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The Munday Courier
Munday, Texas
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December 16, 1971     The Munday Courier
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December 16, 1971
 

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Spells Make Honor Roll met in the pri- all- led on etch 3tud5 City tean a Ist Plac~ team the often. on the de- and l~du. any first Holliday received the honox of having had the only unanimous selections. Stan Mason, The Eagles fine end-LBW, Donald Ross, who spearheaded Holli- day's fine defensive line, and Ricky Allgood, the Eagle's do.. it-all speedster were the unan- imous picks. Allgood did the trick both on offense and de- fense. The Munday Moguls first team picks were: center Danny Carden and b.alfl~ck Donald Spells on offense with Johnny Polk, Mogul safety, landing a spot on the defensive select team. Carden, cited as one of the district's most improved play- ers, anchored a very inexpero ienced Mogul line. He missed only Mogul kickoffs. He snap- ay Gulf Station *0il Chan[e *Flats *Grease Job Phone Col[is Michels DANNY CARDEN SlZZUNG 1SO" HOT WATER WASH Helps sanitize dishes in water hotter than your can stand. Helps protect your family's health. JOHI'NY ]POLK DONA LD SPELLS ! peel the ball on every Mogul offensive play, including punts, and played defenslve guard against Archer City with a bro- ken hand. S p e I I s, better known as "Duck", was one of the aregs leading ground gainers as well as an improving pass receiver. Spells rushed for 931 yardsand caught passes worth over 306 yards for the season. A great deal of thiS was garnered against diStrict competition. Donald missed making the 1st defensive team by one vote. He did most all of Munday'e kicking from the toe. Polk, by far the smallest district selection, led a sound defensive secondary from his safety position. Mtmday gave up a very small per cent of completions in the district. One of the reasons was the play by Polk who stole 7 enemy pass- es in district as well as cover- lng 3 fumbles. He also made several tackles after a runner had apparently broken loose. Polk was also Mogul quarter- back. He threw for 851 yards, ~zld exclted the crowd with iS scrambling antics. Salvador Sosa, Munday's :utty little right defensive end, was selected on the second team. Sosa was complimented on his consiStent lO0~,c effort. Larry Smith, Mogul fullback, who was plagued with a hyper- extension of a knee, didn't miss a game though he slowed con- siderably. Smith made honor- able mention on both teams. Gary Wilde, Sophomore girard, was also honored. All District Selections Offense - 1st team - Ends, Johnny Urquizo, Crowell; Sian Mason, Holliday. Tackles- Mike Harper, John Kocks, Hol- llday and Blll Crow, Archer City. Guards - Donald Ross, Holliday and Ronnie Nayior, Crowell. Centers - Danny Car- den, Munday and David Weaver, Holliday. Becks- Casey Ro- gers, Archer City; Dor~ld Spells, Munday; Rex Driver, Crowell and Ricky Allgood, Hol- llday. Offense - 2nd team - Ends, Rocky Bachman and HarrySwan of CroweIl. Tackles - Mart Piper, Paducah Lnd Bllly Evan- mond MuJina, Chillicothe; Rtcky Stone, Holliday; Freddie MaW- sek, Crowell. Center -Steve Bradshaw, Chillicothe. Backs o Johnny Hudson, Archer City; Bryan Readen and Loren Gil- more, Holliday; David Sweeny, Paducah. Honorable Mention - Doug Hodge, Holliday, End; GaryWil- de, Munday, Guard; Doug Par- M, CrowelI, Center; Buzz Mil- ler, Holliclay, Back; Johnny Polk, Munday; Billy Ray Neal, Crowell, Back; Eddy Turner, Chillicothe, Back; LarrySmith, Mtm~y, Back; Steve Jones, Pa- ducah, Back. Defense First Team - Ends, Mike Bridges, Holliday; Philip Bell, Crowell. Tackles - Mike Harp- fir, Holliday; Rocky Bachman, Crowell. Gnards - Eric Red- den, and Donald Ross, Holli- day. Linet~ckers - Casey Ro- gers, Archer City; Steve Brad- ahaw, Chillicothe; Johnny Deb- ier, Holliday. Defensive lmcks- Rlcky Allgood, Holllday; Johnny Polk, Munday; Billy Ray Neal Emmitt Newman, Crowell. Second Team - Ends -Jer- ry Stuths, Archer City; Salva- dor Sosa, Munday; Randy Sm lth, Paducah. Tackles - John Kocks, Holliday; Ernest Berrera, Cro- well. Guards - Donnie Lami- Imck, Paducah; Fred Matysok, Crowell; Ward Campbell, Arch- er City. Linebackers - Casey Rodgers, Archer City; Steve Bradshaw~ Chtlltcothe; Johnny By Herman Collier FERTILIZER EQUIPMENT, PRODUCTS SHOW SET The Texas Plant Fond and Equipment Exposition will be January 4-6 at the Sheraton- Fort Worth Hotel and the Tar- rant County Convention Center in Fort Worth. Fertilizer industry person- nel, dealers and retail outlet managers are invited to the exposition which will include an equipment and products show, according to Dr. C. D. Welch, soil chemist with the Texas Agricultural Extension Service. The equipment and products show will include the newest equipment, products and edu- cational aids available to the fertilizer industry. Some of the exposition pro- gram participants include Dr. Morris E. Bioodworth, head, Soil and Crop Sciences De- i~rtment, Texas A&M Univer- sity; Dr. J. Rex Johnston, Di- rector, USDA Southwestern Great Plains Research Center; Bill McFarland, acting direc- tor, Environmental Protection Agency regional office, Dallas; Dr. D. L. Reddell, Agricultural Engineering Department, Tex- as A&M; and Jim Wells, agri- culturist, Tennessee Valley Au- thority. The first day of the expo- sition will be for exhibitors to set up booths and equipment and for registration of expo- sition participants. The expo- sition and exhibits will be in the convention center with a banquet on the night of January 6 in the Sheraton-Fort Worth Hotel ballroom. The exposition is sponsored by the Texas Plant Food In- stitute, Texas Agricultural Ex- periment Station, Texas Agri- cultural Extension Service and Texas A&M University. TEXAS NOW IN PHASE IV OF HOG CHOLERA PROGRAM On December 7 Texas pass- ed the last milestone on the way to becoming free of hog cholera. The state is now In Phase IV of the hog cholera eradication program and Joins all the other 49 states that are Debler, Holliday. Defensive either hog cholera free or in Blacks - Dmmld Spel1~, Munday; ..... Phase IV. Eddy Turner, Chillicothe; Di- vid Sulggafi, Paducah; Byron Redden, Holliday. Honorable Mention - Mart Piper, Paducah, Tackle; Randy Perkins, Chllllcothe, Tackle; Larry Smith, Munday, LBER; Mack Potter, Holliday, Back; Eddie Garcia, Paducah, Back. *~Vqt Mr. and Mrs. Gene Agnew attended the Pioneer Bowl foot ball game in Wichita Falls last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Coy Tuggle ot Lorenzo spent the weekend with relatives and friends inthe Mun- day area. t Guests of Mrs. Grace WaLker during the weekend were her sons, Mr. and Mrs. ClydeWalk- er of Abilene, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Walker of Haskell and Mr. and Mrs. Baylor WaLker aed son of Wichita Falls. A granddaugh- te r, Mr. and Mrs. Don Newhouse and daughters of Abllene also visaed. They also visited the Bob WaLkers. .*e*ea Stephen and Scott Todd of Amarillo spent last weekend with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Haynie Jr. The move into the final phase of the eradicaton program came on the end of a three- month period during which no outbreaks of hog cholera oc- curred, according to Woodrow W. Bailey, livestock and meat specialiSt with the Texas Agri- cultural Extension Service and hog cholera information officer. This three-month duration is the largest period with no out- breaks since hog cholera has been a problem in the state-- more than 100 years. The hog Cholera eradication program began in Texas 10 years ago when officials of the Federal A n t m a I Health Commission laUnched a four-phased plan for all states to stamp out hog cholera. In Phase IV, the big effort will be for Texa~ pork pro ducers to keep their herds free of cholera outbreaks for one Year. If this Is accomplished, the state wlll then join the ranks of 29 other states now declared free of the disease. Hog cholera presents no hu- man health problem, but it has been the most costly swine disease since it was discover- ed in the United States In 1830. In the past century several out- breil~ of the disease killed more than 75 percent of the hogs over wide areas of the coUntry. We Write .... Mrs. Tony Martin of Wichita Falls spent the weekend with her mother, Mrs. Thelma Smith. Continental Insurance Co. Organtz~ 1853 Weatchester Fire Insurance Co. Organized 1837 .St. Paul Fire & Marine Ins. Co. Organized 1853 Hanover Insurance Co. Organized 1852 Southwestern Life Ins. Co. Organized 190~ FOR YOUR I~URANCE NEFf... CALL Charles Baker LIFT G LA.%S AVIATION C A% UA LTY BURGI.AI~Y LJABIIJTY COLLISION I.IV FNTOCK DSABILITY AUTOMOBILE I i OM EOW N F3~S PARCEL POST INLAND MARINE COM I'll F~IENSIV E WORKM F:1%% COMP. TOUR ST BAGGAGE R EGINT/'2t ED M AIL IIOSPITA LIZATION BOATS AND MOTOI~ ALL R~K POLICIES PIIONE 6611 OIL. DRILLING RIG~ ACCIDF2~T AND llF.A I.]11 BOII,I~ AND MAOIINERY SMOKE AND SMUIX;E DAMAGE RIOT AND CIVIL COMMOTION FIDELITY AND SURETY BONL~ FIRE AND EXTENDED COVERAGE FACILITI~.N WITII LIA)YD,'S LONDON FARM BUIU)[NC~S, SUI'PUF~, MACHINF:Ry Bailey cites the importance of the hog cholera eradication program as demonstrated in Canada. That country has been free of the dreaded disease for more than 50 years, and the maintenance of this cholera- free staus has cost producers only one cent per market hog. At the same time, pork pro- ducers in the United States, using hog cholera vaccine for control, had been paying 50 cents per market hog to live with the disease. Texas pro- ducers with an annual output of 2 million market pigs are now saving $I million. Parts of Texas were under a hog movement quarantine earlier this year. The quaran- tine was successful and made possible the state's movement into Pha~e W of the cholera eradication program. "County agricultural agents and pork producers have work- ed closely with officials of the Animal Health Commission to make the eradication program a success," points out Bailey. "Continued cooperation will lead the way for Texas to be rid of the dread disease for- ever." Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Hawkins visited their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hunter and Stel~anie in Slaton recently. Benny Graves and Nelson Lambert of Howard Payne Col- lege, Brownwood, spent the weekend with Bennie's parents, Rev. and Mrs. H. B. Graves Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Spann returned home the first of this week from Lubbock where they have been with their daughter, Mrs. D. C. Link of Brownfield. Mrs. Link underwent surgery In the Methodist Hospital in Lubbock last week. The Spanns report she is still hospitalized but is recuperating nicely. The Munday Courier, Thursday, December 16, 1971 - l~e 3 Mrs. Grace Humphries and the ladies' sister, Mrs. R. M. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Partridge Aimanrode, and his mother, of Bowie spent the weekendwith Mrs. Emmitt Partridge. i,i i i ii iiiLi i i iii i iiiiiiiii i Monuments insurance t .Licensed Funeral Directors and Emblamers 24 Hr. Radio.Oxygen Equipped Ambulance Service Phone 3451 Munday, Texas V~71 Charles R. McCauley Richie W. Smith III IIIIII1[ II IIIIII I IIII III III I M I I II II I Phone 3631 Munday, Tex II e It Pays To Open A "Pay-As-You-Go" g Account At A "pay-as-you-go" checking account not oniy offers safety and convenience, it offers economy too. You pay only a minimum amount per check.., after it clears the bank. And as a special service to you, we send out your statement monthly. Come in and open your "pay-as-you-go" checking account nowl First National Bank in Munda9 Munday, Texas