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August 5, 2004     The Clarendon Enterprise
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The Clarendon Enterprise August 5, 2004 1 Compare & Save with our Valu-Rite Brand Sheriff's Report: Officers round up more loose livestock July 26 1:59 a.m.- Suspicious driver on US 287 atCR 13. 12:41 p.m.- See complainant in the 200 block of S. Kearney 2:00 p.m. - Vehicle accident in the 200 block of E. 3rd St. 9:16 p.m.- Out at residence on S. Kear- ney. 9:23 p.m.- Family dispute in the 600 block of W. 4th St. July 27 9:44 a.m. - Standby for property retrieval on W. Cook St. 10:46 a.m. - Out at courthouse. 10:50 a.m. - See ;omplainant at Sheriff's Office. 11:06 a.m. - See complainant on US 287 east, theft. 11:15 a.m. - To Hedley to continue investi- gation of theft. 2:06 p.m. - Out at courthouse. 4:36 p.m.- Loose livestock on US 287, 3 miles west of Ashtola. 5:53 p.m. - Standby for property retrieval on W. Cook St. 6:02 p.m.- Out on E. US 287 to continue theft investigation. 11:17 p.m. - Fight in progress in the 600 block of E. 2nd. July 28 1:35 a.m.- Loose livestock on FM 2162 at CR 11. Owner also contacted. 6:27 a.m. - Erratic driver 3 miles west on US 287. 2:16 p.m. - Assisting resident in the 600 block of Collinson. 5:05 p.m. - Out in the 1100 block of E. 2nd. 6:15 p.m. - Out at 2nd and Koogle. 6:58 p.m. - Back out in the 1100 block of E. 2nd. 8:56 p.m.- Assisting pedestrian on US 287, east bound lane. July 29 10:15 p.m. - Out at college. 11:38 p.m. - Assisting motorist on US 287 west. July 30 3:00 a.m. - See complainant in the 400 block of W. 2nd. 12:24 p.m.- See attendant at rest area on 1-40. Possible crime scene. 2:58 p.m. - Out of vehicle on E. 4th. 3:04 p.ml - Out of vehicle on S. Carhart. July 31 2:30 a.m. - Reported gun shots in the area in the 600 block of S. Carhart. 11:45 a.m. - EMS assist on SH 70 N. 3:18 p.m. - Assisting motorist on SH 70 N at bridge. 8:02 p.m.- Hit and run at Greenbelt Lake. boat v. skier. 9:57 p.m. - Assisting motorists on S. Gorst. Aug. 1 2:15 am.- Securing vehicle in the 500 block of W. 4th. 6:07 a.m. - Clearing animal carcass from roadway two miles west on US 287. 3:01 p.m. - Loose livestock on SH 70 S. Texas cattle groups applaud proposed Food Promotion Act The top elected officers of the Texas and Southwestern Cattle Rais- ers Association (TSCRA) and the Texas Cattle Feeders Association (TCFA), along with 347 other food groups, applauded passage of the Food Promotion Act of 2004 (HR 4576) by the US House of Agricul- ture Committee. The bill calls for the implementation of a voluntary, rather than mandatory, country-of-origin labeling program. "We thank House Agriculture Committee Chairman Bob Good- latte (R-VA) and Ranking Minority Member Charles Stenholm (D-TX) for their leadership in moving for- ward with the country-of-origin labeling that is market-driven and not burdensome to producers," said Bob McCan, president of TSCRA in Fort Worth and Ernie Morales, chairman of the Amarillo-based TCFA. "We also thank House Agricul- ture Appropriations Sub-Committee Chairman Henry Bonilla (R-TX) for creating the opportunity for today's legislation. Chairman Bonilla pushed a two-year delay of the original COOL legislation, which provided time to research and investigate all the ramifications of mandatory COOL." The Food Promotion Act of 2004 amends the Agricultural Marketing Act of 1946 to direct the Secretary of Agriculture to establish the voluntary labeling of produce, meat (including beef, pork, veal, lamb) and seafood with country-origin information. The labels are aimed at encouraging consumers to choose American prod- ucts at their supermarkets. "We have long had concerns about the economic burden that mandatory country-of-origin label- ing would place on beef producers. In order to comply with the manda- tory law, cow-calf producers, stocker operators, and feeders would have been required to maintain extensive, auditable record-keeping systems," McCan and Morales said. "USDA has estimated the implementation costs of mandatory COOL record keeping at close to $2 billion, and some industry experts calculate the total reaching $10 billion. However, today's legislation has given both consumers and producers a coun- try-of-origin labeling program that works." Mike's PHARMACY From prescription medicine to vitamins, we provide everything you need, along with best wishes for a speedy recovery. Mike Butts, PHARMACIST Call 874-3554 or Toll Free 800-766-2089 Hwy 287 West Clarendon, Texas Baylor experts say back-to-school eye exams deserve an A-plus grade HOUSTON - Back to school essentials: pens, pencils, erasures, and.., eye exams? "Many elementary schools pro- vide routine eye examinations, and as long as they are done correctly, they are a sufficient way to detect vision problems," says Dr. Evelyn Paysse, an associate professor of ophthalmol- ogy at Baylor College of Medicine (BCM) in Houston. "These examinations check for a certain level of visual acuity based on a child's age. For example, liter- ate children are tested with lettered vision charts, while younger children are tested with picture charts," Paysse said. In between eye examinations, parents can monitor 'their child's eye health by detecting problematic symptoms. According to Paysse, also a pediatric ophthalmologist at Texas Children's Hospital, the fol- lowing are common indicators of eye disorders: Drooping of an eyelid, Intermittent or constant drifting of one or both eyes, Involuntary move- ment of the eyes, Misalignment of the eyes, Squinting of one or both eyes, and Staring closely at visual material. If parents suspect their child has an eye disorder, they should discuss their concerns with their primary care physician who can perform a vision and eye health screening. If any abnormalities are found, an appoint- ment with an eye care specialist for diagnosis and treatment options should be made. "If an eye problem is left untreated, permanent vision loss can develop," says Paysse. Richard Sheppard, DDS Family Dentistry Orthodontics Implants Bleaching Alter twenty-seven years of wandering in the dental wilderness, DR. RICHARD SHEPPARD, D.D.S, has crossed the Red River and made it to the promised land of Clarendon, Texas. His practice of FAMILY DENTISTRY is open at 5 Hedical Center Drive on Honday, Tuesday, and Wednesday of each week. He offers a wide range of services to meet your family's dental needs. They include cleaning, fillings, crowns, bridges, implants, root canals, dentures, braces, and extrac- tions for all ages. Cleanings and oral hygiene instructions are provided by Ms. Tiffanie Hollan, R.D.H., a na- tive Clarendonite. Team members are Mrs. Jana White, receptionist, and Mrs. Holly Gra- ham, chairside assistant. We look forward to meeting you. Call today for your appointment 874-5628 Located in the Community Services Building, Medical Center Campus in Clarendon IIIII 25 126 27 IIIII 5 ) 151 52 i i61 23 ->9 4 37 42 49 .53 60 _CLUES ACROQ$_S 53. Hushed 1. Egyptian cross 58. Short shot 5. Bearskin hat 61. Passage 10. Wild swine 62. Cast 14. Supernatural force 63. A plant fiber used in 15. __ B. de Mille, making rope or sacks filmmaker 64. Foundations 16. Yesterdays 65. Large cats 17. Bernini artwork 66. Tspe of bomb 20. Type of caption CLUES DOWN 21. Etted coherent 1. Portuguese nurses radiation 2. Indo-Malayan mouse 22. Directed deer 23. Blats 3. Part of a door 25. Rouse 4. Come to rest 29. Coves 5. Sea ducks 33. In a way, lessens 6. Form of hold, obsolete 34. They -- 7. Skin disease 35. A California 8. Young goat engineering company 9. Not new 36. Awards 10. Takes traffic around 37. Used of time the edge of a town 40. Compass pt. midway 11. Expresses delight between northeast and 12. Thomas --, British east composer, 1700's 41. This (Spanish) 13. Type of instrument 43. Eastern liquor 18. Tiger and Easter 44. injection devices 19. Wings 47. Most wise 23. Delicately iridescent 48. Aromatic herb thimble-shaped 49. No longer is ctenophores 50. Thou __ not 24. In a a great 49. 50. Ta 1 High-speed wireless In :ern00:t se available in Clarenaon, I-lealey, and Howardwick. Also available in Adrian, Amarillo, Black, Booker, Borger, Bovina, Bushland, Canyon, Claude, Darrouzett, Dimmitt, Dumas, Earth, Edmonson, Etter/Cactus, Farwell, Flagg, Floydada, Follett, Fritch, Groom, Happy, Hart, Hartley, Hereford, Kress, Lautz, Lockney, Memphis, Nazareth, OltOn, Panhandle, Plainview, Stinnett, Stratford, Sunray, Tulia, Vega, Wellington, & White Deer. e Authorized Distributor: The Clarendon Enterprise The Clarendon Enterprise August 5, 2004 1 Compare & Save with our Valu-Rite Brand Sheriff's Report: Officers round up more loose livestock July 26 1:59 a.m.- Suspicious driver on US 287 atCR 13. 12:41 p.m.- See complainant in the 200 block of S. Kearney 2:00 p.m. - Vehicle accident in the 200 block of E. 3rd St. 9:16 p.m.- Out at residence on S. Kear- ney. 9:23 p.m.- Family dispute in the 600 block of W. 4th St. July 27 9:44 a.m. - Standby for property retrieval on W. Cook St. 10:46 a.m. - Out at courthouse. 10:50 a.m. - See ;omplainant at Sheriff's Office. 11:06 a.m. - See complainant on US 287 east, theft. 11:15 a.m. - To Hedley to continue investi- gation of theft. 2:06 p.m. - Out at courthouse. 4:36 p.m.- Loose livestock on US 287, 3 miles west of Ashtola. 5:53 p.m. - Standby for property retrieval on W. Cook St. 6:02 p.m.- Out on E. US 287 to continue theft investigation. 11:17 p.m. - Fight in progress in the 600 block of E. 2nd. July 28 1:35 a.m.- Loose livestock on FM 2162 at CR 11. Owner also contacted. 6:27 a.m. - Erratic driver 3 miles west on US 287. 2:16 p.m. - Assisting resident in the 600 block of Collinson. 5:05 p.m. - Out in the 1100 block of E. 2nd. 6:15 p.m. - Out at 2nd and Koogle. 6:58 p.m. - Back out in the 1100 block of E. 2nd. 8:56 p.m.- Assisting pedestrian on US 287, east bound lane. July 29 10:15 p.m. - Out at college. 11:38 p.m. - Assisting motorist on US 287 west. July 30 3:00 a.m. - See complainant in the 400 block of W. 2nd. 12:24 p.m.- See attendant at rest area on 1-40. Possible crime scene. 2:58 p.m. - Out of vehicle on E. 4th. 3:04 p.ml - Out of vehicle on S. Carhart. July 31 2:30 a.m. - Reported gun shots in the area in the 600 block of S. Carhart. 11:45 a.m. - EMS assist on SH 70 N. 3:18 p.m. - Assisting motorist on SH 70 N at bridge. 8:02 p.m.- Hit and run at Greenbelt Lake. boat v. skier. 9:57 p.m. - Assisting motorists on S. Gorst. Aug. 1 2:15 am.- Securing vehicle in the 500 block of W. 4th. 6:07 a.m. - Clearing animal carcass from roadway two miles west on US 287. 3:01 p.m. - Loose livestock on SH 70 S. Texas cattle groups applaud proposed Food Promotion Act The top elected officers of the Texas and Southwestern Cattle Rais- ers Association (TSCRA) and the Texas Cattle Feeders Association (TCFA), along with 347 other food groups, applauded passage of the Food Promotion Act of 2004 (HR 4576) by the US House of Agricul- ture Committee. The bill calls for the implementation of a voluntary, rather than mandatory, country-of-origin labeling program. "We thank House Agriculture Committee Chairman Bob Good- latte (R-VA) and Ranking Minority Member Charles Stenholm (D-TX) for their leadership in moving for- ward with the country-of-origin labeling that is market-driven and not burdensome to producers," said Bob McCan, president of TSCRA in Fort Worth and Ernie Morales, chairman of the Amarillo-based TCFA. "We also thank House Agricul- ture Appropriations Sub-Committee Chairman Henry Bonilla (R-TX) for creating the opportunity for today's legislation. Chairman Bonilla pushed a two-year delay of the original COOL legislation, which provided time to research and investigate all the ramifications of mandatory COOL." The Food Promotion Act of 2004 amends the Agricultural Marketing Act of 1946 to direct the Secretary of Agriculture to establish the voluntary labeling of produce, meat (including beef, pork, veal, lamb) and seafood with country-origin information. The labels are aimed at encouraging consumers to choose American prod- ucts at their supermarkets. "We have long had concerns about the economic burden that mandatory country-of-origin label- ing would place on beef producers. In order to comply with the manda- tory law, cow-calf producers, stocker operators, and feeders would have been required to maintain extensive, auditable record-keeping systems," McCan and Morales said. "USDA has estimated the implementation costs of mandatory COOL record keeping at close to $2 billion, and some industry experts calculate the total reaching $10 billion. However, today's legislation has given both consumers and producers a coun- try-of-origin labeling program that works." Mike's PHARMACY From prescription medicine to vitamins, we provide everything you need, along with best wishes for a speedy recovery. Mike Butts, PHARMACIST Call 874-3554 or Toll Free 800-766-2089 Hwy 287 West Clarendon, Texas Baylor experts say back-to-school eye exams deserve an A-plus grade HOUSTON - Back to school essentials: pens, pencils, erasures, and.., eye exams? "Many elementary schools pro- vide routine eye examinations, and as long as they are done correctly, they are a sufficient way to detect vision problems," says Dr. Evelyn Paysse, an associate professor of ophthalmol- ogy at Baylor College of Medicine (BCM) in Houston. "These examinations check for a certain level of visual acuity based on a child's age. For example, liter- ate children are tested with lettered vision charts, while younger children are tested with picture charts," Paysse said. In between eye examinations, parents can monitor 'their child's eye health by detecting problematic symptoms. According to Paysse, also a pediatric ophthalmologist at Texas Children's Hospital, the fol- lowing are common indicators of eye disorders: Drooping of an eyelid, Intermittent or constant drifting of one or both eyes, Involuntary move- ment of the eyes, Misalignment of the eyes, Squinting of one or both eyes, and Staring closely at visual material. If parents suspect their child has an eye disorder, they should discuss their concerns with their primary care physician who can perform a vision and eye health screening. If any abnormalities are found, an appoint- ment with an eye care specialist for diagnosis and treatment options should be made. "If an eye problem is left untreated, permanent vision loss can develop," says Paysse. Richard Sheppard, DDS Family Dentistry Orthodontics Implants Bleaching Alter twenty-seven years of wandering in the dental wilderness, DR. RICHARD SHEPPARD, D.D.S, has crossed the Red River and made it to the promised land of Clarendon, Texas. His practice of FAMILY DENTISTRY is open at 5 Hedical Center Drive on Honday, Tuesday, and Wednesday of each week. He offers a wide range of services to meet your family's dental needs. They include cleaning, fillings, crowns, bridges, implants, root canals, dentures, braces, and extrac- tions for all ages. Cleanings and oral hygiene instructions are provided by Ms. Tiffanie Hollan, R.D.H., a na- tive Clarendonite. Team members are Mrs. Jana White, receptionist, and Mrs. Holly Gra- ham, chairside assistant. We look forward to meeting you. Call today for your appointment 874-5628 Located in the Community Services Building, Medical Center Campus in Clarendon IIIII 25 126 27 IIIII 5 ) 151 52 i i61 23 ->9 4 37 42 49 .53 60 _CLUES ACROQ$_S 53. Hushed 1. Egyptian cross 58. Short shot 5. Bearskin hat 61. Passage 10. Wild swine 62. Cast 14. Supernatural force 63. A plant fiber used in 15. __ B. de Mille, making rope or sacks filmmaker 64. Foundations 16. Yesterdays 65. Large cats 17. Bernini artwork 66. Tspe of bomb 20. Type of caption CLUES DOWN 21. Etted coherent 1. Portuguese nurses radiation 2. Indo-Malayan mouse 22. Directed deer 23. Blats 3. Part of a door 25. Rouse 4. Come to rest 29. Coves 5. Sea ducks 33. In a way, lessens 6. Form of hold, obsolete 34. They -- 7. Skin disease 35. A California 8. Young goat engineering company 9. Not new 36. Awards 10. Takes traffic around 37. Used of time the edge of a town 40. Compass pt. midway 11. Expresses delight between northeast and 12. Thomas --, British east composer, 1700's 41. This (Spanish) 13. Type of instrument 43. Eastern liquor 18. Tiger and Easter 44. injection devices 19. Wings 47. Most wise 23. Delicately iridescent 48. Aromatic herb thimble-shaped 49. No longer is ctenophores 50. Thou __ not 24. In a a great 49. 50. Ta 1 High-speed wireless In :ern00:t se available in Clarenaon, I-lealey, and Howardwick. Also available in Adrian, Amarillo, Black, Booker, Borger, Bovina, Bushland, Canyon, Claude, Darrouzett, Dimmitt, Dumas, Earth, Edmonson, Etter/Cactus, Farwell, Flagg, Floydada, Follett, Fritch, Groom, Happy, Hart, Hartley, Hereford, Kress, Lautz, Lockney, Memphis, Nazareth, OltOn, Panhandle, Plainview, Stinnett, Stratford, Sunray, Tulia, Vega, Wellington, & White Deer. e Authorized Distributor: The Clarendon Enterprise