10
NOTICE: The data contained within this report and the NUTRIKIDS® Menu Planning and Nutritional Analysis software should not be used for NOTICE: The data contained within this report and the NUTRIKIDS® Menu Planning and Nutritional Analysis software should not be used for and 25 not provide menu planning for 26 27 and does a child with a medical condition or food allergy. Ingredients and28 menu items are subject to change or does not provide menu planning for a child with a medical condition or food allergy. Ingredients and menu items are subject to change or Country Fried Steak Fish Strips substitution without notice. Please consult a medical professional for assistance in planning for or treating medical conditions. TACO SALAD w/ STEAK FINGERS CHICKEN QUESADILLA substitution a medical professional in planning for or treating Beef & Cheese Chalupas (all) without notice. Please consult Chicken Fajitas (all) for assistance Chicken Spaghetti (all) medical Texasconditions. Toast (all campuses) tortilla bowl MASH POTATO/GRAVY PINTO BEANS CHEESEBURGER (all campuses) Chicken Nuggets (JH/ w/pepper & onions Popcorn Chicken (JH/ Hamburger/Cheeseburger SALADChicken Quesadilla GREEN BEANS HS) BABY CARROTS hamburger set up (JH/ Turkey & Cheese Wrap HS) (JH/HS) Mashed Potatoes (JH/HS) Garden Salad Hamburger Garnish CORNHS) APPLE/PINEAPPLE ORANGE SLICES VEGGIE CUP Garden Salad Green Beans Tortilla Chips (HS) Baby Carrots Sweet Potato Fries FRESH FRUIT D'LITE SALSA SLICED PEACHES Refried Beans Roll Charro Beans Apple Slices Coleslaw VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK VARIETY MILK
24
Milk 19 Sausage Patty 20 Variety Grilled Cheese Chicken Nugget Fruit or Fruit Sandwich Juice 29 Spanish Stromboli (JH/HS) (all campuses) Mac & Cheese (all) HOLIDAY Rice (all ) HOLIDAY Milk Variety BBQ Rib Sandwich (JH/ Potato Rounds Toasted Ham/Cheese Meatball Sub (JH/HS) HS) Veggie Cup (JH/HS) Garden Salad Corn Chips Fresh Fruit Veggie Soup Green Beans Refried Beans Choc. Chip Cookie (HS) Baby Carrots Apple Slices Garden Salad Variety Cup Crispy Cereal Treat *N/A* Milk - denotes a nutrient that is eitherFruit missing or incomplete for an individual ingredient. TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY *N/A* - denotes a nutrient that is either missing or FRIDAY incomplete for an individual ingredient. Cinnamon Apples Milk Variety Milk Variety * - denotes combined nutrient totals with either missing or incomplete nutrient data. Milk Variety nutrient or 7 incomplete nutrient data. FEB. 4 FEB. * 5- denotes combined FEB. 6totals with either missing FEB.
w/syrup Fruit 17 or Fruit Juice Cheese Enchiladas Milk 30 Variety
(all campuses) Spanish Rice (all) (all Campuses) Hamburger/Cheeseburger Breadsticks ( 1 K-8 2 9-12) Snowball Salad Milk Variety MilkBeans Variety Milk Variety Pudding ( HS) *N/A* Milk Variety Breadsticks Baked Potato w/Ham Green BBQ on a bun (JH/HS) (JH/HS) - denotes a nutrient that is & either missing incomplete individual ingredient. *N/A* - denotes a nutrient that is either missing or or incomplete for for an an individual ingredient. Pizza Dippers (JH/HS) Cheese Mashed Potatoes w/gravy Black Beans Garden Salad - denotes combined nutrient totals with either missing or incomplete nutrient data. * -*denotes combined nutrient totals with either missing or incomplete nutrient data. 23 24 25 26 27 w/spaghetti Sauce Breadstick Apple-Pineapple D’Lite Baby Carrots Veggie Cup HOLIDAY HOLIDAY HOLIDAY HOLIDAY HOLIDAY Garden Salad Garden Salad Roll Orange Smiles Mixed Fruit 28 27 26 25 24 NOTICE: The data contained within this report and thethe NUTRIKIDS® Menu Planning andand Nutritional Analysis software should not be used for and NOTICE: The data contained within this report and NUTRIKIDS® Menu Planning Nutritional Analysis software should not be used for Baby Carrots Snowball Salad Milk Variety Milk Variety Milk Variety Cereal &are Toast or toor & Toast or Cereal &aToast or Cereal & Toast or Cereal & Toast or does not provide menu planning for a child with a with medical condition or food Cereal allergy. Ingredients and menu items are subject to change and does not provide menu planning for a child medical condition or food allergy. Ingredients and menu items subject change or Apple Slices Milk Variety substitution without notice. Please consult aTexas medical professional for for assistance in planning for or medical conditions. substitution without notice. Please consult a medical professional assistance in planning fortreating or treating medical conditions. Pudding (HS) Biscuits w/Gravy Breakfast Club Toast Oatmeal Muffin Squares Chicken-n-Waffles Milk Variety
Yogurt Fruit 18or Fruit Juice Hot Dog (all campuses) Milk 31 Variety
Scramble Eggs
Fruit or Fruit Juice
FEBRUARY LUNCH MENU K - 8
Fruit or Fruit Juice 21 Hamburger/Cheeseburger Milk Variety (all) Beef &Bean Burrito (JH/HS) Seasoned Corn Baby Carrots Peaches Milk Variety
Sausage
22
FEB. 11 FEBRUARY Milk Variety
Applesauce
FEB. 12 FEB. 13 BREAKFAST MENU Milk Variety
Strawberry Cup
CHEESEFEB. ENCHILADA w 3 cheese garnish REFRIED BEANS GARDEN SALAD CINNAMON ROLL w SALSA BACON CINN. APPLES FRUIT VARIETY MILK VARIETY JUICE FEB. 17 VARIETY MILK
MONDAY
TUESDAY FEB. 4
SAUSAGE KOLACHE HOT DOG OR POTATO ROUNDS CINNAMON POP CUP TART FRESH VEGGIE HASH BROWNS FRESH FRUIT FRUIT VARIETY MILK VARIETY JUICE FEB. 18 VARIETY MILK
FEB. 10
FEB. 11
GRILL CHEESE SANDWICH BREAKFAST SOUP PIZZA VEGETABLE OR BABY CARROTS VARIETY CEREAL w FRUIT CUP TEXAS TOAST VARIETY MILK FRUIT FEB. 19 VARIETY MILK
WEDNESDAY FEB. 5
FEB. 12
CHICKEN NUGGETS FEB. 6 MAC/CHEESE SALAD WAFFLES/ SAUSAGE GREENw BEANS OR APPLE SLICES ANIMAL CRACKERS w CRISPY CEREAL TREAT STRING CHEESE VARIETY MILK VARIETY JUICE FEB. 20 VARIETY MILK
THURSDAY
Seasoned Corn FEB. 14 Oranges Smiles Milk Variety
Breadsticks Milk Variety
Sliced Peaches Milk Variety
FRIDAY FEB. 7
OATMEAL w BLUEBERY MUFFIN
BEEF/CHEESE CHALUPA COUNTRY FRIED STEAK PANCAKE ON GARDEN SALAD MASH POTATO/GRAVY STICK/SYRUP REFRIED BEANS GREEN BEANS OR CHICKEN BISCUIT
FEB. 13 CHICKEN FAJITAS/ pepper/onion garnish PINTO BEANS w ANIMAL CRACKERS CORN STRING CHEESE
CHEESE OMELET BURRITO OR CORN VARIETY CEREAL W/ BABY CARROTS TEXAS TOAST MIXED FRUIT FRUIT VARIETY MILK VARIETY JUICE FEB. 21 VARIETY MILK
FEB. 14
FISH HUSH PUPPIE BREAKFAST TACO SWEET POTATO FRIES OR
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Kenny Landers, Owner
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CALL:806-878-2812
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I haven’t talked with her yet. I won’t try to lecture her or tell her how she should live her life. The time for that is over. I feel it would be best to say nothing if I can’t be positive. Suggestions? -- DISGUSTED IN THE SOUTH
Text announcing pregnancy is no cause for celebration
alarm in the morning before school. She’s spoiled, and I’m afraid that removing or limiting phone privileges will lead to major problems with her protesting it. I don’t want truant officers or social workers coming to my house because my wife and I can’t discipline our kid.
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920 N. Cedar - Borger - (806) 273-2728 - JR Pena, Owner
PENACO BUILDERS & RED CARPET CENTER
One Stop Services
ur r yo y! o f a l Cal te tod 96 7 a 1 im 0est 6) 24 (80
Dear Abby
DEAR ABBY: My daughter, who recently turned 21, sent me a two-word text message, “I’m pregnant.” She has been dating a marijuana-smoking young man for less than a year, and I’m disappointed by this outcome. Her sister, who is a year older, already has two children by two men. No, they weren’t raised by a harlot. I adopted them when they were early elementary-aged children. It’s not my fault. I’m disgusted by their choices.
DEAR DISGUSTED: It would be better if you said nothing to your daughter while you are angry, or you may say something you will regret. It would not be out of line, however, to text her back and ask, “How do you and ‘John’ plan to support the baby?” If you don’t plan to help her in any way, you should let her know now that she’ll be on her own. DEAR ABBY: Our 13-year-old is addicted to her phone. She stays on it for hours, and it’s affecting the time she goes to bed. She’s now starting to oversleep the
How do you handle a spoiled brat without involving outside agencies? She’s nice to people in school, but is lazy at home and totally selfcentered. -- FRUSTRATED, EXHAUSTED DAD DEAR DAD: You and your wife created this “monster,” and now it’s your job to make things right. Of course your daughter won’t like it when you set rules, but you must establish some for her before your lack of parenting causes even more serious problems.
Set the rules and stick with them. If she won’t follow them, there should be penalties for not doing so. Try this: Start with homework. When it’s done, she can have her phone for a period of time. Inform her that if she oversleeps because she was up too late on her phone, you will take it at bedtime. And then follow through. DEAR ABBY: I’m about to be 17 and just started living with my mom after being a runaway for three months. During that time, I made friends with people who were not good for me. However, I still feel I need to cling to these people and be there for them. As I write this, one of the girls I was closest to is in prison and will be there for a long time. I have to pretend to be fine and act as if I don’t
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care for her, but I do, desperately. My mom refuses to be understanding and talk about anything with me. I don’t know what to do. -- TEEN IN LITTLE ROCK DEAR TEEN: Your mother appears to belong to the ostrich school of parenting. If she doesn’t hear something, it doesn’t exist. Clearly, you do need to talk with someone about the feelings you’re experiencing and why you feel the need to “cling to these people.” Because your mother can’t/won’t do this, it’s important that you talk to a counselor at school and ask for the
help you need.
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500 N. Main
Ralph White - Broker/Owner Amy Jackson, Jodina Plumley, Jean Chisum, Gayle White, Miclyn Reece & Allen Jenkins/Sales Associates Each Independently Owned & Operated
great home. $89,900 NICE HOME located in a quiet area, features 3 brms, 2 baths, cute kitchen with island bar, dining room, nice living with fireplace, master with large closet, 2 car attached garage and a large fenced yard that would be great for kids or pets. $89,500 THIS GREAT FAMILY HOME features 3 brms, 2 baths, living room, family room with fireplace, nice kitchen with built ins, 1 car att. garage, central heat and air, fenced back yard, and a nice covered front porch. Great location. $84,900 GREAT COUNTRY LIVING IN FRITCH! Large home with 3 brms, 2 baths, 2 living areas, nice kitchen, central heat & air, and attached garage. Owner will consider owner finance with 10% down. $79,500 NICE HOME WITH 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, family room with fireplace, nice kitchen, central heat and air. One car detached garage with attached room with a bath. Located across street from a park. $67,900 NICE ROOMY HOME on a corner lot. Features 3 brms, 2 baths, large living room, great kitchen, central heat and air, fenced backyard, lot of home for the money. Family room has new paint and nice hardwood flooring. $65,900 VERY NICE HOME that has been remodeled inside. Features 3 brms, 1 bath, all new floorings, cabinet tops, appliances, paint, texture and light fixtures. New paint outside and a 1 car attached garage. Home is truly move in ready! $64,900 GREAT 3 BRM HOME with 1 bath, granite kitchen counters and breakfast bar, covered patio, storage shed, newer fence and a 1 car attached garage. $63,000 THIS IS A GREAT MANUFACTURED home with 4 brms, 2 baths, 3 living areas, fireplace, large living area, nice kitchen with built-ins, central heat and air, and a attached 2 car garage. $59,900 ADORABLE HOME with 3 brms, 2 baths, nice kitchen with eating area, converted garage, added newer bathroom, newer carpet and a detached shop. Great home for $59,900. REALLY CUTE HOME close to schools, features 3 brms, 1.5 baths, 2 living areas, central heat and air, large fenced yard and a detached garage. $58,900 THIS COULD BE a great investment property located on a large corner lot in a quiet area. Features 3 brms, 2 baths, nice kitchen, lots of room, just needs some finishing up. $52,900 GREAT INVESTMENT PROPERTY or first home, needs a little work but would be a great home. Features 3 brms, 2 baths, nice all electric kitchen, laundry room, central heat and air, and a 2 car detached garage. $49,900 NICE BRICK HOME WITH 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, large kitchen, large living room, newer heat and air, one car att. garage, nice fenced back yard, corner lot. $49,900 THIS GREAT HOME is in good condition with 3 brms, 1 bath, oversized 1 car garage, nice kitchen with stove and fridge, cell, great wood deck and a fenced yard with storage bld. $44,900 THIS NICE HOME is located on a 1 acre lot. Features 3 brms, 1 bath, living room with fireplace, kitchen, dining area, utility room, newer central heat and air, and a 1 car attached garage. $42,500 PLEASE COME BY OUR OFFICE OR CALL FOR A LIST OF ALL THE PROPERTIES THAT ARE CURRENTLY ON THE MARKET, OR CALL TODAY FOR A FREE MARKET ANALYSIS ON YOUR HOME.
BEAUTIFUL 4 BRM HOME with 2.5 baths, newer tile, custom ceilings, fireplace, unfinished basement, sun room, office, updated kitchen with large island, marble counter tops, newer appliances, and two sinks. Great flagstone outdoor patio with fireplace, hot tub, grilll, side burner, fridge and cable. Huge yard with fire pit, playground, sprinkler system and landscaping. All located on corner with 2 lots. $264,900 SPACIOUS 4 BRM, 3.5 bath home with 2 living areas, formal dining room, laundry room, office, basement, kitchen that looks out in to large living room with fireplace, nice size master, master bath with jetted tub and separate shower. Large fenced yard, sprinkler system and a side entry double car garage. $219,900 REDUCED! GREAT 3 YR OLD HOME with 3 brms, 2 baths, large open living, dining, and kitchen area, isolated master with large bath, jetted tub, separate shower, covered patio, 2 car attached garage, 1 car detached shop, and located on approx. 3.9 acres. Nice country home for $215,000 THIS AWESOME CUSTOM BUILT home features 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, great kitchen with built ins, living room with wood burning stove, newer sunroom to die for, central heat and air, large covered deck, 2 car attached garage, 14x48 pole bar, 10x20 hay barn, dog run, garden, water well. All located on approx. 10 acres, 7 of the acres fenced for animals. This home is updated and ready to move in. Basement with approx. 375 sq. ft. $209,900 THIS BEAUTIFUL HOME features 4 brms, 3 baths, multiple living areas, fireplace, super kitchen with granite and built-ins, dining area, multiple garages, fenced back yard, sprinkler system, circle drive and backs up to the Borger Country Club golf course. Great view for $199,900 THIS AWESOME custom built large family home in a historic area features 4 bedrooms, 3.5 bathrooms, 2 large living areas, fireplace, super kitchen with built ins, dining area, large laundry room, large 2 car detached garage with att. shop, central heat and air, nice fenced back yard, sprinkler system, many updates throughout, beautiful hard wood floors. This is a must see in a great location. $184,900 GREAT HOME on a large lot. Features 4 brms, 2.5 baths, 3 living areas, nice kitchen with built-ins, dining room, fireplace, nice fenced yard, and a 2 car att garage. $175,900 THIS IS THE CIRCLE ROLLER RINK that has been in Borger for many years! The current owner totally remodeled it, plus the owner purchased new skates, new equipment, new flooring, new bathrooms, newer wiring and plumbing. Current owners will train new owners. Great family business. Regular skating on Fridays and Saturdays and special parties throughout the year. $169,900 GREAT 5 BRM HOME with 3 baths, updated kitchen that is open to a spacious living area, separate dining area, basement with wet bar, game area, 2 fireplaces, updated bathrooms, great covered patio/deck. Home has so much to offer. $167,500 THIS AWESOME REMODELED HOME features 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, family room with fireplace, great kitchen with built-ins, central heat and air, large 2 car carport, covered patio, deck, great apartment in back with living room, bedroom and great bathroom, large storage building. Fenced back yard, remodeled and ready to move in. $159,900 AWESOME SPACIOUS 4 BRM home with 2 baths and located on a great street! Custom ceilings throughout, skylights, wood flooring, library paneling, fireplace, breakfast bar, double
UNDER CONTRACT
UNDER CONTRACT
oven, isolated master with separate dressing areas and walk in closets, covered patio with view of country side and a 2 car attached garage. $159,900. GREAT HOME IN PANHANDLE features 3 brms, 2 baths, large kitchen with eating area, large family room with fireplace, central heat and air, covered patio, large yard with tons of trees, newer carpet, newer carpet, newer roof, and a 2 car oversized garage. Ready to move in to at $139,900. AWESOME 3 BRM HOME 2 baths, on a large corner lot, beautiful landscaped yard, pond in the back with covered patio, newer fixtures, recessed lighting, kitchen/dining room with breakfast bar, living area with fireplace, custom ceilings, and a 2 car attached garage. $139,900 NICE 5 BRM HOME with 3 baths, split level with two living areas, kitchen with built-ins, beautifully updated deck/covered patio with flagstone, newer storage shed/workshop, nice size backyard. Great curb appeal for $138,000 VERY NICE WELL maintained home located in a quiet area. Features 3 brms, 2 baths, 2 living areas, new paint, texture, light fixtures, ceiling fans, flooring and front door. Newer garage door on the 2 car attached garage, newer water heater and additional insulation blow into attic. Great home for $130,000. NICE UPDATED HOME with 4 brms, 2 baths, recently updated kitchen, basement has new tile and paint, basement could be 5th brm, large utility room, new siding and eves, newer roof, too much to list. Also features a 2 car att garage, fenced yard and located on a corner. $124,500 SUPER NEAT HOME with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2 living areas, nice kitchen with built ins and granite counter tops, central heat and air, one car attached garage, nice fenced back yard with covered patio. May updated including flooring. Ready to move in and in a great location. $121,900 THIS AMAZING HOME features 3 brms, 2 baths, living room, totally remodeled kitchen, hardwood floors, carpet, newer roof, newer central heat and air, new plumbing, new gas lines, new windows, newer water heater, crown moulding, covered patio and a 1 car attached garage. Like new inside and out. $114,900 SUPER NEAT HOME with 3 or 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, large living room, great kitchen with built-ins, large eating area, central heat and air, and a 1 car attached garage. $109,900 HOME LOCATED on a corner lot with 3 brms, 2 baths, open living and dining area with fireplace, large utility room, large master, large patio and storage bld in back, and a 2 car attached garage. Great family home. $104,500 NICE HOME in a great location and is move in ready condition. Features 3 brms, 2 baths, kitchen with built-ins and breakfast bar, utility room, fenced backyard with a covered patio, 2 car attached garage and a large storage building/shop in the back yard. Great home for $95,900 GREAT COUNTRY HOME with 2 brms, 1 bath, large kitchen with breakfast bar and newer cabinets, addition that could be a 3rd bedroom or den/sunroom, nice covered patio, cellar. Has a detached building that has a room and bathroom, 2 car shop, 1 car garage, RV port, storage buildings and all located on 2.5 acres. Perfect for country living and ready to move in to!! $94,900 AWESOME LARGE BRICK HOME with 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, 3 living areas, nice kitchen, fireplace, central heat and air, oversized 2 car garage, fenced backyard, nice wooden deck. This is a one of a kind home that would make some family a
HUTCHINSON COUNTYrealty guides
Borger News-Herald • February 1-2, 2014
BEAUTIFUL HOME!
“Find your home and make it your own!”
UNDER CONTRACT
Super neat home with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2 living areas, nice kitchen with built ins and granite counter tops, central heat and air, one car attached garage, nice fenced back yard with covered patio. Many updates including flooring. Ready to move in and in a great location.
$121,900
Ralph White - Broker/Owner Amy Jackson, Jodina Plumley, Jean Chisum, Gayle White, & Allen Jenkins/Sales Associates Each Independently Owned & Operated
500 N. Main • Borger, Texas
Town & Country, REALTORS
135 Clubhouse - Possible Owner Finance 3/1 3/4/Carport & Shop - $125,00 130 Apache Trail - Fritch 2/1/2 Det - $60,000 1102 Cooley - New paint int. & ext. 3/1/1 det - $34,000
®
www.tcr-borger.com • 1000 S. Cedar • (806)274-7253
REALTORS: JOY RUSH, ABR - (806) 341-4663 JUNE VOIGT - (806) 886-7758 CONNIE HARRIS • JANE HERNDON LORI MAY, BROKER/ASSOCIATE JANA BROWN, BROKER/OWNER
Real Estate Concepts Give Us A Call!
Joyce Trigg - Broker/Owner Charles Trigg - Property Manager 806-273-5557
630 N. Main
WWW.FRENCHANDCO.COM
VISIT RECBORGER.COM OR REALTOR.COM
809 N. MAIN ST. 215 DAWN DR. -LMH
244 Alibates - Mobile on 1.25 acre 3/2/2 Det. shop - $85,900
$89,900 PRICE NOW AVAILABLE REDUCED! FOR RENT
409 UNION 215 ABILENE
1401 Lancelot 3/2/2 - $99,900
303 Folsom 3/2.5/2 Det. - $145,000
1038 Plains - Fritch 3/2/2 - $120 ,000
308 Choctaw 2/1/2 carports - $45,000
RESTAURANT & LOTS
DAKE’S
618 BROOKSHIRE
$42,900 $29,900 $79,900
235 GOLDEN - OWNER FINANCE
928 NELSON
402 N. Cornell 2/2/2 - $35,000
810 Bagwell 3/1/1 Att - $72,500
900 Robey 3/2/2 - $76,000
102 Red Drive 4/2/Carport - $52,500
PRICE REDUCED!
100 CLARK ST. STINNETT
Call Kristie Or Stephanie at The Borger News-Herald To Advertise Your Realty Here!! 806-273-5611 Or Come By 207 N. Main Borger, Tx 79007
SUPER BOWL XLVIII Courtyard, updated kitchen, FP, master suite, 3 bdrms, 2 baths, sprinkler system, 2 car garage REDUCED $195,000
DENVER 3 bdrms, 1.75 baths, 2 living areas, breakfast nook, utility room, attached carport NEW LISTING $61,000
915 Roosevelt - $89,900 3/2/Basement/Detached Garage/Shop
502 S. Vaughn 31/1 Carport - $45,000
Commercial 8240 HWY 136 $25,000
HOUSE FOR RENT:
0 Clubhouse Fritch, Tx $375/Month
SEAHAWKS Fritch, Adorable 2 bdrm, 1 bath, detached garage, huge front porch, great curb appeal $40,000
COIN TOSS 1.98 acres, 5 bdrms, 3.5 baths, bonus room, great view, 2 living areas, granite island, all appliances stay $279,900
We Do Property Management Also!
Central Station & Wilson Apartments For Rent!
$49,900 PRICE REDUCED!
104 Salina 4/2.5/2 - $238,000
224 Calle Questa 3/2/2 Att - $119,900
1016 Plains 3/2.5/2 - $119,900
403 Broadmoor 3/2.5/2 Att - $185,000
115 Teague 2/1.5/1 Carport - $25,000
217 Teague 5/3/2 Carport - $159,900
LOTS FOR SALE:
Lot 16, Blk M: 23-29 Acres Stinnett - $400,000 20 Acres $210,000
917 Roosevelt 3/1/2 Det - $30,000
208 Pinehurst 4/2/2 - $209,900
213 Loma Linda 4/3 1/2/3 - $314,000
REDUCED
UNDER CONTRACT
204 Stewart - Brick 2/1/2 - $49,900 111 Wilshire 2/2/2 - $109,900 2003 Bayview 3/2/1 - $77,000 1310 Evergreen 4/2.5/2 - $169,900
The Latest Listings delivered to your door.
MANNING 2 living areas, 3 bdrms, 2 baths, updated master bath and kitchen, some hardwood floors, 2 car garage $98,200
WILSON 3 bdrms, 1.5 baths, bonus room, central heat/air, utility room, carport, 2 driveways $60,000
COMMERCIALS Perfect location! Your business will boom, Main Street, super building. $61,000
KICK OFF Great Curb Appeal, 3 bdrms, 1.5 baths, jetted tub, hardwood floors, detached garage $69,000
LOT STINNETT HGW:
The Borger News-Herald is your key to a successful home search. From new homes and local properties in every price range. Our Real Estate section can help open the door to your next home.
1017 Harrison $99,900 - 3/2/2
811 Tranquility 3/2/2 - $132,000
MET LIFE STADIUM Fritch, 3 bdrms, 2 baths, wonderful kitchen cabinets, storm cellar, extra driveway $131,700
Rhonda Sudbrink (806) 570-0383
HALF TIME Brick, 2 living areas, 2 bdrms, 1.5 baths, custom kitchen cabinets, apartment rental in back $76,700
Paul D. French (806) 274-7355 Rossetta Hanna (806) 382-3762
902 Harrington 3/2 - $45,000
130 Broadmoor 3/2/2 - $105,000
416 Nara Visa 3/1 1/2/1 - $81,500
1004 Dillard 3/2/2 Det. - $124,000
400 Dogwood 4/3/2 Att. - $159,900
314 Coronado 3/2/2 - $119,900
2 Story Duplex $15,000
The Team of Distinction
Konni Meyer (806) 336-2131 Pablo Sintas (806) 674-7234
Beth Ann FrenchCampbell (806) 679-5647
This document is © 2014 by editor - all rights reserved.
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