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Munday, Texas
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March 11, 1982     The Munday Courier
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March 11, 1982
 

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Pege 2, The Munday Courier, Thursday, March 11, 1982 The Munday (USPS 917-740) Munday, Texas 76371 Phone 817-422-4314 Marion Waggoner Publisher" Sue Baker Editor Published at Munday, Texas 76371 every Thursday, except the first week in July and the week foUowin8 December 25. Entered as second class mail at the post office at Munday, Texas, Nov. 1 I, 1971. Second class postage paid at Munday, Texas 76371. Publication number 917740. CHANGE OF ADDRESS should be mailed to: The Munday Courier, Box 130, Munday, Texas 76371. SUBSCRIFrlON RATES One year in Knox and ad- joining counties $7.00 One year in Texas $9.00 One year elsewhere $10.00 NOTICE - Any erroneous reflection upon the charac- ter, standing or reputation of any person, firm or corpora- tion, which may appear in the columns of the paper will be gladly corrected upon the notice of same being brought to the attention of the publ~hfir. Allen In Arms Exercise Marine Pfc. Freddy L. Allen, son of Raymond and Willie Allen of Goree, recent- l--y participated in "Combined Arms Exercise 3-82". He is a member of 3rd Battalion, 9th Marines, Camp Pendleton, California. His unit participated in live-fire exercises involving the use of tanks, artillery, tracked vehicles, air support and individual weapons. Live-firing exercises were conducted with the M-16 rifle, M-60 machine gun, mortars, the light anti-tank assault weapon and other an- ti-tank weapons. Conducted at the Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center, Twenty-Nine Palms, Calif., the training cul- minated in "Combined Arms Exercise 3-B2". It was de- signed to emphasize fire sup- port coordination between infantry, air, tank, artillery, mortar and anti-tank missile units. A 1981 graduate of Goree High School, Allen ~joined the Marine Corps :'in June 1981. ivan E. -Allen First United Methodist Church Living With Ourselves Jesus met a Woman of Sarnaria one day at Jacob's well near Sychar. (Read John 4:1-30) Jesus had sat down to rest, the woman had come to get water. Jesus went against the traditions of the time and asked the woman to give him a drink. They talked for a few minutes, the woman wondering why he had asked her for water. Then Jesus told her: "If you knew the gift of God, and who it is that is saying to you, 'Give me a drink,' you would have asked him, and we would have given you living water." (John 4:10) Following a few more exchanges in the con- versation, the woman said to Jesus, "Sir, give me this water that I may not thirst, nor come here to draw." (John 4: ! 5) There isn't much informa- tion about the woman, but from what we are able to gain from the text, it seems the woman was avoiding the people in the community and that apparently she had no friends. Perhaps she secretly despised herself, the person she was; and she longed to be something more. She was lost. Oh, she knew her way to the well so she could get water, but for her, life was wasted and ruined. She had a deep thirst each day as she came to the well, but the water she drew would not quench the thirst she felt within. She felt separated from God and that estrangement brought iso- lation from other persons. It was only "in Christ" that she was able to find the way. The feeling of being lost is not foreign to most of us. We have our deep longings of the soul, a thirst that cries out to be quenched. But many per- sons cover up their "lost" feelings with vested suits, split-level living, feverish ac- tivity and/or sensational en- tertainment. It has been said: "Much of modern life if like an onion, peel it thoroughly and there's nothing left." The emptiness and losmess which we feel can be filled only as we experience the living presence of Jesus Christ in our lives and relationships. That day at Jacob's well, Get Your II 431 East Main, Munday Open 8 to 8 -- 7 days a week the woman of Samaria met Jesus and was made whole. She had apparently been married five times and was, at that time, living with a man not her husband. She had sunk to the depths, but as she responded to God's love, revealed in Jesus, she began to shed the old life and to put on a new life. Some have thought Jesus was tricked by this woman, but I do not think so. I believe he could see the "sin-stains on her soul", but he could also see her need and something of the person she could become. Jesus gave her;the "living water" that day, she was ready to receive it. On that day the nameless Woman of Samaria achieved a selfhood she longed to know and a deep cleft in her soul began to heal as God became a living reality for her. Then she left her water jars and went into the city and began to tell the people she had met a man who must be the Christ. God's love can flood our lives as we respond to his call and claim upon us. Many persons are searching for something or someone. That someone is Jesus, God's Son, he alone can give us this "living water". A person once said, "Modern people are like marbles in a bag, touching each other only on the outer edges." If that state- ment describes you in relationship with others, ask Jesus for the "living water" he alone can give. Then, like the woman of Samaria, you will tell others of Jesus and invite them to come to him. When we realize our con- dition apart from God, and accept the "living water" from Jesus, we will begin to be made whole. We will begin to become persons we can live with and will invite others to Jesus who is the Christ. **O*~t Choucair Listed On Honor Roll Omar Choucair, son of Mrs. Joe Choucair and graduate of Munday High School, has been named to the Dean's Distinguished List at Baylor University for the 1981 fall semester. A grade point average of 3.8 or above qualifies a student for this honor. The student must also be registered for a minimum of 15 semester hours. Choucair is a second year student at Baylor, having at- tended his freshman year at Abilene Christian University in AbUene. *OJlI*O Wilkie Guinn entered an Abilene hospital the first of the week for a series of tests. **all** lackie Morrow Ill In Ft. Worth Jackie Morrow underwent emergency surgery to relieve pressure on the brain in Harris Hospital in Ft. Worth this past Sunday. At this writing he was reported in serious condition. 040 A: with prices starting at $ 7. 50 H & R Block has over 9,000 offices located in every state in our country, and every province In Cam.aria plus twelve foreign countries. Last year H & R Block prepared returns for more than ten minion e_ustom_gers_.__In Mun- day H&R Block offi B open 9 A.M. to S P.M., Monday, Wednesday and Friday. H & R Block fights im'iatlon. Again year, for example, the "short form" filer (1040A) pri will be mwflng at $7.50 which indudes the full Block guarantee. In addition the 1040 form will be instantly processed, so, you will only have one visit to H & R Block. All you will need to do is sign and it, to get your refund. Block has never charged on the basis of income or the flze of the refund, but solely upon the retnrn's complexity, THE AVERAGE CHARGE last year for all returns in the Haskell area was less than gZS.00. Haskell --- llS N. Ave. E Munday -- 113 N. Munday Ave. Knox City -- 113 Central Ave. PUBLIC SCHOOL WEEK, March i-5. in the Munday schools brought parents to school to visit and have lunch with their children. In the foreground of this photo Bob McWhorter is pictured with his sons, Marc and Lance. Participate In Speech Tourney James Tidwell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Tidwell and a junior at Munday High School, and Julie Partridge, a sophomore student and the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wendell~ Partridge, partici- pated in the Hardin-Sim- mons speech tournament in Abilene this past Friday and Saturday. These two students are a debate team, winning two out of four debates they entered. Mona Choucair, daughter of Mrs. Joe Choucair, ac- companied James and Julie in order to observe and enjoy the tournament. Mona is also on a debate team, but her partner, Brand Cude, was in- volved in state competition in an FFA project. Mona and Brand, son of the Bob Cudes, are both seniors. Mrs. Karen Longan stated, "1 was very pleased that these three students made the trip to Abilene. I was unable to accompany them and they went at their own expense. This speaks very well of their interest." It's A Boy! Brian Joshua (B. J.) Brown was born at 10:30 p.m., Sunday, February 28, 1982. His proud parents are Chris and Brenda Brown. B. 3. weighed 8 lbs. 12 oz. at birth and was 22 inches long. He has one sister, Andrea, who is two years of age. Grandparents are Mrs. James Albus of Knox City and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Brown. Great-grandparents are Mrs. Vincent Orsak, Mrs. Theresa Albus and Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Herring. He is also gifted with a great-great grandmother, Mrs. W. A. Jungman. Knox County Patients in the hospital as of March 5, 1982: Munday- Randy Bob Cypert, Mary Valencia, Grace Moorman, Evelyn Collins and Don Welch. Knox City - Mary Foshee, Luther Wooley, Lela Loper, Dave Whitford, Ros~ Warren, Debhie Bishop, Pam Bloxham and baby girl, Lena Dabney, Mrs. A. P. Denton, Verlene Washing- ton, Jessica Robertson and Kendall Bates. Benjamin - Willie Mae Klutts. Goree - Leah Couch and Joe Brown. O'Brien - JaneU Prevo. Patients dismissed as of February 26, 1982: Munday - Wanda Welch, Maurine Birkenfeid, Line Perez, Gladys Valencia, Kelli Greenwood, Grady Tomlin- son, Brenda Brown and baby boy. Knox City - Mac Reeves, Noba Oliver, Florene Hud- son, Greg Kuehler, Jessie Collier, Earl Wilson, Rita Ramos and Estelle Hawkins. Truseott - Beryl Hickman. Weinert - Virgieline John- son. BlancheElliott Of Knox City Dies March 3 Blanche Elliott, 79, of Knox City, longtime em- ployee of the Knox County Hospital, passed away at 11:30 p.m. Wednesday, March 3, at the hospital following a period of illness. She was born on Novem- ber 13, 1902, and had lived in Knox City since 1927. A licensed vocational nurse, she had been employed at the hospital for 30 years. She was a member of the First United Methodist Church. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. Friday from the First United Methodist Church in Knox City with Rev. l~ug Stenberg, pastor, and Rev. James Patterson, a former pastor, officiating. Burial was in Knox City Cemetery under direction of Smith Funeral Home. Named as pallbearers were Jack Dillion, Buster Lowrey, J. B. Rutherford, Weldon Skiles, Doug Meinzer and John Lewis. Surviving her are three sisters, Mrs. Melvin (Jo) Strickland of Munday, Mrs. Clifford Elliott of Knox City and Mrs. Billie Honon of Dallas; and several nephews and nieces. Lance is a first grade student. Other faces you may identify if you look closely. Mrs. Patty Dennis, a teacher in the elementary department, is at left in the photo, and Mrs. Troy Nuckols is standing. Munday Boys Second In Anson Track Meet Munday High School boys' track team, coached by Russell McLeskey, attended their first track meet of the season this past Saturday and won second place. Rotan was first with 84 points, Munday had 78, and Haskell was in third place with 6"] V2 points. In discus competition, Lester Adams was third with 117.3 feet. Quincy Adams wax first in long jump with 18.5. Munday 440 relay team, Quinn Smith, Quincy Adams, Dave Hunter and Lawrence Collier, was in third place with 46.81. Paul Wright took second place in the 440 competition, with a 54.78. The 220 brought a third place win to Munday with Lawrence Collier's 24.30. Collier was second with 11.91 in the 100 meters. Danny Stoa~ was ~eo~d in the mite. His time was 5:09.92. The mile relay team was third with 3:48.62. Team members are Paul Wright, Jim Earl Dockins, Robert Murray and Quincy Adams. Munday will compete in a meet at Aspermont on Saturday, March 13. Visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Worth Gafford this week were Mrs. Myra Shipley and daughter, Laura, of Vashti. They had a pleasur- able two day visit which was made possible because of the spring break from school. "1" Year We sincerely this past year. It is our continue to Jim and Call In ) WALLACE MOORHOUSE I ~' "'Your Protection Our Profession'" INSURANCE REAL ESTATE "We are just as close as your telephone" P.O. Drawer 9 Munday, Texas 76371 Ires1 The stamp on a letter is only a small part of the cost of You have to include the cost of secretarial time, ovefl ead. That adds up to something like $6.63: You long distance for that amount, take care of orders faster, Plus you never have to lick s rnpS-