Company, Lane, Legends, Serta, Simmons, and TempurPedic Mattresses!
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BREAST CANCER AWARENESS
SUNDAY October 6, 2013
Chisum suffers third consecutive loss Page C2
Prairiland drops district opener
P ris News The
SPORTS ❘ Section C
Volume 144, No. 76
Number of men diagnosed with breast cancer in 2013. 410 will die from the disease Only lung cancer accounts for more cancer deaths in women
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“I had cancer. Cancer didn’t have me.”
•1 in 8•
Number of women at risk of being diagnosed with breast cancer in their lifetime Statistics from the American Cancer Society
In The Pink Spirit Sam Craft / The Paris News
A battle of a lifetime
Carolyn Lockett is a 20-year breast cancer survivor.
Carolyn Lockett took on the struggle, and won Eva Dickey
firstname.lastname@example.org Sam Craft / The Paris News
Paris High School cosmetology students kicked off the Fight Cancer Bash at Aden Ann’s Boutique. From left, Ashley Halliday has a pink extension woven in by Carter Brumley and Samantha Arnold.
Students launch pink campaign PHS cosmetology students take up the cause Eva Dickey
Feathers, hair extensions and clip-ins, oh my. Paris High School cosmetology is turning hair pink through the end of October in order to raise awareness for breast cancer. Pink hair extensions and pink feathers are available to students at all Lamar County schools, teachers and clients for $10 each with all donations going to the American Cancer
Society, PHS cosmetology sponsor Jamie Chapman said. Students of the cosmetology program travel Chisum, North Lamar, Prairiland and Paris schools during lunch offering hair extensions and feathers. “The schools have been on board with this and we couldn’t be more grateful,” Chapman said. “The kids love it and some of their moms fight the battle, so it helps.” Campaign Page A3
Business . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A8 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . B3-6 Horoscope . . . . . . . . . . . . B5 Morning Briefing . . . . . . A2 Local . . . . . . . . . A2-3, A5-7, . . . . . .A9-11, A14-15, B1-2 Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . A5 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1C Voices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A4
Vol. 144; No. 76 Copyright 2012 The Paris News $1.50
National weather Page A2
Sam Craft / The Paris News
Karen Lumsden looks at pink hair extensions at Aden Ann’s Boutique.
Follow us theparisnews.com
Survivor Page A7
Connect for a Cause
October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month. Paris Regional Medical Center and Choctaw Memorial Hospital in Hugo have the latest in 3-dimentions technology for X-rays of the breast.
Wind around 5 mph Sunny with a high near 86.
Jamie Chapman, PHS cosmetology sponsor
“The schools have been on board with this and we couldn’t be more grateful.”
“You have cancer” are three of the scariest words one can hear in a lifetime. The words spark a sense of fear deep down. Will I lose my hair? Will I get sick? Will I “Cancer be able to keep my job? changes All are thoughts that crossed Carolyn Lockett’s mind when she you in a was diagnosed with invasive breast way that is cancer when she was 38. unexplain “I was really puzzled because I able.” had not been sick before, and I was a pretty healthy person,” Lockett said. Carolyn Lockett “And as far as I knew, I was the only one in my family to have breast cancer.” Regular mammograms aren’t recommended until a woman is 40 years old due to the radiation the test exposes the body to, but as Lockett was settling into a new job in her recent move to Paris, she was required to get a physical. The doctor examining Lockett found a lump and suggested she go for a biopsy. “I had breast cancer,” Lockett said.
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Runners support fight Connections raises funds for research Lance Fletcher
More than 100 Pink-clad people lined up at Love Civic Center on Saturday, gearing up for a 5K run to help breast cancer victims and their families. Money from the Connect for a Cause run goes
to Susan G. Komen for the Cure, an organization aiming to raise awareness of breast cancer and hopefully find a cure. “We’ve all been touched by breast cancer,” said Regan Plata of Connections, “Either us or someone we love.” Connections, an extension ministry of First United Methodist Church of Paris, has organized the CONNECT Page A6
october 6, 2013
email Bulletin Board announcements to email@example.com
Monday PrimeTime Center 1128 Clarksville St. Suite 300. 8:45 a.m., Morning Chairs; 10 a.m., Aerobics 11 a.m., Water Joints. PF&A 11:30 a.m., Duplicate Bridge Paris Cloggers Heritage Hall, 1009 West Kaufman, Beginner class at 5:45 p.m., Intermediate class at 6:30 p.m., Advanced class at 7:15 p.m.
High........................................ 81 Low......................................... 54 High last year..................... 55 Low last year..................... 45 Record high........... 95 in 1963 Record low............ 41 in 1932 24-hour rainfall.................. 0 Rainfall to date............ 25.12 Rainfall last year........ 29.81
Draw the Weather
Haley Brown Parker Elementary School
Send your weather drawing to Draw the Weather, The Paris News, P.O. Box 1078, Paris, TX 75461 or email it to firstname.lastname@example.org.
The People’s Agenda Monday Planning and Zoning Commission 5:30 p.m., City Hall Council Chambers, 107 E. Kaufman St. Tuesday Historic Preservation
Commission Noon, City Council Chambers, 107 E. Kaufman St. Oct. 14 5:30 p.m., Paris City Council, city hall.
On Campus Monday Higgins Elementary School North Lamar Educational Support Staff Association meeting, 5 p.m., all support staff invited to attend. Paris ISD Staff Development/Student Holiday-all campuses. Paris High School FPS Meeting, 6-7 p.m., meet in cafeteria. Paris Junior College Paper GED pre-registration. Drop-in sign up until 2 p.m. $60 for first time takers, $12 for re-takes. Allow 30-45 minutes for registration. No child care provided, no children allowed in registration room. Tuesday Stone Middle School Stone PTO meeting, 11:30 a.m., library. Paris ISD Dyslexia Parent Meeting, 5:30 p.m., Paris Junior High School 400 Building Paris Junior High School SLAM, 3:45-4:30 p.m. Dyslexia Parent Meeting, 5:30 p.m., Paris Junior High 400 Building Aikin Elementary Dinosaur George Lamar County Head Start Read With Me, Family Literacy Workshop, 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Wednesday Paris Junior College Paper GED testing 7:45 a.m.1p.m. One-half of test taken each day. $60 for first time testers, $12 for re-takes. Must present photo ID. No child care provided, no children allowed in testing room. Unity Day. Bullying awareness. Wear orange to stand up against bullying. Paris High School Senior Panoramic Picture, Members of Class of 2014 take a group picture in Wildcat Gym. Re-takes – Students in grades 9-11 and
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staff have an opportunity to get their portraits taken for inclusion in the yearbook. 10:15 a.m.-1 p.m. Aikin Elementary Dinosaur George Justiss Elementary Dinosaur George K-4th grades; Family Reading Night, 4-6 p.m., Library Lamar County Head Start Parent Committee Meeting, noon-1 p.m., Family Planning Workshop Thursday Paris High School Students in Future Problem Solving meet in cafeteria, 6-7 p.m. Paris Junior High School PTO Meeting, noon Crockett Intermediate School FLIP Party Lamar County Head Start Who’s Eating Healthy.
SUNDAY TIMES Baggage Claim (Digital)(PG-13) 11:30, 2:10, 4:50, 7:20
Cloudy With A Chance Of Meatballs 2 (3D)(PG) 2:00, 7:00
Cloudy With A Chance Of Meatballs 2 (Digital)(PG) 11:00, 4:30
Don Jon (Digital)(R) 11:20, 1:50, 4:20, 6:50
The Family(Digital)(R) 10:40, 1:30, 4:10, 7:10
Gravity(3D)(PG-13) 12:00, 2:30, 7:30
Gravity (Digital)(PG-13) 5:00
Insidious Chapter 2 (Digital)(PG-13) 12:20, 2:50, 5:20, 7:50
Prisoners (Digital)(R) 10:50, 2:20, 6:00
Runner Runner (Digital)(R) 12:10, 2:40, 5:10, 7:40
Holy Cross Episcopal Church Thursday, October 10, 2013 11:00 am-1:30 pm
Holy Cross Gumbo
Parish Hall • 331 SE 1st St. Adults $8.00 (Drink & Dessert Included) For takeout orders call (903) 784-2206
Tuesday Honey Grove Bertha Voyer Memorial Library, Edna St. Vincent Millay visits at 5:30 p.m. PrimeTime Center 1128 Clarksville St. Suite 300 10 a.m. Line Dance 11 a.m. Mexican Train 1 p.m. All Play 42 Diabetic Support Group Meeting Noon, Conference room C, enter north door of building on the south campus of the hospital. Speaker from On Call Home Health, 903-7830815 Wednesday Paris Lamar County Health Department Tobacco Workgroup Meeting 400 West Sherman at 3
p.m. To educate the community on secondhand smoke, its effect on public health, and the ways you can impact our community. Call 903-785-4561. Paris French Toastmasters Public Speaking Chisum Administration Building, 3250 S. Church St. 12:05-12:55 p.m. To help those who are afraid of public speaking. Light lunch provided for small donation. Call 903-439-4419 to learn more. PrimeTime Center 1128 Clarksville St. Suite 300; 8:45 a.m. Morning Chairs; 9:30 a.m. Gin Rummy; 10 a.m. Aerobics 11 a.m. Water Joints PF&A; 1 p.m. Crochet; 1 p.m. Mexican Train; 2 p.m. Skip-Bo Thursday PrimeTime Center 1128 Clarksville St. Suite 300; 9 a.m. Team Play 42; 1 p.m. Hand and Foot Lamar County Farm Bureau Annual Meeting 7 p.m., Celebrate It. Reservations by Oct. 4 at 903-785-0375. Paris Housing Authority Luncheon Luncheon in honor of Annette Grant and Don
artist, Jamie Carter in the Shelton. Noon, Clovis Graves Community Center, Mary H. Herron Community Conference Center at 9 13 S.E. and Neathery St. a.m. to teach painting a fall color scene. Cost is $45, Friday Paris Texas Antique Fair materials provided. Space is limited, call 580-286Red River Valley Fair3616. grounds, 570 E. Center Pecan Fest St., $3 at the gate, children 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Pecan Gap, under 12 free. Quality antiques, treasures, vintage Texas. Parade, barbecue clothing and jewelry. Food lunch, hay ride, and more. Lots of fun and games and wine. Call 903-2494211, email at tworiversan- for all. Vendors welcome, except food vendors, no email@example.com. charge. PrimeTime Bingo 2 p.m., 1128 Clarksville Oct. 14 St., Suite 300; Theme is Light It Pink Ghostbusters, dress as your 6-8 p.m., Love Civic Center favorite ghost. parking lot. The Eiffel PrimeTime Center Tower will light up in pink 1128 Clarksville St. Suite in support of breast can300. 8:45 a.m. Morning cer awareness. A shoe Chairs; 10 a.m. No Aerobics; 10 a.m. Scrabble; contest. Entries must be 11 a.m. Water Walk - PF&A delivered by 6 p.m. $1 per vote. Winner announced at 2 p.m. Bingo 8 p.m. PrimeTime Center Saturday 1128 Clarksville St. Suite Roxton 300. 8:45 a.m. Morning Annual City-Wide Garage Chairs; 10 a.m. Aerobics Sale Sponsored by City 11 a.m. Water Joints PF&A of Roxton Community 11:30 a.m. Duplicate Bridge Development. Sales all over town, maps at grocery Oct. 15 stores. 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Call PrimeTime Center 903-346-3239. 1128 Clarksville St. Suite Watercolor/Acrylic 300. 10 a.m. Line Dance; Painting Workshop 11 a.m. Mexican Train; 1 9 a.m. at the Museum of the Red River. Professional p.m. All Play 42
october 6, 2013
Light it Pink
Cooper queen and king
Sam Craft / The Paris News
Cooper High School held its homecoming Friday. Josie Preas, left, was chosen homecoming queen and King was Ty Oliver.
Planning & Zoning
Lake Crook development returns to agenda Lance Fletcher
The Paris Planning and Zoning Commission keeps the discussion of Lake Crook’s development going on Monday, along with talking specifics on its platting process. The planned development of 3,000 acres surrounding Lake Crook has been pushed since January, when Paris Mayor A.J. Hashmi presented plans for improving the land surrounding the lake. At the time, he was quoted saying
a potential developer approached him with a hunting and fishing resort in mind. The zone under consideration involves boat ramps and docks, among other water-based uses. Planned is a thorough discussion of impact to the environment surrounding the lake. Last month’s planned discussion was tabled due to several commissioners’ absence from the meeting. Commissioners also review plans for a $2 million expansion of the Cefco station on U.S. 82
Campaign: Pink hair from Page A1 run and events for three years. “We want people to be aware of it, make sure women schedule yearly exams and stay healthy,” said Plata. Local businesses were involved this year. Tanglz Salon was on hand for pink hair extensions and Crossfit Paris presented a class at the Civic Center at 9 a.m. Snacks provided by Creative Candy Designs, Cupcakes for a Cause filled stomachs of hungry participants, and Paris
Glam decorated shirts in rhinestones. “We had 50 runners [signed up] on Thursday, and it kept growing,” said Plata. The event raised $2,700 last year.
West. According to representative Stan Briggs at the September meeting, the plan includes an expansion of the current property by Fikes Wholesale, owner of the property. Fikes owns several convenience store chains, including Cefco. The development will include the neighboring lot, just west of the current Cefco lot. Talks about the platting process will be open to the public, as are all meetings of the Commission. The meeting is 5:30 p.m. Monday at City Hall.
Mid-month event keeps cancer awareness going Eva Dickey
Few things represent the great Paris, Texas, like the Eiffel tower or fountain downtown, and this year, Paris will light them both pink to raise awareness for breast cancer awareness and remind women to get mammograms, for the entire month of October. Light it Pink is sponsored by Digital Mammography of Northeast Texas, Paris Imaging Center and Texas Oncology. The three have also teamed together with a silent auction and a shoe designing contest on Oct. 14. Anyone is invited to decorate a shoe with pink flair to show support for breast cancer survivors, cocoordinator Louise Mosely said. The decorated shoe must be delivered to Love Civic Center, where the Light It Pink event will be held, by 6 p.m. The event is slated from 6-8 p.m., and the public is invited to bring lawn chairs and watch a night of entertainment. Face painting will be available for the youngsters as well as entertainment provided by Danielle McKee Dance Company. Food will be served and East Texas Broadcasting will conduct a live remote. The silent auction starts at 6 p.m. and includes a custom-made wreath, jewelry, bath items, glassware, photo shoots and a family 4-pack to Movies 8. Voting for the shoe contest also starts at 6 p.m. for $1 per vote. The
The first-place entry of the 2013 Pink Shoe contest.
winner will receive a prize gift basket. A portion of all proceeds will benefit The Bridget Network, and all money will stay in Lamar County, Mosely said. The Bridge Network will be at the event to answer all questions and offer advice and will later be taking applications to help women pay for mammograms, which average about $300, Mosely said. “We do all this to remind women to get their mammograms. That is the most important thing. They tell you age limits but as long as you are breathing, you need a mammogram. Early detection is key. If you don’t get that mammogram, you die,” Msely said.
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october 6, 2013
“I disapprove of what you say, but I will defend to the death your right to say it.” — Voltaire
Pink is a fight for hope and the future
Sam Craft / The Paris News
North Lamar volleyball player Lauren Coursey cheers at the all pink pep rally for the volleyball team as part of breast cancer awareness.
Pink is for everyone
THE ISSUE: Breast cancer takes over not only the lives of those afflicted, but their family, their friends, their co-workers. Everyone is impacted by this scourge on society, and everyone should do what they can to help eliminate this dreadful disease.
It’s October. A time when the leaves turn colors and fall from trees and pumpkins adorn door steps. A time when we start dreading the holiday shopping. Brilliant colors appear to remind us of changes to come. Orange, yellow, gold – and pink. Yes, pink. It’s everywhere in October, just like the colors of nature. And pink serves as a reminder, too – of what can come through greater awareness and more research in the fight against breast cancer. During Breast Cancer Awareness Month, you’ll see pink ribbons, pink clothing, pink balloons, even pink hair. As you may have noticed, The Paris News
is joining the pink crusade with our Pink Issue today. We turn pink in memory of those who have lost the fight to the dreadful disease and in honor of the fighters and survivors. Breast cancer is responsible for the deaths of about 40,000 American women each year – mothers, grandmothers, aunts, sisters and friends. About one in eight will get the diagnosis at some point during her lifetime. We turn pink for them. Cancer is never easy, and we recognize that and honor every fighter out there. We encourage women to get regular mammograms, and to do self-examinations. Know your body, take preventive measures and talk with your doctor. We also encourage the community to join the fights. No cancer fighter fights the battle alone. Donate, join the fight and help the fighters fight. Until a cure is found, we shall all turn pink.
From Our Files
25 Years Ago 1988 ■ North Lamar ISD ready to build new baseball field: North Lamar school board
10 Years Ago 2003 ■ Paris News Spins out New Look for the Web: The online version of the Paris News launched with a new look and a lot more content as the first step in a series of improvements for the Paris News.
POSTMASTER: Send form 3579 to The Paris News P.O. Box 1078 Paris, TX 75461
Lamar County Justices of the Peace
Lamar County Constables Precinct 1 Madaline Chance 903-737-2437
Precinct 2 Judge Crystal Duke 903-346-3671
Precinct 3 Judge Tim Risinger 903-737-2439
Precinct 2 Vance Boehler 903-737-2437 Precinct 3 Larry Cope 903-785-5023 Precinct 4 Rick Easterwood 903-737-2437
Precinct 4 Judge Ken Ruthart 903-737-2441
Precinct 5, Place 1 Judge Cindy Ruthart 903-737-2440
Precinct 5, Place 2 Judge Gene Hobbs 903-737-2437
Precinct 5 Jimmy Hodges 903-737-2437 — County Clerk Kathy Marlowe 903-737-2420
Publication Number: 4206-60 Periodical postage paid at Paris, Texas
approved a construction bid for a new baseball field east of the existing North Lamar baseball field.
Published daily except Saturday by The Paris News 5050 Loop Southeast 286 Paris, TX 75460
heavily throughout our area. Thankfully, we’re not alone today. Our effort has been joined with countless caring members of the medical and business community throughout Paris and the Red River Valley. You see their commitment to the cause of a cure with a special ribbon inside their message today. Part of the proceeds from those ribbons will go to help defeat cancer. Our business partners believe it’s a fight worth fighting. They believe in standing up. They believe a community that cares together survives, bonds and grows together. And, you can join us. You can join the thousands in the Valley and the millions across the country who have battled breast cancer. Some, sadly, did not survive. That number, though, continues to fall thanks to every dime and every dollar raised for research and support. Throughout this special month, we are donating proceeds from the individual sale of today’s edition, as well as proceeds from year-long subscriptions bought in October to help the fight against cancer. We know we cannot do enough, but we also know we — like all others — have a responsibility to stand along side those fighting for each of us. No, today will not be enough, sometimes we think nothing can ever be. During those days, though, we are reminded of the power and love that explodes from our friends, our neighbors, our partners and our community. We are reminded of the ongoing determination felt deep in the soul of our community that we will not stop. We will not surrender. We will not give up. Instead, we will give. We will hope. And, we will fight. That is what pink represents. It’s memories. It’s hope. It’s the future. Today, it’s our color. Every day, it’s our mission. — J.D. Davidson is the editor and publisher of The Paris News. Follow him on Twitter @parisnews_ jd.
Reach out to your
Precinct 1 Judge Don Denison 903-737-2441
50 Years Ago 1963 ■ Paris councilmen vote for new mayor: Charles Walker, Councilman from Ward IV, was selected as the new Mayor of Paris by the other councilmen.
oday, we are pink. It’s not new. It’s not unexpected. It’s not state-of-the-art. It is important. It is significant. It is, unfortunately, necessary. And, it should never be overlooked. It can’t be. Certainly, it won’t be. There are too many people suffering, too many people fighting and too many people with wide, generous and caring hearts to let pink slip to the sidelines. Today, during a month when pink stars, we help bring it more into the spotlight in a way we hope shows its meaning, its overwhelming power and its pain. We could have been easy and uncomplicated. So many other newspapers across the country simply slip themselves onto pink paper. But, people rarely confuse the battle against breast cancer with undemanding and troublefree. No. Getting through our edition today will not be easy. Our stories often carry great emotion, but this day always seems more moving. Our words and pictures are sad, confusing, touching, exciting, poignant, uplifting and uncomfortable. Our pink letters and lines can be straining, difficult and draining. It’s done for a purpose. It’s done for an understanding. It’s done to help. As in other years, there will be complaints. No matter how hard we try, many focus on our color, rather than our message. Many believe we should remain effortless and simplistic, side-stepping the emotional, controversial and painful things that come with life. Instead, we believe the complexity of our pinkness shows greater respect for the color, and most importantly, greater respect for those inflicted with a horrible disease and the families and friends who fight with them each day. Today it is an honor that we are pink, and it’s a pleasure to share our pride with each of you. We hope those feelings spread throughout our community and strengthen the foundation of support and generosity, which runs
Editor & Publisher J.D. Davidson, firstname.lastname@example.org Report News/Subscribe Call: 903-785-8744 ■ Email: email@example.com
The Paris News welcomes readers’ letters. Text should be original and no longer than 250 words. All letters must contain a complete name, address and daytime telephone number. All letters are subject to editing, and The Paris News reserves the right to refuse publication. Letters may be mailed to P.O. Box 1978, Paris, TX 75461 or emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Editorial Department: Managing Editor Connie Beard, email@example.com Sports Editor Brent Wilburn, firstname.lastname@example.org ■ News Editor Sally Boswell, email@example.com ■ Chief Photographer Sam Craft, sam.craft@theparisnews. com ■ Staff Writer Mary Madewell, firstname.lastname@example.org ■ Staff Writer Eva Dickey, email@example.com ■ Staff Writer Lance Fletcher, firstname.lastname@example.org ■ Sports Writer Maddie Kuhn, email@example.com
Other Departments: Business Manager Relan Walker, firstname.lastname@example.org ■ Circulation Manager Dave Runkle, email@example.com ■ Pressroom Manager James Sepaugh, firstname.lastname@example.org ■ Composing Manager Linda Garrison, email@example.com ■ Advertising Manager Bren Cobb, firstname.lastname@example.org
OBITUARIES / Local
Students work together to help teacher’s wife Eva Dickey
Prairiland Patriots are banning together and turning pink this October to raise money for the wife of a teacher, who was recently diagnosed with breast cancer. “They are a part of our Prairiland family, and they are currently still dealing with a lot of medical bills and treatments,” said Prairiland Beta Club sponsor Shawonna Rhoades. “We just want to help them.” On Oct. 22, the group is “pinking out” the stands by wearing as much pink as possible at the volleyball game that night, and then following it by doing the same thing at the
football game on Oct. 25. A color run is Oct. 26, at the high school track. The run starts at 9 a.m., and cost is $25 per runner. The group raised almost $4,000 for Relay for Life and was third place in fundraising and first in spirit. “We have all been affected by cancer in some way,” Rhoades said. “Please, join our fight and help us knock out breast cancer.” Shirts will also be sold for $12. All proceeds benefit the Susan G. Komen for the Cure Foundation and the Bridges family. “The majority of all the money will go to the Bridges family,” Rhoades said.
Lance Fletcher / The Paris News
Jim Hamaker, left, gives Nathaniel Wiebe juggling pointers, while in jester gear on Market Square. Vendors turned the market into a Rennaisance Village on Saturday.
Daily Inspiration Glorify the LORD with me; let us exalt his name together. Psalm 34:3
Special Event at the Market
Cancer patient Benefit
october 6, 2013
Patience: accepting a difficult situation without giving a deadline to remove it.
Death Notices Edgar P. VanDeaver, 88, died Saturday, Oct.5, 2013; Bright-Holland Funeral Home. Elgie Gordon Bedford, 81 of Wasilla, Ark., died Monday, Sept. 30, 2013; Starrett Funeral Home. Virginia L. Saylors, 90, died Saturday, Oct. 5, 2013: Starrett Funeral Home.
Delma June Veach Wintermute Bowers
Delma June Veach Wintermute Bowers, 82, passed away Thursday, Oct. 3, 2013, in Rockwall. Funeral services are scheduled for 3 p.m. on Sunday, Oct. 6, at First United Methodist Church in Cooper with the Rev. Steve Cook, the Rev. Leroy Reaves and the Rev. Doug Wintermute officiating. Visitation will be from 1:30-3 p.m. at the church. Interment will be at Oaklawn Cemetery in Cooper under the direction of Delta Funeral Home. Delma was born June 28, 1931, in Moravia, Iowa, to Albert and Martha Veach. She attended business college in Iowa and later received her nursing home administrator license in Texas. Delma was a longtime member of First United Methodist Church of Cooper where she served in many leadership roles, including singing in the choir, teaching the high school Sunday school class for many years, being a member of United Methodist Women, the Friendship Sunday School class, and beginning the church’s prayer ministry, which contin-
James Roland Eatherly
James Roland Eatherly, 87, passed away Friday Oct. 4, 2013, in his hometown of Paris. A get-together for friends and family will be held from 6-8 p.m. on Sunday, Oct. 6 at Fry & Gibbs Funeral Home. A chapel service will be held at 2 p.m. on Monday, Oct. 7, at Fry & Gibbs Funeral Home. Burial will follow in Evergreen Cemetery. James was born on May 5, 1926, in Lamar County, Texas, as the oldest son and second child of Jim and Edna Mae Shannon Eatherly. Raised on a farm with three brothers and five sisters, he graduated from Deport High School and then enlisted in the U.S. Navy in 1943. After serving in Japan and the Pacific during World War II, he attended East Texas
ues to this day. She was also a member of the Junior Afflatus Club, the Cooper Garden Club, and was a 50-year member of the Order of the Eastern Star. She was the first female member of the Cooper ISD School Board and worked actively in the CHS Band Boosters for many years. She worked as secretary to the president of Iowa Power and Light for four years, co-administrator of Wintermute Hospital, the senior secretary in the office of Testing and Orientation and School Relations at East Texas State University in Commerce, and as administrator of Greenville Nursing Home in Greenville and Birchwood Manor Nursing Home in Cooper. Delma will be remembered for her loving heart and willingness to help others. She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband, George Bowers; and a brother, Duane Veach. She is survived by six children: daughter, Diane and son-in-law, Scotty Stegall of Cooper, daughter, Delaine and son-in-law, Tom Fast of Garland, son, Doug and daughter-in-law,
official answer Do you have a question about local government, schools, the city or county? Send us your questions and we’ll ask an official and report back.
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State College on the GI Bill, earning a bachelor of science degree in government and economics. Later education included classes at Trinity College in San Antonio and Southwestern Graduate School of Banking at Southern Methodist University in Dallas. He married Eleanor Rose Scott in San Antonio in 1950, and together they raised +three children: Pamela, Jimmie and Matt. James began his career in finance working for Commercial Credit Corporation in San Antonio, Austin and later in Houston. In 1963, he accepted a position with the Security Bank and Trust Company in Ponca City, Okla., where he worked for 11 years. In 1974, he purchased controlling interest in The First National Bank in Tonkawa, Okla., and assumed the position
Pam Wintermute of DeKalb, son, Dalen and daughter-in-law, Lisa Wintermute of Trophy Club, daughter, Delinda Leatherwood of Cooper, and son, Dohrman and daughter-in-law, Francie Wintermute of North Richland Hills; stepson, Michael and Liz Bowers of Grand Saline, stepson, Steve and Sheilah Bowers of Garland, and stepdaughter, Pauletta and Ronnie Schrick of Garland. She is also survived by 18 grandchildren and 14 greatgrandchildren. In lieu of flowers the family requests donations be made to the Crohns and Colitis Foundation of America (http://www. ccfa.org/), American Heart Association
of president and chairman. As an avid volunteer, he held leadership positions in many local business groups and political and charitable organizations. James was active in the Community Bankers Association and the American Bankers Association. He served on the faculties of the Advanced Agricultural Banking School at Iowa State University and the University of Oklahoma School for Commercial Lending. He was also elected chairman of the American Bankers Association’s Agricultural Bankers Division. Recognized as an authority in agricultural banking, he served on several task forces, as well as testified before numerous Congressional committees. He served in an advisory capacity at various times to the Comptroller of the Currency, Secretary
of Agriculture and the Department of Justice. After 40 years in the banking industry, James sold his interests in the First National Bank of Oklahoma in 2002. He subsequently retired and moved to The Villages, Fla., where he enjoyed the nice weather and traveling with his family. He will be remembered fondly as someone who proudly provided care and comfort to all of his family, whom he dearly loved. James is preceded in death by his parents; an older sister, Amy Ruth Lovelock; brothers, Freddie L. Eatherly and David W. Eatherly. He is survived by his wife, Eleanor Rose Scott Eatherly; and their children, Pamela Legate and husband, Pat of Austin; Jimmie Alice Eatherly and husband, Wayne Rickman of The Villages, Fla.: Matthew
Marshall Jake Good
(http://www.heart.org/ HEARTORG/), or the First United Methodist Church of Cooper (http://www.northtexasumc.org/churches/ FUMC-Cooper.html). Online condolences may be made at www. deltafuneralhome.com.
Marshall Jake Good, 79 of Blossom, passed away Friday, Oct. 4, 2013, at his home. Bright-Holland Funeral Home has scheduled graveside services for 10 a.m. on Monday, Oct. 7, at Knights of Honor Cemetery with the Rev. Don Morton officiating. No formal visitation is scheduled. Mr. Good, the son of John and Susie McBroom Good, was born April 21, 1934, in Red River County. He worked as a diesel mechanic at Earthgrains for 15 years, before opening a mechanic shop at his home where he worked until retirement. His parents; and two sons, Glen Good and Rickey Good, preceded
Scott Eatherly and wife, Ann of Orlando, Fla.; five grandchildren, Shannon Rickman, Isabel and Pascal Legate, and Alyssa and Anna Eatherly; younger brother and sisters, Richard Harold Eatherly, Mary Bounds, Nelda Price, Lynda Stephen and Judy Yandell; and many nieces and nephews. Online condolences may be sent to the family by visiting fry-gibbs.com.
him in death. Survivors include his wife of 62 years, Katherine Ward Good; one son, Jackie Good and wife, Lisa of Blossom; three grandchildren, Marshall Good and wife, April, Matthew McEntyre and Meron McEntyre; a great-grandson, Tray Good; sisters, Mollie Goodwin, Mavis Long and Mary Wilkerson; along with numerous nieces and nephews, and a host of friends. To leave a message or tribute for the family please visit brighthollandfuneralhome.com.
October 11th - 12th 2013
Dr. Ballard Boren
The Initial Visit
If you’ve never visited a chiropractor, here’s what you can expect at a first visit. The Chiropractor, like any health-care professional, is going to want to know about your overall health situation, and will ask you a battery of questions along those lines. Be sure to list any surgeries or injuries you’ve had over the years. Again, as with any health-care professional, the chiropractor will likely check your blood pressure in line with the overall health care field’s concern about hypertension and may also want a blood sample and a urine specimen. The chiropractor may also take some x-rays and check your posture as well as your balance, muscle tone and range of motion of various joints. It’s also not uncommon for the chiropractor to measure the length of your legs. Certain problems can be caused by legs of unequal length. If you’ve come to the chiropractor for a specific problem, naturally he or she will have you explain how the condition came about, what makes it feel better, and what aggravates it. The chiropractor will then diagnose your condition and decide whether chiropractic treatment will be effective, and if it is warranted, recommend a course of treatment. Beginning a relationship with a chiropractor is a step that will help keep you feeling good and living a healthy lifestyle. Presented as a service to the community by
Dr. Ballard Boren
42nd NE Paris, Tx 75462 903-784-BACK (2225)
Friday Oct. 11 9am-6pm Gate Fee $3.00 Children under 12 Free
FEATURING Hand Picked Dealers $5Antique Appraisals Delicious Food Vintage Trailer Tours Free Parking “Party On The Plaza”
Saturday Oct. 12 9am-5pm Portion of gate goes to Episcopal Day School
Sisters on the Fly
Supports Casting Recovery Vintage Trail Tours Fri. & Sat. 10am-2pm
Party on the Plaza!
Friday October 11, 2013
Sponsored by: Two Rivers Antiques * Keith Green D.D.S. * Lillian Kelley’s * Paris Horse Auction & Tack * First Federal Community Bank * InParisTexas.com * Harrison, Walker & Harper * Paris Visitor & Convention Council * Suddenlink Communications * Toyota of Paris * Liberty National Bank * Paris Texas Pecan Co. * East Texas Broadcasting * Paris Chevrolet * Suddenlink Media * Kimberly Clark * Subway * ParisExtra! Sisters on the Fly Sponsors: Red River Valley Fair Association-Paris/Lamar Co. Fairgrounds * Two Rivers Antiques
Location: Red River Valley Fair Grounds * 570 E. Center St. Paris, Texas Janet Green 903-249-4211 * email@example.com www.paristexasantiquefair.com
october 6, 2013
Connect: Breast cancer awareness event attracts more than 100 from Page A1
run and events for three years. “We want people to be aware of it, make sure women schedule yearly exams and stay healthy,” said Plata. Not only community members, but local businesses were involved this year. Tanglz Salon was on hand for pink hair extensions and Crossfit Paris presented a class
at the Civic Center at 9 a.m. Snacks provided by Creative Candy Designs, Cupcakes for a Cause filled stomachs of hungry participants, and Paris Glam was on hand to deck out shirts in rhinestones. “We had 50 runners [signed up] on Thursday, and it kept growing,” said Plata. The event raised $2,700 last year, and organizers hoped to surpass it.
Lance Fletcher / The Paris News
More than 100 people lined up for Saturday’s Connect For A Cause, ready to hit the Trail de Paris, supporting the fight against breast cancer.
Red River Valley Fair livestock shows results Goat show
Class 1 Third place, Matt Striplin of Merit, with a weight of 32 pounds. Second place, Shania Striplin of Merit, with a weight of 39 pounds. First place, Ashlyn Stembridge of Rockwall, with a weight of 42 pounds. Class 2 Third place, Skylar Hill of Sumner, with a weight of 48 pounds. Second place, Reese Orsborn of Edgewood with a weight of 46 pounds. First place, Jake Idleman of Kingston, Okla., with a weight of 46 pounds. Class 3 Third place and Sr. Showmanship, Daniel Mills from Dekalb, with a weight of 55 pounds. Second place, Cassie Grey of Buffalo Valley, Okla., with a weight of 54 pounds. First place, Ashlyn Stembridge of Rockwall, with a weight of 55 pounds. Class 4 Third place, Casen Hill of Petty, with a weight of 61 pounds. Second place, Kameron Green of Princeton, with a weight of 60 pounds. First place, Cassie Grey of Buffalo Valley, Oklah., with a weight of 60 pounds. Class 5 Third place, Taylen Blount of Sherman, with a weight of 64 pounds Second place, Courtney Grey of Buffalo Valley, Okla., with a weight of 67 pounds. First place and Reserve, Reid Tallant of Lavon, with a weight of 66 pounds. Class 6 Third place, Kameron Green of Princeton, with a weight of 73 pounds. Second place and Jr. Showmanship, Ashlyn Stembridge of Rockwall, with a weight of 73 pounds. First place and Grand, Reid Tallant of Lavon, with a weight of 70 pounds. Class 7 Third place, Kameron Green of Princeton, with a weight of 83 pounds. Second place, Kendall Carpenter of Wylie, with a weight of 85 pounds. First place, Ashlyn Stembridge of Rockwall, with a weight of 89 pounds.
Class 1, Breed FW Second place, Corbin Garner of Leonard, with a weight of 95 pounds. First place and Grand, Lily-Anna Van Goal of Idabel, Okla., with a weight of 108 pounds. Class 2, Breed FW Second place, Carson Garner of Blue Ridge, with a weight of 125 pounds. First place and Reserve, Carson Garner of Blue Ridge, with a weight of 120 pounds. Class 1, Breed FWX Second place and Reserve, Derek Strawn of Princeston, with a weight of 100 pounds. First place and Grand, Dereck Strawn of Princeton, with a weight of 114 pounds. Class 1, Breed MW First place, Keeley Webb of Blossom, with a weight of 62 pounds. Class 2, Breed MW Second place, Colton Webb of Blossom, with a weight of 84 pounds. First place, Corbin Garner of Leonard, with a weight of 84 pounds. Class 3, Breed MW Second place, Corbin Garner of Leonard, with a weight of 96 pounds. First place, Sydney Orsborn of Edgewood, with a weight of 93
pounds. Class 4, Breed MW Third place, Kaitlyn Garner of Blue Ridge, with a weight of 111 pounds. Second place, Wyatt Key of Joshua, with a weight of 107 pounds. First place, Wyatt Key of Joshua with a weight of 102 pounds. Class 5, Breed MW Third place, Reid Tallant of Lavon, with a weight of 121 pounds. Second place, Corbin Garner of Leonard, with a weight of 122 pounds. First place and Reserve, Bryan Wolf of Denton, with a weight of 120 pounds. Class 6, Breed MW Third place and Sr. S.Ship, Madison Oats of Pattonville, with a weight of 126 pounds. Second place, Carson Garner of Blue Ridge, with a weight of 129 pounds. First place, Grand, and Jr. S.Ship, Bryan Wolf of Denton, with a weight of 127 pounds. Class 7, Breed MW Second place, Meghann Maggret of Dodd City with a weight of 161 pounds. First place, Corbin Garner of Leonard, with a weight of 137 pounds. Class 1, Breed SD Second place, Sydney Orsborn from Edgewood, with a weight of 88 pounds. First place, Kassie Hammack of Celeste, with a weight of 71 pounds. Class 2, Breed SD Second place, Chase Seabolt of Princeton, with a weight of 104 pounds. First place and Reserve, Corbin Garner of Leonard, with a weight of 97 pounds. Class 3, Breed SD Second place, Corbin Carner of Leonard, with a weight of 133 pounds. First place and Grand, Kassie Hammack of Celeste, with a weight of 126 pounds.
Ryan Cummins served as judge for ring A and Wade Shackleford judge for ring B. First place in Jr. Beef Showmanship was Zach Mills. First place in Sr. Beef Showmanship, Ashley Smithey Second place, Chelsea Wheeler.
Prospect Steer Show
Class 1 Third place, Kelly Vanderschaaf of Paris, in Ring A and Ring B with a weight of 690 pounds. Second place, Claire Vanderwilt of Paris, in Ring A and Ring B with a weight of 650 pounds. First place, Brittany Vanderwilt of Paris, in Ring A and Ring B with a weight of 625 pounds. Class 2 Third place in Ring A and Ring B, Taylor Stahley of Denison, with a weight of 715 pounds. Second place in Ring A and Ring B, Brinlee Crump of Denison, with a weight of 785 pounds. Class 3 Fourth place in Ring A and Ring B, Hunter Grose of Powderly, with a weight of 875 pounds. Third place in Ring A and Ring B, Nate Ferguson of Honey Grove, with a weight of 860 pounds. Second place and the Reserve in both Ring A and Ring B, Cade Mahan of Sumner, with a weight of 810 pounds. First place and the Grand, in both Ring A and Ring B, Christian McGowan
of Kingston, Okla., with a weight of 860 pounds.
Progress Steer Show.
Class 1 Third place Ring A and Ring B, Clay Hill of Paris, with a weight of 910 pounds. Second place Ring A and Ring B, Mady Parker of Brownsboro, with a weight of 925 pounds. First place Ring A and First place Reserve in Ring B, Bree Cason of Honeygrove, with a weight of 945 pounds. Class 2 Third place Ring A and Ring B, Trey Denny of Detroit, with a weight of 990 pounds. Second place in Ring A, first place in Ring B, Whitney Nahan of Sumner, with a weight of 980 pounds. First place Ring A and second place Ring B, Mady Parker from Brownsboro, with a weight of 1010 pounds. Class 3 Fourth place Ring A and Ring B, Kobe Deloach of Honey Grove, with a weight of 1050 pounds. Third place Ring A and Ring B, Charlotte Reeves from Waskom, with a weight of 1075 pounds. Second place Ring A and Ring B, Brittney Cole of Greenville, with a weight of 1045 pounds. First place and Reserve in Ring A and first place in Ring B, Trey Denny of Detroit, with a weight of 1130 pounds. Class 4 First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B, Christian McGowan of Kingston, Okla., with a weight of 1275.
American Division Class 1, Breed ABC Second place Ring A and second place and Reserve Ring B, Snowi Harvey of Avery. First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B, Madisyn Raulston of Detroit, . Class 2, Breed ABC First place and Reserve in Ring A and first place in Ring B, Stormi Harvey of Avery. Class 1, Breed ARB First place and Grand in Ring A and Ring B, Seth Lyonss. Class 1, Breed Beefmaster Third place Ring A and second place Ring B, Mady Parker of Brownsboro, . Second place Ring A, Metz Branch of Paris. First place in Ring A and Ring B, Shelby Parker of Brownsboro. Class 2, Breed Beefmaster First place Ring A and first place and Reserve Ring B, Braylee Cowan of Dodd City. Class 4, Breed Beefmaster Third place Ring A and first place Ring B, Ashley Smithey of Mansfield. First place and Reserve Ring A and second place Ring B, Ashley Smithey of Mansfield. Second place Ring A, Metz Branch of Paris. First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B, Ashley Smithey of Mansfield. Class 6, Breed Beefmaster First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B, Ashley Smithey of Mansfield. Class 1, Breed Brangus First place Ring A and first place and Grand Ring B, Mackenzie Franks of Detroit. Class 2, Breed Brangus First place and Reserve Ring A, Lainey Wolf of Detroit. Class 4, Breed Brangus
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First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B, Tanner Miller of Gilmer. Class 1, Breed G-Brahman First place and Reserve Ring A and first place and Grand Ring B, Riley Harkey from Naples. Class 2, Breed G-Brahman First place Ring A and Ring B, Snowi Harvey of Avery. Class 4, Breed G-Brahman First place Ring A and Ring B, Macie Stringer of Detroit. Class 5, Breed G-Brahman First place and Reserve Ring A and Ring B, Cody Templeton of Hooks. Class 1, Breed R-Brahman First place and Grand, Ty McNutt of Pittsburg. Class 2, Breed R-Brahman First place Ring A and first place and Grand Ring B, Taylor Willmon of Wylie. Class 4, Breed R-Brahman First place Ring A, Reagan Williams from Simms. Class 5, Breed R-Brahman First place and Reserve Ring A and Ring B, Cody Templeton from Hooks. Class 5, Breed Red Brangus First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B, Tanner Miller of Gilmer. Class 1, Breed S-Gertrudis First place Ring A and first place and Grand Ring B, Seth Lyonss of Ben Wheeler. Class 3, Breed S-Gertrudis First place and Grand Ring A and first place and Reserve Ring B, Seth Lyonss of Ben Wheeler. Second place Ring A and Ring B, Madisyn Raulston of Detroit. Class 4, Breed S-Gertrudis First place and Reserve Ring A and first place Ring B, Aubrey Field of
Gunter. Class 1, Breed Simbrah First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B, Zach Mills of Hooks. Grand American Heifer winner was Tanner Miller of Gilmer. Reserve American Heifer winner was Ashley Smithey of Mansfield.
Class 1, Breed Angus First place Ring A and Ring B, Nolan Wallace of Paris. Class 2, Breed Angus First place Ring A and Ring B, Madisyn Raulston of Detroit. Class 3, Breed Angus First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B Calli Ann West of Paris. Class 4, Breed Angus First place Ring A and Ring B, Briley Moore of Avery. Class 5, Breed Angus First place and Reserve Ring A and Ring B, Calli Ann West of Paris. Class 1, Breed Hereford First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B,y Brandon Clark of Powderly. Class 1, Breed Tolled Herford First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B, Cody Calhoun of Princeton. Class 1, Breed Red Angus First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B, Heather Brown of Era. Class 1, Breed Shorthorn First place and Reserve Ring A was given to Tori Copeland of Greenville. Class 2, Breed Shorthorn First place Ring A and Ring B, Kylie Layton of Waskom. Class 3, Breed Shorthorn Second place Ring A and first place and Grand in Ring B Tyler Hicks of Sumner.
First place Ring A and second place Ring B, Case Hendrix of Princeton. Class 5, Breed Shorthorn First place and Grand Ring A and first place and Grand Ring B, Case Hendrix of Princeton. The winner of Grand British Heifer was Calli Ann West of Paris. The winner of Reserve British Heifer was Calli Ann West of Paris.
Class 1, Breed AOB First place and Grand in Ring A and Ring B, Macie Stringer of Detroit. Class 1, Breed Charolais First place and Reserve Ring A and third Ring B, Kodee Matthews of Deport. Class 2, Breed Charolais First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B, Audrey Field of Gunter. Class 4, Breed Charolais First place Ring A and first place and Reserve Ring B, Audrey Field of Gunter. Class 1, Breed Chianina First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B, Raeli Motely of Honey Grove. Class 1, Breed Maine First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B, Olivia McCarter of Hugo. Class 1, Breed Simmental First place and Grand Ring A and Ring B, Garrett Clark of Powderly. The winner of Grand Exotic Heifer is Audrey Field of Gunter. The winner of Reserve Exotic Heifer is Macie Stringer of Detroit. The winner of Grand Overall Heifer is Calli Ann West of Paris. The winner of Reserve Overall Heifer is Tanner Miller of Gilmer.
Local Crime Stoppers
Crime Stopper needs information on death of Tramaine Kellum Lamar County Crime Stoppers is asking for help in solving a felony crime. Lamar County Sheriff’s Department is investigating a homicide. The deceased person, Tramaine Kellum, was reported to Paris Police as being a missing person on June 10. The Lamar County Sheriff’s Department found Kellum’s body in a creek bed underneath a bridge on FM 2122 near an old church building June 13. The Sheriff’s Department has ruled this case as a homicide. Lamar County Crime
Stoppers is asking for information leading to the arrest and or indictment of the person or persons responsible for this death. Law enforcement is also needing information on Kellum’s vehicle, which is a 1995 silver Mercury Grand Marquis bearing Texas license plate number BX8P511 and with 24-inch rims, tinted windows and a black front bumper. The investigation has found Kellum was last seen about 10 p.m. on June 8 in the 500 block of W. Campbell St. Anyone who has knowledge as to whom
he may have been with on that evening, or may have seen Kellum sometime after that time, investigators need that information as well. If the information leads to the arrest and/or indictment of the person(s) responsible, the person who submitted the tip could be eligible for a cash reward and will remain anonymous.
903-785-tips; 785-tips.com; text ‘tip210’ in front of message and send to ‘crimes’
october 6, 2013
Animals to be blessed
at 5:30 p.m. Holy Cross Millay lived a life Episcopal Church, 400 of excess and was S. Church in Paris, will the epitome of the host a Blessing of the Jazz Age and the Animals ceremony at Twenties. 3 p.m. today, accordour alley Roaring She was as famous ing to host Lori Hunt. as our movie stars “Bring your pets and rock stars and join in this special are today. Millay was the first time of blessing for God’s crewoman to win the Pulitzer Prize ation,” Hunt said. for poetry in 1923 and popularized poetry for the masses with Millay to ‘visit’ HG her weekly radio program in library the early 1930s. In the 1940s The Bertha Voyer Memorial Library in Honey Grove is bring- she began to use her poetry to ing Arlene Colbert, a professional express political and patriotic feelings. entertainer and book portrayer, The Bertha Voyer Memorial to represent Edna St. Vincent Library is in Honey Grove, email Millay, one of the most famous firstname.lastname@example.org. female poets of the first half — Staff reports of the 20th century, on Oct. 8
Lockett: Cancer survivor volunteered for Relay for Life for 13 years able. I have a new appreciation for life and those I love. I know what matters After losing her right and where to put my time. breast to the disease, I may have lost a body Lockett started a regular regimen of chemotherapy part, but life is so much more than that.” and radiation. Due to her experience “I remember my first chemotherapy treatament. with fate and the battle Some of my friends came of a lifetime, she has been active in Relay for by to make sure I was Life and various OK. I came home support groups and went straight “I just want around Paris. to bed,” Lockett She has served recalled. “They people to as a volunteer for were all sitting know that Relay for Life for around waiting cancer 13 years, includon me to get sick. doesn’t have ing three years as Instead, I got up from the bed and to be a death event chair. She recently stepped told them I was sentence.” down to focus her hungry.” Carolyn Lockett efforts on family Lockett pushed and to help start through six weeks of chemotherapy and radi- a cancer support group in Paris once again. ation, while juggling the “I just think that a life of a working mother. support group is impor “I did chemo on my tant for any survivor. A lunch break,” she said. Lockett began sporting woman is the backbone of her family. We have to a bald head after shaving keep up that facade. We it herself. don’t want them to see us “I took control,” she weak, but in my support said. “I wanted to be group, I could scream, the reason I had no hair, cry or laugh, and then go not chemotherapy. So back home and put on the one day, I backed up to Superwoman cape. the mirror and used my “I just want people to husband’s clippers and know that cancer doesn’t shaved my head.” have to be a death sen She also lost her job but still pushed through. Rarely seen without a smile on her face, she gives the credit to her family and friends. “My hospital room and the hallways were full of people there for me. I can honestly say I never felt alone. It was through God’s grace and the love of my friends and family that I was able to keep a positive attitude.” Lockett beat cancer and has since been cancer free for nearly 20 years. “Cancer changes you in a way that is unexplainfrom Page A1
Sam Craft / The Paris News
Cancer survivors made their way around the track at R.L. Maddox Stadium as part of the opening “survivor” lap portion of Relay for Life earlier this year.
tence.” Lockett encourages every woman to take part in self-examinations. “Breast self-examinations are an important step in finding breast cancer early. Simply put, when breast cancer is found early and treated promptly, women survive. Even though you may not
Hospital of Paris
We are Dubuis Hospital of Paris, located in the Paris Regional Medical Center South Campus. At Dubuis, our mission is to continue the healing ministry of Jesus Christ to patients who require an extended hospitalization. Dubuis has a interdisciplinary team of health care professionals who enable patients to achieve medical and rehabilitation goals. We are committed to individualized, quality care that is provided in a compassionate and holistic manner. Dubuis offers full service, long term acute care for medically complex patients requiring extended lengths of stay or specialized ventilator, wound care, and/or physical medicine management.
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have reached the age that mammograms are recommended, it is very impor-
tant to know your body.” Lockett suggests every woman make a personal
plan for her breast care together with her doctor or health care provider.
october 6, 2013
Business Briefs New agent at Harvey Properties Renee Harvey, owner and broker of Century 21 Harvey Properties, announced the addition of Heather Smith to Heather the sales Smith staff in the Bonham office. Smith has lived in Fannin County since 1992 and is now lives in Leonard. She holds a bachelor’s in Real Estate from the University of North Texas and was on the dean’s list during her attendance. She has been married to Brandon Smith for four years and has a very active 3-year-old son, Memphis. Smith will be involved with residential, commercial, recreational and farm and ranch properties. “We are thrilled to have Heather join our team,” said Renee Harvey. “It’s an exciting time to be with the Century 21® System as we increase our market presence in the Northeast Texas region,” Harvey said. Call Smith at 903-5833188 or at the office at 721 N. Center St., Suite A, Bonham. Century 21 Harvey Properties specializes in residential, commercial, farm and ranch and land properties, also has offices at 2550 Lamar Ave. in Paris and 1700 West Main in Clarksville.
Breast Cancer Testing
Early detection makes a difference “We can detect micro calcifications way before you can feel anything during self examinations. By the time a patient feels that lump they have the potential to have breast cancer.” Kimberly Mitchell, director of radiology at Choctaw Memorial
Hospitals offer up-to-date technology Mary Madewell
Both Choctaw Memorial Hospital in Hugo and Paris Regional Medical Center in Paris are sporting new digital mammography machines, the latest in 3-dimension technology for X-rays of the breast. The two hospitals, which serve southeast Oklahoma and northeast Texas, put special emphasis on the importance of mammograms all year, but when it comes to the month of October, the push is on. Both medical facilities are part of this year Pink Edition, published yearly by The Paris News. Kimberly Mitchell, director of radiology at Choctaw Memorial explained just how advanced the digital machines are. “We can detect micro calcifications way before you can feel anything during self examinations,” Mitchell said. “By the time a patient feels that lump they have the potential to have breast cancer.” Mitchell said October is a good time to schedule mammograms because it’s Breast Cancer Awareness
Jordan HS names corp. director Jordan Health Services announced the appointment of June Smith to the position of Director CCS Operations. Smith has been a part of the Jordan team since November 1991 beginning as a time keeper in the billing department. “I have never wanted to work for another company, making Jordan my second family for nearly 22 years.” Jordan Health Services was founded in Mount Vernon in 1975 and is now based in Dallas with 40 locations. The Paris office serves Delta, Fannin, Hopkins, Lamar and Red River counties, Call Jordan Health Services in Paris is at 903785-4326.
Mary Madewell / The Paris News
Karin Chavez, radiologic technologist with Paris Regional Medical Center, shows one of several machines the hospital uses for mammography exams, including a new digital mammography machine, which makes 3-D images. To provide a more comfortable procedure, Chavez said the hospital provides pink pads to cover an otherwise cold plate.
Month. “It’s an unconscious reminder to schedule that mammogram,” she said. Dr. Mack Hogge, radiologist at Paris Regional Medical Center agreed. “The earlier a breast cancer can be detected the outcome of surviving is much higher,” Hogge said. “The idea is to catch these small cancers so they can be removed.” Although the American College of Radiology suggests the age 40 as the time to
Front and side view of the new digital mammography machine at Choctaw Memorial Hospital in Hugo.
Chris Snodgrass Insurance
Combined Insurance Associates, Inc.
Sept. U.S. sales falter, automakers see rebound Automakers expect little impact from the federal government shutdown, and they predict a fourth-quarter rebound after a rare sales decline in September. Auto sales dropped 4 percent from a year ago to just over 1.1 million, mainly due to a calendar quirk that pulled Labor Day weekend transactions into August’s numbers. General Motors, Honda and Volkswagen reported double-digit declines last month. Toyota, Nissan and Hyundai posted smaller decreases. Only Ford and Chrysler reported gains among the bigger automakers. GM’s 11 percent drop was its first since July 2012. It allowed Ford to get within 2,049 vehicles of unseating GM as the top U.S. automaker for the first time since May 2011.
Most industry officials viewed September as an anomaly. They also downplayed the impact of the government shutdown, assuming it’s a short one. Kurt McNeil, GM’s U.S. sales chief, said the fundamentals are still in place for GM and the industry to rebound. Jobless claims are falling, home prices continue to recover, gas prices are down, household wealth is rising and the Federal Reserve has postponed the end of a bondbuying program that kept interest rates low, he said. “As long as the underlying economic factors are supporting the business, which we believe they will through the end of this year and into 2014, we’ll get through this turbulence,” said Ken Czubay, Ford’s U.S. sales manager. — The Associated Press
Medicare Supplements 2735 NE Loop 286 903-784-5088 x22
begin getting mammographs, Hogge said if a younger woman feels something or notices any changes in her breasts she should go see a doctor right away. Younger women who have a history of breast cancer in the family or those who know they have a special gene (BRCA) mutation, believed to cause breast cancer, may need to get mammograms earlier, he said. “Otherwise, the likelihood is you won’t get
breast cancer before 40,” Hogge said, adding younger women do not need to be exposed to unnecessary radiation. A mammogram at 40 establishes a base line and a mammogram every year as long as a woman is healthy enough to get one is important. “As a woman ages, the breast tissue becomes less dense as a woman gets older and if there are changes we can detect those,” Hogge said.
Chapman’s NAUMAN Florist & Garden Room
1811 Pine Bluff • Paris, Texas • 903-784-4414
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NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING TO DISCUSS PARIS INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT’S State Financial Accountability Rating Paris Independent School District will hold a public meeting at 5:30 p.m., Monday, October 21, 2013, in the Board Room of the Elaine Ballard Administration Building, 1920 Clarksville Street, Paris. The purpose of this meeting is to discuss Paris Independent School District’s Superior rating on the state’s financial accountability system.
Do you have a question about local government, schools, the city or county? Send us your questions and we’ll ask an official and report back.
MARKET IN REVIEW
october 6, 2013
Ewe-nique Creations creates unique prostheses Mary Madewell
Two women sit in a small store near the plaza in downtown Paris, their hands holding three knitting needles and their fingers working the needles back and forth, guiding yarn in place as a breast prosthesis slowly takes shape. A nipple first, out of light pink yarn and then the breast itself, made from yarn to match a particular skin shade. Each prosthesis is custom made and is free. Carol Medrzycki, a Globe resident, and Marianna Lane, of Honey Grove, say providing women with a need for comfortable breast replacement is their way of giving to others. “My family has a strong history of breast cancer and I am just waiting for the axe to drop,” Medrzycki said. “It gives me great pleasure to do this for others.” Since the opening of Ewe-nique
Creations of Paris, 120 Bonham St., a year ago, the owners have made a couple dozen prostheses. Some women need only one while others need two, Medrzycki said. Lane said mastectomy bras come with an inside pocket, in which the prosthesis fits snuggly inside. “We put a little weight in the bottom to keep it in place,” Medrizycki said. Not only do the owners provide something special for breast cancer survivors but their small shop is a place women come for relaxation and socialization while weaving, crocheting, spinning, tatting, rug hooking and more. The shop charges for the first four hours of classes to teach customers the basics, like how to read a pattern and skills to work independently so they can be successful in a particular craft, Lane said. “After that, they came come here as often as they want at no charge,” Medrizycki said. “We are really more of a social network than a business.”
Mary Madewell / The Paris News
Marianna Lane of Honey Grove works on a breast prosthesis at Ewe-nique Creations of Paris, 120 Bonham St. The store makes knitted prostheses for breast cancer survivors following mastectomy surgery.
Mary Madewell / The Paris News
A finished handmade breast prothesis is shown at right along with what the knitted product looks like in the beginning stages. The skein of yarn at the top is a skin-toned color.
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Friday close Week high
Dec wheat 6.86 bu Dec corn 4.43 bu Nov soybeans 12.96 bu Oct live cattle 127.975 lb Oct feeder cattle 164.325 lb Dec cotton 86.94 lb Oct lean hogs 91.925 lb Dec silver 21.695 oz Oct gold 11308.70 oz Dec coffee 114.15 Mar sugar 18.53¢ lb
6.98 4.62 13.17 128.175 164.900 87.780 92.425 22.110 1350.9 116.15 18.56
low 6.72 1/2 4.35 12.63 1/2 126.975 163.125 85.480 90.700 20.630 1280.0 11320 17.61
Nov orange juice 128.50 lb 132.70 125.65 Nov crude oil 103.63 104.38 101.05 Nov heating oil 2.9974 3.0205 2.9476 Nov unleaded gas 2.6053 2.6712 2.6005 Nov natural gas 3.5130 3.6530 3.482 Dec copper 3.3025 3.3395 3.248 Dec T-bonds 133^000 133^290 132^220 Quotes provided by Lair Investment Services, a division of Western IL Commodities. Market quotations are taken from sources believed to be reliable, but no guarantee of accuracy is made.
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Government doors closed, but workers may get paid The Associated Press
Their government has failed to keep the doors open and has told federal workers to stay off the job as the political parties fight over spending and health care in austere times. Now Congress and President Barack Obama are sending this message to the 800,000 sidelined
government employees: We don’t know when the impasses will end but you will get reimbursed for lost pay once the government reopens. With the partial shutdown entering its fifth day, the GOP-run House passed a bill Saturday that would make sure the furloughed workers get paid for not working. The White House backs the bill and the Senate was
expected to OK it, too, but the timing was unclear. The 407-0 vote in the House was uniquely bipartisan, even as lawmakers continued their partisan rhetoric. “This is not their fault and they should not suffer as a result,” Rep. Elijah Cummings, D-Md., said of federal workers. “This bill is the least we should do. Our hard-working public servants should not
become collateral damage in the political games and ideological wars that Republicans are waging.” Rep. Michael Turner, R-Ohio, said federal workers shouldn’t have to worry about paying their bills while Congress and the White House fight over funding the government. “They have child care expenses, house payments to make, kids that
are in college, and while the president refuses to negotiate, while he’s playing politics, they shouldn’t worry about whether or not they can make ends meet,” Turner said. But even as Congress and the White House rallied around the bill, one outside group said it “demonstrates the stupidity of the shutdown.” Making the shutdown less painful for 800,000
federal employees will encourage Congress and the White House to extend it even longer, driving up the cost, said Steve Ellis of Taxpayers for Common Sense. Ellis said “essential” federal workers who stayed on the job “will feel like suckers because they’ve been working while the others essentially are getting paid vacations.”
FBI destroys material behind searched Houston home Federal agents have detonated a “potentially volatile substance” behind a Houston home where the FBI on Friday conducted a search. FBI spokeswoman Shauna Dunlap said no one has been arrested but the controlled detonation Saturday afternoon was intended for the safety of the public and authorities at the scene. She wouldn’t elaborate on the nature of the material blown up. The home is one of two in Houston and a condominium in Bryan, about 100 miles to the northwest, searched under court-ordered sealed warrants.
ARLINGTON Student dies from balcony fall A 17-year-old nursing student at the University of Texas at Arlington has died of injuries from a three-story fall from an apartment balcony. The Tarrant County Medical Examiner’s Office says Ebony Warner of Austin died Friday afternoon at a Fort worth hospital of injuries from the Wednesday night fall. Arlington police say Warner was attending a party at the off-campus apartment when she fell. Arlington police spokeswoman Tiara Ellis Richard said there was no evidence of foul play. A family statement to the Fort Worth StarTelegram says Warner had graduated a year early from Round Rock High School and was in her first semester at UTA.
FORT WORTH 102-year-old store to close A hardware store that had served the BryanCollege Station area for more than a century is closing its doors for the last time. Parker-Astin Hardware in downtown Bryan started as the sort of place where a credit account could be opened with a handshake. Its present owner, Zane Anderson, tells The Eagle of BryanCollege Station that the decision to close by the end of the year was difficult but financially necessary. Anderson says the store has been losing money for the past three years after several years of breaking even. G.S. Parker and E.H. Astin first opened the doors in 1911. Anderson says the pair sold the store to the Varisco family sometime in the 1950s or ‘60s, and he bought it in 2005.
FORT WORTH Fort Hood trial cost about $5M Records show the U.S. government spent nearly $5 million to court-martial and convict an Army psychiatrist in the 2009 Fort Hood shooting rampage. Army records obtained by KXAS-TV of Fort
Worth and Dallas showed the biggest pre-trial expense in Maj. Nidal Hasan’s trial was more than $1 million for transportation for witnesses, jurors and attorneys. About $900,000 was spent on their accommodations. Hasan was convicted in August of killing 13 people during the Nov. 5, 2009, shooting. More than 30 people were wounded. Records also show in the months before his trial, Army helicopters ferried Hasan from the Bell County Jail to Fort Hood so he could work on his defense in his private office at a cost of more than $194,000.
AUSTIN Counties up feral hog bounties Counties are posting and increasing bounties on feral hogs as the nonnative, invasive species press their search for food closer to urban areas. The tusked creatures grub through fields, gardens, even lawns, carrying disease and parasites with them. The Austin AmericanStatesman reports that Hays and Caldwell counties in Central Texas are offering a $5 bounty for each hog bagged by hunters, up $2 from last year. Bastrop County is offering a $5 bounty for the first time. Texas has the nation’s largest feral hog population with nearly 2.6 million pigs this past June. Experts blame the animals for about $500 million in statewide damage, including $52 million a year to agriculture. Professional hog hunter R.A. “Bubba” Ortiz said drought pushed the hogs closer to urban areas for food.
HOUSTON Texas No. 1 in gun applications Texas leads the nation in the number of people seeking federal permission to buy guns. Federal statistics reviewed by the Houston Chronicle show 1.2 million people in Texas so far this year have filled out applications for background checks. At that rate, last year’s record 1.4 million requests will be surpassed by the end of 2013. Would-be purchasers from a federally licensed dealer must apply with the National Instant Criminal Background Check System. Criminal convictions, dishonorable military discharges or renouncing their citizenship can get a buyer rejected. One gun store owner, Jim Pruett, told the newspaper Friday that President Barack Obama motivates gun buyers “any time he talks about gun control.” The numbers don’t include transactions between private citizens. Those don’t require background checks.
Your Valley HOUSTON Officer’s son shoots burglary
The 18-year-old son of a Houston police officer shot and killed an intruder who, with another man, forced their way into their suburban home. Houston police Officer Ken Patmon said his son was alone at home Friday afternoon at the family
house near Mission Bend, about 20 miles west of Houston. He said his son was on the telephone with him when he heard someone pounding on the door. Seconds later, two men were in the house. One was headed upstairs when Patmon’s son shot him dead. Patmon says the
other man fled in a dark blue Nissan Sentra. The teen was uninjured. A Fort Bend County Sheriff’s Office statement said investigators have no detailed description of the fugitive intruder or the license tag number of the getaway car. — The Associated Press
Local Club Notes Art Study Club
Seventeen members and one guest, Dale Woodall, met at Paris Junior College for a show and tell meeting of the Art Study Club on Sept 24.. Members brought a few pieces of their art including paintings in various mediums, quilts, painted gourds, painted wooden folk art and stained glass. They each displayed their work and shared their personal journey in creating art. Year books and member photo albums were distributed in the short business meeting. Members also signed up for the fall watercolor workshop on Oct. 21 with instructor Harriett Nix. The next regular meeting will be on Oct. 22 at 2 p.m. at Paris Junior College Art Annex 3. The guest artist will be local artist
and member Carol Bybee, who will demonstrate painting a portrait in oil.
Sigma Phi Grace
The business meeting for Sigma Phi Grace began with the opening ritual with President Nellie Denman presiding. Roll call was answered by seven members. Secretary Dolores Gullion read the minutes from the last meeting of 2012-13 and they were approved as corrected. Denman reported she received official communication from the International Office of Beta Sigma Phi advising the club had attained the rating of a Three Star Chapter for 2012-13. There were no other communications. The executive board had a planning meeting on Aug. 13 atDenman’s home. Denman reported on the Beginning Day at her home
on Aug. 27 where Yearbook Chairman Evelyn Whitney distributed yearbooks she had prepared. Refreshments were served and Dannie Weeks won the door prize. Treasurer Whitney reported she received checks for the new checking account. Committee reports were given as follows: Yearbook Chairman Whitney handed out corrected pages for yearbooks. As the new year was beginning, the Social and Service Committees had nothing new to report. Melonese Bonner and Bass of the Ways and Means Committee reported the door prize contribution had been increased to $1. There was no old business. In new business the president reporting the executive board had
october 6, 2013
Paris resident Bill Driggers earned his Journeyman’s Plumbing license in Austin, passing the test with high scores. He has been working full time with his uncle, Don Driggers, and sons Aaron and Kent at C&S Plumbing since 1996.
Clubs Page A14
Take All Root Rot misinformation can be heartbreaking
Dear Neil: I was told in midsummer that my lawn had Take All Patch and that it should not be treated until it was cooler. It has continued to spread, and now it looks like I may have lost big parts of my grass. Do you have any suggestions? A. There is so very much misinformation about Take All Root Rot that it’s heartbreaking when a story like yours is told. TARR is a cool-season disease, predominantly of the spring. St. Augustine (and to a lesser degree, bermuda) is lethargic in its growth. It is yellowed, with dead runners intermingled with the new green growth of springtime. Its “patches” are generally poorly defined, more like washes of damage across the lawn. The strands of the fungus can be seen on the runners with only a hand lens or magnifying glass. That is all contrasted with damage done in the summer by chinch bugs.
Neal sperry Special to The News
These insects were very bad this year, and the affected grass started by looking dry in patches, always in the hottest, sunniest parts of the yard. Left untreated for even a week, the b-b-sized insects quickly killed the afflicted patches completely. I don’t know whether you’d still be able to see the chinch bugs if you were to inspect the lawn more closely, but I’d still bet that they were the culprits. It’s sad that the person helping you didn’t at least point out that possibility. Imidacloprid systemic insecticide controls chinch bugs quickly and efficiently. It’s imperative that you treat at first evidence and after confirming that you do see them. Take All Root Rot, by comparison, is treated
Reunions Central School The Central School Reunion is Oct. 13 at the Cecil M. Everett Elementary on the North Lamar Campus. The building opens at 11 a.m., lunch starts at 1 p.m. Bring a covered dish dinner. Beverages, plates, forks and napkins will be provided. All ex-faculty, ex-school board members, exemployees and ex-students (graduates or not), and their families are welcome.
with a 1-inch layer of sphagnum peat applied over the lawn and watered onto the soil surface. The fungus does not thrive in the acidic layer created by the peat. I do not think you need to apply peat now. I doubt if the insecticide would offer much help this late, either. A. Dear Neil: Is a rainwater harvest system practical for a small home garden and landscape? A. Maybe not in many cases. Unless it’s a very small garden, you probably will soon run out of the water you have collected. If you were to collect, say several hundreds of gallons of water, they might be gone very rapidly in hot, windy summer weather in Texas. Remember that it’s not uncommon for a shade tree to use and lose 50 or 100 gallons of water per day in mid-summer. Of course, every drop of water we conserve is better for Texas in the long run, but you need to weigh the costs of the system versus the benefits
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you will realize. I won’t try to discourage you. You just need to be sure that you’ve properly quantified the project. Q. Dear Neil: What types of shade trees should I consider for the west side of my house? Our house is elevated about 10 feet above the level of the lawn due to a change in terrain. What type of tree would be durable and still provide good shade? A. The best shade trees for most of Texas include Shumard red oak, chinquapin oak, bur oak, cedar elm, pecan and Chinese pistachio. All of those would meet your objectives handsomely. Had you not mentioned the grade change, and if you told me that the tree would be some distance away from the house, I would also have included live oak, but they are too spreading for your specif-
ic needs. Honestly, those would be probably the only trees I would consider for my own landscape given the parameters you listed. Q. Dear Neil: The people who owned our house before us planted a row of pampasgrass clumps as a screen. It has, over the past several years, become rather sparse in areas. We would like to take it out. Is there any easy way? A. Really, no. You could kill the grass by spraying it with a glyphosate-only herbicide, but you would still have all the leaf blades. You’re going to have to remove all of them as well as the roots at some point. If you have very much pampasgrass, you might want to hire a landscape contractor with a small front-end loader to dig it all out. If you’re going to do
the work yourself, you’ll want to start by cutting the blades off as short as you can comfortably cut them. Use a gasolinepowered trimmer or machete to cut them. Wear goggles, gloves and long sleeves and long pants. The leaves are like knives. Once you have them cut back to the clumps you’ll be ready to dig out the root systems. Soak the ground thoroughly, then start digging. Their roots are large and heavy, so each clump will take you some time to extricate. Good luck with the task. — Have a question you’d like Neil to consider? Mail it to him in care of this newspaper or e-mail him at email@example.com. Neil regrets that he cannot reply to questions individually.
Think Pink october 6, 2013
October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month
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Club Notes from Page A11 made the recommendation to increase the dues to $30. Dannie Weeks moved our by-laws be changed to show the increase and Bonner seconded the motion. The motion passed 100 percent. The program was presented by Gullion. She told of her early school years in a small rural school. The the smaller districts began to consolidate to form larger school districts. Her small school, Eureka, consolidated with other small school districts and formed the Central School. Then after several years, the Central School consolidated with other school districts and formed the North Lamar School. Members were asked to tell of their school days. Denman won the door prize. The meeting closed with the members standing and repeating the closing ritual and the Mispah.
C’est La Vie!
The C’est La Vie! luncheon club met on Sept. 25 at the Paris Golf and Country Club to begin its 2013-14 year. The new officers are Anita Roden, chairman; Ulla Raus, cochairman; Betty Owens, Sunshine chairman. Roden welcomed those in attendance and introduced new members Patsy Davis, LaWanda Ladell, Dora Stidham and Joan Withrow. Other members present were Ruth Ann Allen, Elizabeth Bass, Pat Books, Rachel Braswell, Sarah Burgess, Betty Frank, Audie Gray, Sharon Hampton, Martha Howison, Martha Kennedy, Barbara Kyle, Sonya Lawrence, Mary Montgomery, Dorothy Parker, Juanell Ramsey, Pat Robinson, Helen
Short, Terri Slaton, Roma Street, Rebecca Umphrey, Pat Wall, Dannie Weeks, and Carolyn Williams. Hostesses Betty Frank, Helen Short, Dottie Thielman and Joan Withrow decorated the tables in an Autum theme with pots of colorful mums and zebra plants. The invocation was given by Anita Roden.
Daughters of the Republic of Texas
The Daughters of the Republic of Texas, George Washington Stell Chapter met Sept. 28 at the Paris Golf and Country Club with seven ladies — Holly Blackmon, Patsy Davis, Dianne Erwin, Emily Kirkman, Nancy Nance, Glenda Wise and Shirley Smith. Wise, the new president, called the meeting to order and out the new year books. Nance voiced the invocation. Wise talked about two books, “People and Places in the Texas Past” by June Welch and “Unflinching Courage” by Kay Bailey Hutchinson. Members filled out biographical forms while having lunch. Blackmon led the pledges to the flags. Erwin handed out the treasurer’s report. There was a memorial service for formor member Frankie Gilliams Hawkins, who passed away last summer. Nance was in charge of the program. Hawkins passed away June 4, 2013, in Kansas City, Mo. She was born March 18, 1942 in Paris. She was a member of the Daughters of the American Revolution, the Daughters of the Confederacy, and the Daughters of the Republic of Texas. She graduated from Paris High School
and was a member of the First Baptist Church of Paris, where she was baptized on Easter Sunday, 1951. Wise was in charge of the program. She talked about famous Texas women. She asked, “What do you kno about Texas women?” and gave a quiz on Texas women. The benediction was had, and the meeting was adjourned.
Paris Newcomer’s Club
The Paris Newcomer’s Club met on Sept. 12, at the Paris Golf & Country Club. President Betty Hanna welcomed everyone. Sheila Coffey introduced guest speakers Gay Ballew, executive director and Lou Achmore of the New Hope Center of Paris. They gave an informative presentation about the Hope Center’s cause, mission and goals. Club members collected money for the New Hope Center. The table decorations were provided by Jackie Alsobrook and Patti Meier. The next meeting is Oct. 10 for the annual Style Show held by Bealls Department Store. Models will be members of the Newcomer’s Club. Guests are welcome.
Twilight Tillers Garden Club
The Twilight Tillers Garden Club met for their first meeting of the new year with Doris Bryant serving as hostess in her home. Nancy Logsdon, president, called the meeting to order with members repeating the club prayer in unison. Roll call was answered Club Page A15
North Lamar High School choir students competed at Mount Pleasant High School on Sept. 28. NLHS students scoring spots on the AllRegion Choir at the competition are, seated front, Abbey Blake and Brittany Birch; second row, Maddi Jolley, Cody Ashley, Taylor White, Brooke Crawford, and Brock Garrison. Standing in back are Jacob Weissenmeyer, Chase Allen, Dayton Thibodeaux, Kreagan Scott, Saveuyon Brown, and Eric Shelton. The students compete on Nov. 14 at Pre-Area competition in Sunnyvale. Choirs are directed by Rebecca Hildreth, assisted by Michelle Anderson, accompaniment by Pat Fowzer.
Nursing Care Medical Social Service Physician Services Home Care Aide Services Support Services Bereavement Counseling 420 North Collegiate Drive Paris, Texas (903) 785-1800
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Annual National Life Chain Sunday, Oct. 6, 2013 2:00 - 3:00 pm Just East of Wal-Mart on Hwy 82 Please, mark your calendar and help us build a devout prayer vigil that God can use to change hearts and to save lives and families in our local area.
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october 6, 2013
Keep up with helpful contributions
In this Feb. 25, 1968 file photo, former heavyweight boxing champion Muhammad Ali addresses a Black Muslim convention.
Muhammad Ali presents awards The Associated Press
Muhammad Ali is recognizing former President Jimmy Carter, Grammy winners and young adults for their roles in fighting for humanitarian causes. The former boxing champion returned to his hometown of Louisville to join in presenting the inaugural Muhammad Ali Humanitarian Awards on Thursday night. The 89-year-old Carter received a lifetime achievement award. His son Chip accepted the award on his father’s behalf.
Singers Christina Aguilera and Michael Bolton were other award winners. Ali’s wife, Lonnie, said the awards are a culmination of her husband’s efforts to promote social causes. Six young adults and teenagers from around the world were being recognized for exemplifying core principles espoused by Ali. Winners include a Ugandan who formed an anti-poverty organization and an American teenager who started a foundation to provide shoes to homeless children.
merican author and businessman Stephen Covey once wrote, “You can retire from a job, but don’t ever retire from making extremely meaningful contributions in life.” In a day of electronic phone menus and long customer service lines, meaningful contributions are made every day by volunteers who work to emphasize their care and concern. These ‘meaningful contributions’ change everyone’s life. It certainly makes a difference to the person that is being helped. But, as a reminder, the volunteer is changed too — research has shown over and over that volunteering improves health, both physical and mental. Meaningful contributions are made in many ways. The opportunities are as diverse as the volunteers. With the recent beginning of school, volunteers of all ages have made a commitment to work with Reading to the Future, as this pro-
Susan Kahn Special to The News
gram works to positively impact the reading skills of second grade students in Lamar County. This successful intergenerational program is cosponsored by the Lamar County Coalition of Education, Business, and Industry, the Lamar County Literacy Council, and RSVP. Also, Aiken Elementary is seeking tutors to work one on one with students who may need a small amount of special attention. The Lamar County Literacy Council is seeking tutors to work with adults in improving reading skills or other basic skills, such as math or writing – either one-on-one or during regularly scheduled
Club Notes from Page A14 with each member telling of one of their summer activities. During the business meeting, minutes were read and treasurer reports were given. Each were approved as presented. Plans for the coming month were discussed, including the Christmas Home Tour to be held in December. Program for the evening, entitled “A Healthy You” regarding figs and all their benefits was presented by Nancy Logsdon. The meeting closed with the club creed and a salad buffet was served to Logsdon, Bryant, Helen Kite, Nancy Bonde, Jeanette Nask, and Brynda Sims. The October meeting will be hosed by Logsdon and program will be presented by Nancy Bonde.
DAR Monthly Meeting
The Joseph Ligon Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, met for its first meeting of the new year on Sept. 21, at Faith Presbyterian Church. Vice Regent Connie Dodd presided. With Imy Walters leading the prayer, brunch was served. The ritual and pledges were led by Walters, Maronda Evans, Emily Kirkman, Patsy
Davis, and Dianne Erwin. Mike Long, leader of Lamar County Prayers for Students, shared with the group the need for prayers for the students of this county. He related how he and others formulated the plan for making sure all seniors and juniors in this area have someone praying for each of them and solicited the help of DAR. Lisa Johnson, history instructor at Paris Junior College, presented the program. She explained the motives for the soldiers from both the North
and the South risking their lives in the Civil War. Johnson said these men knew that they likely would die in this bloodiest of wars. Glenda Wise presented the year’s budget, and it was accepted. J o Penrose reported on the Service for Veterans Committee’s work and introduced the Membership Committee’s new member prospect, Annette Caviness. Dodd read memorials for Frankie Hawkins and Dan’L Lusby. The hostesses for the
brunch were Walters, Barrillon Daughtry, Virginia Eatherly, Nell Lollar, and Carroll Starnes. There were 21 members and four guests present. The next meeting will be Oct. 19, and the program will be presented by Earl Erickson, whose topic will be “The History and Future of the Trail de Paris.”
classes utilizing a pullout technique. Another way to make a meaningful contribution is through a United Way initiative that will soon begin known as VITA — Volunteer Income Tax Assistance Program. VITA is designed to help low and moderate income taxpayers complete their annual tax returns at no cost. The service the volunteers provide is free and generally assists individuals/households with an income below $51,000 or who are eligible for Earned Income Tax Credits. The United Way is currently looking for volunteers to assist at the area VITA site which is open January-March 2014). Volunteers will be trained beginning in November and must receive certification from the IRS to prepare basic tax returns. Volunteers are also needed to act as greeters or receptionists (certification required). No experience is necessary, and there is no age
guideline for volunteers. Contact the RSVP office at 903-737-4320 or the United Way office at 903-784-6642 for more information or to sign up. If you are interested in different types of volunteer activity, the following agencies have volunteer needs. Area Agency on Aging, City Drug Store Museum in Roxton, CASA for Kids, Cypress Basin Hospice, Dr. Lura Gregory Memorial Library in Roxton, Habitat for Humanity, Lamar County Historical Society, Paris Pregnancy Care Center, Paris Regional Medical Center Auxiliary, Red River Valley Veteran’s Memorial, Sam Bell Maxey House, and Week-end Meals on Wheels. For additional information, call the RSVP office at 903-7374321. — RSVP is sponsored by Paris Junior College and locally funded by the United Way of Lamar County.
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October 6, 2013
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“We do all this to remind women to get their mammograms. That is the most important thing. They tell you age limits but as long as you are breathing, you need a mammogram. Early detection is key. If you don’t get that mammogram, you die.” Louise Mosely, Coordinator of Light It Pink Paris
“I recommend women age 40 begin mammograms and continue once a year for the rest of their lives. The first establishes a baseline for us to compare others with on a yearly basis. During regular self-examinations, however, if a younger woman feels a lump or sees or feels anything different, she should see her doctor.” Dr. Mark Hogge, Paris Regional Medical Center radiologist
omen recognize the importance of living a healthy lifestyle, which includes conducting self-exams to detect for breast cancer. Breast self-exams are vital to discovering abnormalities, including lumps or tenderness, in the breasts. Self-examination increases the chances of early detection of breast cancer. John Hopkins Medical Center states that 40 percent of diagnosed breast cancers are detected by women who feel a lump. Doctors urge women to conduct monthly self-exams to familiarize themselves with the look and feel of their breasts, which enables them to more readily recognize any abnormalities that may indicate illness. There are a number of ways to conduct a breast self-exam, and women are urged to find the method they feel is most comfortable for them. The National Breast Cancer Foundation, Inc., offers these tips for conducting a breast examination at home.
Examine in the shower
A breast examination can take place in the shower while you are washing. The shower is a convenient place to conduct an exam since you already have removed your clothes. NBCF says you should use the pads of your fingers and move around your entire breast in a circular pattern, moving from the outside to the center, checking the entire breast and armpit area. Check both breasts each month for any lumps, thickening or hardened knots. If you find a lump, visit your physician for an evaluation.
Examination in bed
The breast tissue will naturally distribute over your chest wall and ribs when you are lying down. NBCF advises you to place a pillow under your right shoulder and your right arm behind your head. Using your left hand, move the pads of your fingers around your right breast gently in small circular motions covering the entire breast area and armpit. Squeeze the nipple and check for discharge or lumps. Then repeat the process on the left breast.
Standing in front of the mirror, you can look at your breasts with your hands at your side and over your head. Look for any differences between breasts. Many women find that their breasts are not exactly the same shape or size, but unusual dimpling or taut or thick skin may be indicative of a problem.
october 6, 2013
Sons of American Revolution
• Marian Edwards Ellis recently graduated from Texas A&M UniversityCommerce. Ellis earned a doctor of education in educational leadership on Aug. 10. She is the daughter of Billy and Cassie Marian Ellis Edwards of Sulphur Springs and is married to James Ellis, and
they have three children: Ashley, Marissa, and Sed. Currently, she is an instructor at Paris Junior College. • Josef Anderson, of Paris, recently graduated from Sam Houston State University with a bachelor of fine arts in musical theatre. • Jacy Coston, of Paris, recently graduated from Sam Houston State University with a bachelor of science in interdisciplinary agriculture/horti-
from Sam Houston State University with a bachelor of arts in English.
culture and crop science. • Justin Bokde, of Paris, recently graduated
Congratulation Avionna Harrison Bono & Fisher Dan and Patti Bono of Hot Springs Village, Arkansas and Andy and Stacy Jarvis of Bullard, Texas proudly announce the engagement and upcoming marriage of their daughter
Dr. Gary Sisson, pictured dressed as Patrick Henry, is from Bonham and was the recent speaker at the local Red River Valley Chapter #65 of the Sons of the American Revolution. He presented the Patrick Henry speech. The group meets at the Paris Golf and Country Club. If you are interested in becoming a member, call 903-784-5015.
Lindsay Elizabeth Bono and
We are so incredibly proud of you for all of your outstanding acheivements. Keep it up princess. Love, Mommy and Daddy You’re worth more than gold!
Upchurch & Lawrence Reunions
Jade Nicole Upchurch
Paris High School Class of 1968 will hold its 45th reunion Oct. 18-19 at the Elks Lodge, 2110 Elk Hollow Drive, 6:30 p.m. both nights. Friday has a DJ, cash bar, food for purchase. Saturday is dinner at 7 p.m., cash bar, picture at 8 p.m., program to follow. The Quintet band plays at 9 p.m. Following is a list of names whose mail was returned: Larry Blake, Johnny Berry, Tim Cutshall, Leonard Rick Dirks, Florine Edwards, Patricia Embry, Claude Fair, Goerge Gaines, Loren Hardison, Jane Hicks Harmon, Joyce Hicks, Michael Johnson, Alan Jones, Linnie Jones Hawkins, Kenneth Mallory, Jack Nelson, Gary Nowell, Richard Pitcock, John Thomas, Gerald Wallace. Also, Phil Carter, Walter Boone, Becky Pinson, Donald Wilkins, Clifford Booker, Kathy Fagan, Mary Alice Hart and Michael Hughes. List of names with old or no contact details: Clement Alexander, Janie Anderson (Dickson), Jason (Tex) Austin, Martha Banks (Fowler), Chuck Barr, Jerry Barr, Kenneth Bass, Jean Booker, Vickie Bowers (Scott), Shirley Brazeal (Jones), Bobby Briscoe, Linda Brown (Allie), Gary Brown, Kay Butler (Burger), Jane Capps (Moore), Margie Chabre, Terry Chiles, James Cobb, Glen Cooper, Dorothy Cornelius (Bennett), James Councill, Marilyn Davidson (Nafe), Dania Dent (Kinslow), Marshall Dickey, Kenneth Duke, Winford Duncan, Patricia Dunwood, Connie Eakes (Jones), Jackie Edmond (McDowell), Ronnie Edwards, Robert Epps, Michael Fagen, Brenda Flowers, Kathy Friday (Peek), Diane Gardner (Looney), Bobbie Garvin (Hearn), Larry Jones Gill, Catherine Halton (Bolding), Patricia Hamilton (McIntire), Jenny Harlan (Sawyer), Bill Hash, Laurie Hearn (Nowell), Warren Hughes, Helen Humphrey (Dillard), Robert Jemmerson, Ronnie Landers, Ann Marburger, Alicia Mathis, Dale McNeal, Robin Miller, James Moore, Vicky Moore, Melba Jo Morgan (Barnes), Carol Parker, Linda Pascal, Sheila Porterfield, J Gerry Reeves, Larry Rogers, Mickey Sandlin, Shirley Schlottman, Susan Sharp (Vaughn), Brenda Sims, Dorothy Smith, Joe Smith, Julia Smith (Porter), Marvin Stewart, Pam Stringfellow (Brixex), Rosemary Tompkins, Peter Cotham Vigliano, Elaine Waggoner, Cathy Whitlock (Cole). Go to paris68.net, email firstname.lastname@example.org, or Facebook, PHS Class of 1968.
Justin Keith Lawrence
proudly announce their engagement and upcoming marriage
The couple will be wed on Saturday, October 19, 2013, at five o’clock in the evening. The ceremony will be held at the residence of Brian and Sonya Lawrence in Faught, Texas, with a reception to follow immediately afterward. Friends and family are invited to attend.
Charles Michael Fisher, Jr. The couple will marry at four-thirty in the afternoon on Saturday, December 7, 2013 in Cabo San Lucas, Mexico. The bride-elect is the granddaughter of Ridjell and Marie Lee of Paris, Texas and the late Melvin and Mozelle Bono of Paris, Texas. She is a graduate of Paris High School and Texas A&M University of College Station, Texas. She is employed at Children’s Medical Center Dallas as Manager of Medical Affairs. Her fiance is the son of Charles and Diane Fisher of Lewisville, Texas and the grandson of the late Kenneth and Marietta Fisher of Shelbyville, Indiana and the late Theodore and Sally Rzodkiewicz of Erie, Pennsylvania. He is a graduate of Southlake Carroll High School and Texas Tech University in Lubbock, Texas. He is employed by The Ratliff Group as a Construction Manager.
School Lunch Box is sponsored by
Coming in October!
get more without paying more
4045 Lamar Avenue • Paris, TX
School Lunch Box (Milk offered with every meal)
Mr. and Mrs. James Brockway of Paris, Texas
Celebrate their 45th Anniversary Ann White and James Brockway were married on October 4, 1968 in Paris, Texas. The ceremony was officiated by Ann’s brother Bill Patterson. The couple have one son, Norm Brockway and his wife Stacey, and one granddaughter named Natali. James is a Manufacture Representative for Broyhill and a co-owner of Paris Sofas & Such. Ann worked in Physicians offices before starting work with James as a Manufacture Representative. They enjoy spending time with their family and friends and are members of East Paris Baptist Church.
NORTH LAMAR ISD Pre-K Lunch Monday: Chicken nuggets, potatoes, roll, vegetables, fruit Tuesday: italian dippers or cheese sticks, broccoli, salad, green hornet sauce Wednesday: Mac and Cheese with half sandwich, carrot and celery dippers, fruit Thursday: crispy or soft taco, rice, beans, fruit Friday: hamburger, baked fries, fruit Elementary Lunch Monday: Chicken nuggets, potatoes, roll, vegetables, fruit Tuesday: italian dippers or cheese sticks, broccoli, salad, green hornet sauce Wednesday: Mac and Cheese with half sandwich, carrot and celery dippers, fruit Thursday: crispy or soft taco, rice, beans, fruit Friday: hamburger, baked fries, fruit Junior High and High School Lunch Monday: Chicken strips, roll, potatoes, vegetables, salad, fruit Tuesday: pizza or pizza pocket, broccoli, salad, fruit Wednesday: sandwich or stuffed pita, chips, vegetables and fruit Thursday: Crispy beef tacos, taco salad, rice and beans, fruit Friday: hamburger, baked fries, strawberries and cream PRAIRILAND ISD Jr. High & High School Breakfast Monday: Tuesday: Omelette & sausage or sausage biscuit, apple or cherry frudel, cereal, toast, fruit Wednesday: Cinnamon roll or breakfast pizza, apple or cherry frudel, cereal, toast, fruit Thursday: Breakfast burrito or blueberry muffin, apple or cherry frudel, cereal, toast, fruit Friday: french toast sticks, muffin, cherry frudel, assorted cereal, toast, fruit Jr. High & High School Lunch Monday: country chicken bowl, chicken salad, spinach, assorted fruit Tuesday: salisbury steak, salad, cheese or pepperoni pizza, potatoes, beans, assorted fruit and veggies Wednesday: chicken fried steak, chicken tenders, BBQ Beef, potato, assorted fruit and veggies Thursday: chicken fajitas, salad, PB&J sandwich, Mexican rice, assorted fruit and veggies Friday: patriot burger, corn dog, chicken tenders, fries, beans, assorted vegetables and fruit PARIS ISD Elementary & Intermediate Lunch (Choice of one entree and one side each day) Monday: Sloppy joe, chicken patty sandwhich, salad, sweet potato fries, spinach, salad, juice Tuesday: BBQ roasted chicken, pepperoni pizza, salad, pinto beans, corn, salad, fruit Wednesday: chicken tender with toll, steak fingers with roll, salad, potatoes, english peas, salad, fruit Thursday: Italian spaghetti, chicken patty sandwich, salad, italian veggies, green beans, salad, fruit Friday: hot dog, salad, sliced cucumbers, french fries, salad, juice
Week of October 6th
Paris Junior High Lunch (Choice of one entree and two sides each day) Monday: Sloppy joe, chicken patty sandwhich, salad, sweet potato fries, spinach, salad, juice Tuesday: BBQ roasted chicken, pepperoni pizza, salad, pinto beans, corn, salad, fruit Wednesday: chicken tender with toll, steak fingers with roll, salad, potatoes, english peas, salad, fruit Thursday: Italian spaghetti, chicken patty sandwich, salad, italian veggies, green beans, salad, fruit Friday: hot dog, salad, sliced cucumbers, french fries, salad, juice
DETROIT CAMPUSES Breakfast Monday: french toast, fruit, assorted cereal Tuesday: chicken and biscuit, oranges, assorted cereal Wednesday: sausage and pancake, pears, assorted cereal Thursday: assorted cereal, graham sticks, pineapples Friday: scrambled eggs, toast, bananas, assorted cereal Lunch Monday: beef tips, carrots, salad, roll, fruit salad Tuesday: tater tot casserole, roll, beans, peaches Wednesday: beef burrito, salad, beans, tortilla, oranges Thursday: chicken strips, potatoes, carrots, bread, pears Friday: hamburger, beans, oranges ROXTON ISD Monday: tator tot casserole, green beans, bread, watermelon Tuesday: steak fingers, gravy, mashed potatoes, salad, bread, pineapple tidbit Wednesday: taco soup, cornbread, vegetable sticks, cheese, apples Thursday: frito chili pie, chili cheese dog, beans, corn, grapes Friday: grilled cheese sandwich, turkey ham and cheese, potato wedges, pork-n-beans, pears CHISUM ISD All Campuses Lunch Monday: No School Tuesday: corn dog, mac and cheese, beans, carrot dippers, fruit Wednesday: cheese sticks with marinara, corn, salad Thursday: crispitos, beans, spanish rice, berry medley Friday: hamburger, carrot dippers, tater tots, grapes
OCTOBER 6, 2013
903-785-8744 • 1-800-683-1929
Lost and Found
Help Wanted/ General
Help Wanted/ General
Help Wanted/ General
903-785-8744 • 1-800-683-1929 • theparisnews.com 235
Business & Financial
Bus. & Prof. Services
Academic/Financial Aid Advisor
Help Wanted/ General
now hiring Journeymen and Apprentice Electricians for Mechanical installations and be able to travel at times. Motor controls experience needed. MUST possess a valid Texas Drivers License and have a good driving record. Person needs to be able to read wiring diagrams and schematics. Pay scale depends on experience. Employer pays all travel expenses and per diem. Benefits include: Employee health insurance covered 100% by employer. Paid vacation days and 401K with matching. E-mail resume to: email@example.com or Fax (903)883-3210
To provide academic and financial aid advising as well as program/application assistance to student applicants and families at the Sulphur Springs Center. Master’s degree and experience in financial aid and academic advising is required as well as word processing, written and oral communication skills, knowledge of the Title IV Federal Financial Aid Program, ability to make public presentations, and work independently. Announcement can be viewed and PJC application can be completed at www.parisjc.edu/ employment, submit completed forms and all other information to firstname.lastname@example.org, fax to 903.782.0288, or mail to Paris Junior College, Human Resources, 2400 Clarksville Street, Paris TX 75460. EOE.
Applications are submitted online @ seniorcarecentersltc.com/careers AA/EEO/M/F/D/V
HONEY GROVE NURSING CENTER 1303 East Main Street • Honey Grove, Texas 75446
Regency Health & Rehab Center
located at 2407 W Main Hwy 82 in Clarksville, Tx has an opening for the following position.
Applications being accepted for an experienced Charge Nurse 10p - 6a Shift Also PRN positions available Administrator - Delores Cregg
Stop by our facility and fill out an application or email your resume to email@example.com. We offer competitive pay and a Voluntary Benefits package to include Medical, Dental, Vision, LT & ST Disability, 401K and fully paid Vacation / Sick days. EOE/M/F/D/V
Regency Health & Rehab Center 2407 West Main Hwy 82 Clarksville, Tx 75462 (903)427-3821 Phone (903) 427-8415 Fax
Buy, Sell, Rent or Trade in The Paris News Classifieds!
C all 903-785-8744
Truck Driver Qualified candidates are required to have current CDL license and have a minimum of 2 years driving experience with clean driving record. Must be able to lift up to 50 pounds, load & unload containers and construction equipment as needed and be able to complete necessary paperwork. Some travel will be required. Position offers competitive salary. For consideration, please apply at Texas Workforce Center 5210 S.E. Loop 286 Paris, Texas or submit resume to firstname.lastname@example.org Equal Opportunity Employer/AA
OCTOBER 6, 2013
Miscellaneous For Sale
...from previous column
7080 Lamar Rd
Reno, Texas 75462 Phone (903) 784-5158 TDD# 1-800-735-2988
Firewood For Sale
1&2 Bedrooms Newly Remodeled
Hay & Grain
THEPARISNEWS CLASSIFIEDS DOESTHEBUYING ANDSELLINGFOR YOU...
We Welcome the Opportunity To Show You Our Complex Rent based on Income Manager on Duty 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Monday — Friday
Inexpensively&Fast Call Today
Lawn & Garden
Energy Efficient Central Cooling/ Heating Ceiling Fans Central Laundry Facility
This Institution is an equal Opportunity provider and employer
Cats & Dogs
Miscellaneous For Sale
Farm & Ranch Equipment
CLASSIFIED October Special 4 lines - 8 days Only $10.00
Clip & Save
PRIVATE PARTY RATE!
• Must present coupon, or mention special with ad placement • $2.00 per additional line • No refunds for early cancellation • Must be pre-paid • Excludes real estate, employment, rentals, (non-commercial only) and dealers
Call Sheryl : 903-785-6939 (Special expires 10-31-13) or Lisa : 903-785-6940
OCTOBER 6, 2013
Homes For Sale
Mobile Homes Real Estate 817
Lots & Acreage
Boats & Motors
Campers & Travel Trailers
Farms/Ranches GET THINGS DONE in the Classifieds!
YOU CAN FIND IT in The Paris News Classifieds!
Homes For Sale
Lake Lots & Cabins
SUNDAY, OctOber 6, 2013 LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Refuse to let anyone bully you around. Take advantage of changes that take place in your community. Altering the way you earn a living will allow you to use your creative talent. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Expand your awareness, embrace new experiences and consider what you can do to improve your home life and surroundings. Romance will lead to interesting alternatives. Express your feelings. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Creative suggestions will be well-received and help you secure a spot in an organization that interests you. A change in how or where you live should be considered. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- You can raise your profile and your reputation by offering a little help, guidance and loyalty. Romance is recommended, and socializing with other contributors will be conducive to love. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Keep life simple and avoid interactions that can lead to arguments or emotional upset. Protect your health, your emotions and your reputation. Budget wisely and invest in you. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Enjoy different forms of entertainment. Mingle and discuss plans with people you find inspiring. There are profits to be made and ideas to exploit. A financial gain is heading your way. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Uncertainty and indecision will pose a problem for you. Back up and don’t allow anyone to pressure you into something that you feel unsure about. Focus on personal change and self-improvement. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Get back to basics. Alterations at home will improve your relationship with someone you love. Express your thoughts, ideas and plans for the future. Make a promise and keep it. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Get the details concerning a job you are asked to do before you take on the task. You may not want to follow through. Make positive changes to your surroundings and personal appearance. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- You’ll be drawn to unusual people, as well as to destinations you have never visited before. An open mind will lead to new friendships, philosophic beliefs and lifestyle changes. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Check out what everyone else wants. Consider what works and allows you to stay within your budget. Fixing up your home can be stressful and lead to family feuds. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Travel plans, romantic destinations and nurturing what’s important to you will make your day. Express your thoughts and offer attention, affection and a promise for a bright future to someone special. MONDAY, OctOber 7, 2013 LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Put greater emphasis on money matters and making good use of old ideas, skills and connections that could come in handy now. Opportunity knocks -- but you have to open the door. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Find ways to add to your comfort and peace of mind at home. Dealing with people who can offer knowledge and insight will lead to a lifestyle change. You’ll be amazed at all the helpful ideas out there. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Do what you can to improve your surroundings and community as well as help those in need. This will not only make you feel good, it will attract the interest of people who can help you advance. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Take a serious approach to your work, and you will be given an opportunity to show your worth. An interesting offer may not bring high returns. Weigh the pros and cons carefully. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Listen carefully, but don’t be too eager to act on the information you are given. Back away from responsibilities that don’t belong to you. Protect your assets and your heart. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Money matters will surface, allowing you to make extra cash, sign a lucrative deal or win a settlement. It’s a good day to broaden your interests and explore new possibilities. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- You’ll have greater insight into business or personal relationships. Follow your heart and proceed with a low-key approach. Listen carefully and respond with honesty and precision. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Follow simple rules and you will excel. Nurture important relationships by showing patience and tolerance. Positive alterations to the way you live will improve your emotional outlook. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Pretending to be able to do something that’s out of your range will backfire. Honesty will lead to solutions and the chance to learn something valuable. Plan to put in extra hours. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Jump up and be a participant, take on a challenge and show everyone how entertaining and creative you can be. Take time to socialize, but be sure to keep the peace if you encounter controversy. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Step back and review your situation before you proceed. You will meet with opposition, demands and added responsibilities that must be handled with care. Protect your assets. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Speak up, and you will capture the attention of someone interested in your concerns. Jealousy will surface amongst your peers and must be handled with caution. COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
Mobile Homes For Sale
Office Space 840
Lots & Acreage Transportation 900
Automobiles For Sale
CLASSIFIED ADS work! Call 903-785-8744!
Business anD service DirectorY Helping Your Business Do Business
Adult & Elderly Care
Lawn Care Service
4 lines for only $ 34.00 a month
$2.00 for each additional line
Dozer Work Swimming Pools & Spas
Sand & Gravel Cabinets & Woodworkings
Cleaning Farrier Service
List in The Paris News Business & Service Directory to get quick results!
House Leveling & Moving Home Building
List in The Paris News Business & Service Directory to get quick results!
OCTOBER 6, 2013
PARIS REAL ESTATE
PARIS REAL ESTATE-903-785-4563 www.paristxrealestate.com JUST LISTED 715 YALE Darling 3 br 1 1/2 ba 2 cg brick, nice 25x21 shop, lg fenced yard, open floor plan, pergola, corner lot, fenced yard, NLS, $85,000.00 MLS#27486 JUST LISTED OFF FM 906 EAST Country home on 1.94 acres, 3 br 2ba 2 cg, open floor plan, walk in closet, premier walk-in bath tub, rv hook up, $89,500.00 MLS#27461
MLS Mary Lou Coe
Bill & Mary Lou Coe 3011 Lamar • 903-785-4563
paristxrealestate.com FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK!
OPEN HOUSE TODAY 2:00 to 4:00 4114 PRIMROSE COURT
Nathan Bell Realtors 2221 Lamar Avenue
NathanBellRealtors.com MLS 903-785-5578
THANK YOU for your business!
$210,500 4/2/2/2, 3205 sf. Executive home on corner lot with pool, deck, sunroom. MLS 27388. $125,000 5/2/2; 3368 sf. Stately 2-story on double lot fenced, sprinkler system. MLS 27352. $87,500 3/2/2; 1420 sf. on ½ acre lot. Open floor plan, pantry, covered patio in NLISD. MLS 27369. $59,900 3/2; 2156; sf. Timeless 2-story w/ built-ins, fence, storage, storm shelter. MLS 27372. www.NathanBellRealtors.com
We Invite You To Tour, 4114 Primose (Morningside) Today, open floor plan, almost 2,000 living area, 3 br 2 ba 2 cg, loaded with closets & starage, zero lot line, mls#26827 New Listing 715 Yale, 3 br 1 ½ ba 1 cp, shop, fenced lot, $85,000. New Listing Detroit, 3-2-2, form din, fp, patio, 2 stg bldg, corner lot 201 Bonham 4 stories, basement, showroom, 2 elevators $135,000. 221 Bonham 2 story corner lot, attached prkng, showrm, $75,000. 406 S main office space, kitchen, bthrm, conference rm, 2 bdrm apt New Listing 3 bdrm 2 bath 2 cg, 1.94 acres, Powderly, rv hookup New Listing 2 acres, large 4 bdrm 2 bath home, porches, $82,900. New Listing 2025 Cedar, 3 bdrm 2 bath 1 cp, lg kitchen/brk, fenced New Listing FM 196, 1.57 acre, 3 bdrm 2 bath, 1½ story, $79,900. 119 AC Crop Land, 1 ½ story Victorian, 3 br 2 ½ bath, 50x45 shop 235 Laredo darling 3 bdrm 1 bath 1cg, open plan, stg bldg $69,900. 1470 Mansfield like new 4 bdrm 2 ba, NLS, oversized lot, $149,900. Immanual Baptist Church selling due to new construction Off FM 1502 5 yr old, 3 br 2 ba 2 cg, split master, .68 ac, $167,500. 30 Acres 1 ½ story 4 bdrm 2 ½ bath 2 cp, by Lake Raymond Gary 1060 SE 31st 3 br 2 ba 2 cg, form liv/din, den w/fireplace, cov patio 143 Acres FM 195, Woodland Comm, 2br 1ba, shop, corral, ponds Pine Mill 4 bdrm 3 ½ bath 2 cg, large open floor plan, 1.27 acres Off FM 1502 50 acres, log home, 4 bdrm 3 bath 2 cp, pond, stg bldg Pool Party Time 3-2-2, inground gunite pool, shop, rv port, off 195 $89,900. 3935 Jefferson Rd, updated 3-2-2, brick, privacy fenced yd 540 Wilburn 3 bdrm 2 ba 2 cg 2 liv, workshop, stg bldg $118,900. 57 Acs off FM 37, North of Bogata, mostly pasture, pond, pt woods $89,900. Turtle Creek, 3-2-2, open floor plan, fp, deck, garden tub FM 905 4 acres, 3 bdrm 1 ½ ba, 29x29 metal shop, pond, $99,900. WE ARE OPEN SATURDAYS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE Mary Lou Coe, GRI......903-785-4563 Carolyn Whelchel......... 903-739-0560 Bill Coe, GRI ................ 903-785-4563 Brad Coe ....................... 903-784-1667 Shelley (Coe) Briggle.... 903-517-7918 Dennis Johnson............. 903-782-2519 Jarrod Briggle .............. 903-491-9501 Chastiti Briggle............. 903-249-4663
4600 Lamar Ave. (1/2 mile East of Loop 286) 903-785-6427 • 1-800-416-6427 www.c21exec-paris.com MLS “The GOLD Standard”
MODERN EXECUTIVE home & 47 acs. 3 bdrms plus a fully equipped efficiency apartment. Small lake with pier & guesthouse. FM 195 location & NLISD. $559,000. MLS# 26790 UPTOWN LIVING in downtown Paris. Living at its best in this 2/2/2 with 3388 sq. ft. 2nd floor deck overlooks pool & outdoor f/p. Call for appt. $389,000. MLS# 27285 SPACIOUS RAMBLER in deep Johnson Woods! t4 bdrms, 4 baths. Oversized lot w/updated appliances, sunroom/exercise room, & large deck off master ste. $255,000. MLS# 27487 WELL MAINTAINED 3/2/2 home in Morningside. Washer, dryer, two refrigerators, drapes, and window coverings stay. Lots of trees and landscaped. $124,900. MLS# 27469
ROOMY HOME! 3 bedrooms, 2 bath. Separate living, den, & game room. Wood floors, large patio, & 12x20 storage bldg. A must see! $69,500 MLS# 27299 WATER FRONT home. 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath with 2 living areas, deck and private dock. Great for entertaining indoors or out. $269,900. MLS# 26545 UNIQUE RUSTIC COUNTRY HOME! Large rooms, 3 bdrms, 2 baths, long front porch, & 2 living areas. All on 4.67 acs! $160,000. MLS# 27291 COUNTRY CHARM in this 3 bdrm, 2 bath home! Sits on more than 2 acres with mature shade trees. 30x40 shop with awnings & electrical for RV. Call today! $145,500. MLS# 26943 SPACIOUS! 2 living areas, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, large laundry room, and 3 car garage. $99,900. MLS# 27466 UPDATED HOME IN NLISD. 3 bdrms with an office, wood & tile flooring, large patio, storage bldg. & more. $89,900. MLS# 27220
LAND & COMMERCIAL
ATTRACTIVE BUILDING & lots of parking. Prime location on the corner of 2 high traffic streets. Many possibilities for office/retail/medical. $395,000. MLS# 26179 3 DUPLEXES in Paris, brick, 2 - 3 BDRM/1 BATH, 4 - 2 BDRM/1 BATH, great investment opportunity! Call today! $174,900. MLS# 27234 25 PLUS ACS sandy loam soil located near Pat Mayse Lake. Currently heavily treed. Potential for small ranch w/pasture or residential subdivision. $88,070. MLS# 27488 SECLUDED 3 AC wooded lot outside the loop. Existing pad and ready for new construction. Mature trees. NLISD. $30,000. MLS# 27473 RURAL COUNTY LOT perfect for building site! Mature trees, utilities close. Prairiland ISD. $7,200. MLS# 27485
Devon Mason ........... 903-491-7779 Anna Holt..................903-715-6141 Crystal Preston ........ 903-517-6372 Paul Stuart................ 903-785-0608 Linda Burress .......... 903-517-5761
208 Clarksville St. • 903-785-0371
mls 27443 3 bdrm 2 bth with central h/a on two lots. Lg living rm and kitchen. Only $29,900. mls 27005 Price reduced 3 bdrm, 3 bth brick. Living/dining, den w/fireplace. Fruit trees, $89,900. mls 27355 New Listing in NE Paris. 3 bdrm, 2 bth, w/pool, deck, hot tub. NLISD. $85,500 mls 25830 Lots of space 4 bdrms, 3bths, inlaw bdrm, 3 lvg areas, lg sunroom, formal dining. $132,900. mls 26637 31.47 recreational acs. deer stand, 2 duck ponds, 2 ac game feedlot. On Auds Creek. wrp. mls 26719 2600 Clark Ln-4 bdrm, 3.5 bth brick 3 lvg areas, formal dining, lots of mirrors, inlaw bdrm w/ bath, lg sun rm, storm shelter. 3 car gar, $169,900 mls 25358 NE Paris near school. 3 bdrms, 2 ½ bths, game room, sun-room, rear entry gar. $90,900. mls 27239 Neat home, 40x30 shop & corner lot in Roxton. Central h/a w/propane backup. $92,000. mls 27243 201 Sunset/Roxton. 2 bdrm brick home on slab w/carport. Fenced corner lot for $53,000 mls 27076 3 bdrm brick home. lg fenced lot, New roof in 2011. Neat and ready for new owner. 7239 FR1498-Chisum ISD. 3 bdrm 2 bth home w/40x40 metal shop on concrete slab. $99,000. Rental Property Investment. 3 bdrm, 2 bth duplex in NE Paris for $140,000. Rents for $1450 per month. 12.2 heavily wooded acres homesite in NLISD. See Land, Lots, Commercial Properties at
AltaTerra Realty & Auction
LARGE ACREAGE 128+ acres in Lamar County. 10 acre lake, pond, barn, corrals. Close to Paris. $296,217 MLS#27345 PRICED TO SELL!! 3bed/2bth in great neighborhood. Covered patio, fenced yard, vaulted ceilings and storage shed. NLISD $54,900 MLS#27411 LOCATION, LOCATION, Located on busy US HWY 271 N. in North Texas. High volume traffic. Will lease for $900/mo. $79,500 MLS# 27277 HOME ON 59+ ACRES 3bed/2bth in NLISD. Updates and amenities throughout, shop and barn. Great for large family. $329,900 MLS#27274 INVESTMENT PROPERTY located in Blossom. Duplex Package w/ 6units. 100% occupancy! Call Laura 903.517.1370 $480,000
2 ACRES IN TOWN Excellent location for commercial business. In the City of Detroit. HWY 82 frontage. $42,500 MLS#27308 LARGE COUNTRY CORNER LOT 3bed/1bth home close to Pat Mayse Lake. Garage/Barn combo., pool, deck and large shade trees. $46,500 MLS#27405 PRICE IMPROVED!!! LOG CABIN HOME 2080 sf. 3bed/ 2bth. On almost 6 acres. Above ground pool, shop and roping arena. $134,000 MLS#26698 COUNTRY HOME ON 27+ ACRES This property has 2 homes! Metal shop, landscaped yard, stocked pond and more. $179,500 MLS#27276 QUIET COUNTRY SETTING New 2bed/1bth energy efficient home on 26+ acres. Fenced, shop, barn, pens and more! $165,000 MLS#27401
www.altaterrarealty.com INVESTMENT PROPERTY - 3/1.5 with living area, formal dining. Detached carport. MLS#27205 $39,90
www.realestateparistx.com for pictures
3749 Lamar Ave Paris, Tx 75460 903-782-9800 Realty MLS
3/2/2 conveniently located between Paris & Reno. Cozy kitchen and large living w/ FP, formal dining & storage galore! NLISD $139,900 MLS# 27351
Church Street Charm! Beautifully renovated Colonial Style on .93 acres in historic district. 3 bedroom 3.5 bath 2 car garage. Updated kitchen & bath with new roof 3/12. $229,900 MLS# 25891 DRASTIC REDUCTION! Immaculate home on 2 acres in Prariland ISD! 4/2 w/ 2 living areas and large covered decks! A must see. $89,900 MLS# 27062 4/3/2 sitting on a beautiful wooded lot! Lot’s of updates to this home. Beautiful landscaping with that county feeling all around! NLISD $189,500 MLS# 27123 Pristine Wellington Point Home! This 4/2.5 boasts hardwood &travertine flooring, stainless steel appl. Extensive crown molding, beautiful landscaped yard with plenty of shade. A must see. $224,900 MLS# 27201
DRASTIC REDUCTION! Stunning 4/3 home with everything you will need! Beautiful backyard with amazing in ground pool! NLISD $295,000 MLS# 26892 Beautifully maintained 3/2/2. Large backyard with swimming pool. MLS# 27224 $113,000 Move in ready! 3/2/2 sitting on 2.33 acres. Country setting close to town. Call for your viewing today! NLISD $149,500 MLS# 27373 Pretty 3/2/2 country home on 2.23 acres, lots of updates, two ponds and plenty of room for small livestock. $125,000 MLS# 27017 Great 3/2 home to fix up. This home has beautiful trees and nice size shop all in PISD.$70,000 MLS# 27404
LAND & COMMERCIAL
Start or Expand your Business! This office is located on a high traffic count street. Would make a great doctors office, insurance, or any other small business opportunity MLS# 27157 $99,900 Kim Smallwood ................. 903-517-2521 JoAnna Parsons ............... 903-517-0367 Cade Stone ........................ 903-517-3530 Tony Bowden .................... 903-715-5934 Kim McNellis Lamberson.903-517-6601 Paul Landers......................903-491-3989 Brandi Stone ..................... 903-517-6941 Ann Vanderburg.................903-669-9910 Roy Sparks ........................ 903-739-5003 Mary Kay Brown ............... 903-491-8452 Becky Brown ..................... 903-517-1635 Jan Staley .......................... 903-739-0325 Lydia Lindsey .................... 903-495-1698 Greg Clark..........................903-249-9459 Karol Ackley ...................... 903-517-9272 Chad Brown ...................... 903-905-2995 Bart Chadwick................... 903-249-4592 Chad Gabeline...................903-491-4890
Sherrie White ........... 903-517-3311 Joe Burress .............. 903-517-5583 Lynn Griffin .............. 903-517-3133 Casey Ressler .......... 903-517-1466 Vic Ressler ............... 903-785-6210
GREAT STARTER! Cozy 3BD with 2 living areas, breakfast room in kitchen, bonus room. Brick smoker on patio, large shop. Come see! MLS#27481 $59,900 LIGHT, BRIGHT & AIRY 3/2/2 brick featuring corner accent fireplace and lots of windows. Large covered deck area & storage building in privacy fenced backyard. MLS#27450 $119,000 HOME ON 9 ACRES - Nice 3/2 with spacious rooms, vaulted ceiling & fireplace in living. Swimming pool, pipe fencing. MLS#26981 $274,900 CUSTOM BUILT 3/2/2 on 2 acres not too far from town. Spacious thru-out, formal dining, pretty kitchen, energy efficient features. Multiple outdoor patios, shop. MLS#26994 $184,900 UPDATED 3/1.5/1 BRICK - Newly remodeled, outdoor kitchen, huge backyard with dog run. Quiet deadend street. MLS#26962 $73,900 NEAR PAT MAYSE - Solid 2BD home with recent updates thru-out. 2 storage buildings, well, lots of berry bushes. MLS#26958 $46,000 HISTORIC TRAIN DEPOT - Fully restored & lots of character. Previously used as a restaurant. MLS#27295 $395,000 1st TIME BUYER OR INVESTOR - 3/2 brick with split master, laminate flooring, fenced backyard. MLS#27193 $78,900 HOME ON 2 LOTS - 2/1 with garage conversion to den, formal dining, enclosed back porch, detached 2-car garage. MLS#27317 $44,500 DEPORT - Spacious 2BD brick featuring living with fireplace, formal dining, big kitchen, covered patio all on a 1.62 acre lot. MLS#27399 $99,900
WELLINGTON POINT - Beautiful like new 4/2/2 with open floor plan, formal dining, updated wood flooring, split master, bonus room. MLS#27403 $179,000 QUAINT 1-OWNER 3/2 double wide on a large tree-shaded lot. Large living area with fireplace, island kitchen, split master. MLS#27156 $45,000 INVESTMENT PROPERTY - 2/1 currently leased to long term tenant. Can be sold as part of package. MLS#27172 $24,500 FULLY OUTFITTED restaurant north of Paris. Large 6200+sqft metal building with stone exterior. Sale includes storage unit business. MLS#27396 $625,000 LOOKIN’ GOOD! Nice 3/2/2 on halfacre lot. Formal dining plus breakfast area, galley kitchen, new flooring and fresh paint. Shop. MLS#27185 $127,000 1916 BANK BUILDING - Restored, granite stairway, original brick walls, exposed beamed ceilings. MLS#27294 $189,000 DOWNTOWN - 6-story masonry bank building. 42,000+sqft with mezzanine, basement, parking lot plus 2 smaller buildings, drive-thru, ATM building. MLS#26985 $465,000 4.54 ACRES - Nice building site, scattered trees, Hwy 271 frontage. MLS#27033 $65,000 21+ ACRES with 2,000+ ft of NW Loop 286 frontage. Mostly open with large pond and some trees. MLS#27228 $299,000 1.2 ACRES - High visibility commercial lot on Lamar close to WalMart. MLS#26127 $225,000 41+ ACRES - SE Loop 286 frontage near PHS. Excellent for development! MLS#27432 $595,000
Judy Sursely .......................903-491-4514 Louise Taylor ......................903-739-0332 Debby Thomas ....................903-737-7059 Nancy Townes.....................903-517-5445 Gerald Whitesides ..............903-739-0328 Brittney Keys ......................903-669-4589 Team Whitaker ....................903-785-3393 Ed Atkins .............................903-517-1611 Vic Bishop ...........................903-249-1398 Nancy Enloe ........................903-249-1317 Bryan Glass.........................903-517-5889
Taylor Blevins .....................903-491-1426 Mandy Hale..........................903-249-9482 Renee Harvey ......................903-785-8484 Chris Harvey .......................903-933-9222 Allan Helberg ......................903-249-9264 Rusty Lowe .........................903-782-4010 Karen Marsh ........................903-517-9383 Coy McGregor .....................903-737-7097 Tonya McMikel Cannon ......903-249-0865 Pete Patterson ....................903-517-2218 John Phillips .......................903-782-4226
REAL ESTATE RED RIVER VALLEY
MAGAZINE The first edition is on the streets and readily available for FREE at most real estate agencies and banks, several insurance agencies, title companies, some choice restaurants, the north campus of Paris Regional Medical Center, the Travel Plaza at the Choctaw Casino and many places. Look for a bright yellow stand for a copy or pick one up at The Paris News. The Red River Valley Real Estate Magazine is published quarterly. The next edition will be available in January.
THE PARIS NEWS
Sunday, October 6, 2013
COWBOYS FACE MANNING, BRONCOS PAGE C8
COOPER BULLDOGS CRUISE TO EASY HOMECOMING VICTORY
PRAIRILAND DROPS DISTRICT OPENER
HigH scHool football scoreboard Presented by
Dist. Overall Atlanta 0-0 3-2 Liberty-Eylau 0-0 2-3 North Lamar 0-0 2-3 Pittsburg 0-0 2-3 Paris 0-0 1-4 Pleasant Grove 0-0 1-4 Friday’s Results Palestine 32, Pittsburg 0 Paris - open week North Lamar - open week Atlanta - open week Liberty-Eylau - open week Pleasant Grove - open week
DISTRICT 8-2A Div. I
Dist. Overall Mount Vernon 2-0 4-2 Daingerfield 2-0 3-3 New Boston 1-1 5-1 Queen City 1-1 4-2 Prairiland 0-1 3-2 Redwater 0-1 2-3 Hooks 0-2 1-5 Friday’s Results Mount Vernon 15, Prairiland 12 Daingerfield 40, New Boston 23 Queen City 25, Hooks 20 Redwater 43, James Bowie 28
DISTRICT 8-2A Div. II
Dist. Overall Cooper 2-0 6-0 Edgewood 2-0 5-1 Alba-Golden 2-0 4-2 Clarksville 0-1 0-5 Como-Pickton 0-1 0-5 Chisum 0-2 2-4 Rivercrest 0-2 0-6 Friday’s Results Alba-Golden 51, Chisum 29 Cooper 75, Como-Pickton 0 Edgewood 62, Rivercrest 6 Clarksville - open week
DISTRICT 8-A Div. I
Dist. Overall Quinlan Boles 0-0 6-0 Celeste 0-0 3-3 James Bowie 0-0 3-3 Wolfe City 0-0 3-3 Honey Grove 0-0 1-4 Friday’s Results Maud 58, Honey Grove 18 Detroit 27, Celeste 20 (OT) Redwater 43, James Bowie 28 Quinlan Boles 32, Cumby 7 Collinsville 48, Wolfe City 16
DISTRICT 10-A Div. II
Dist. Overall Maud 0-0 4-2 Detroit 0-0 3-3 Cumby 0-0 1-5 Union Hill 0-0 0-5 Overton 0-0 0-5 Friday’s Results Detroit 27, Celeste 20 (OT) Quinlan Boles 32, Cumby 7 Maud 58, Honey Grove 18 Carlisle 45, Overton 0 Union Hill - open week
Pink pep rally
Sam Craft / The Paris News
Panther Pack members Ciara Covington, center, and Hannah Hodnett, right, cheer during a pep rally at North Lamar High School on Friday. North Lamar students packed the gym to support the volleyball team ahead of the match against Paris. For the full story of the Crosstown Showdown match, see Page C9.
Buy this and other photos at theparisnews.com
october 6, 2013
Prairiland falls late to MV MOUNT VERNON 15, PRAIRILAND 12
Roberts displays courage in fight
obin Roberts is no longer associated with sports on a regular basis, but her fight against breast cancer still resonates with many sports fans and non-sports fans alike. Roberts, who was an anchor on ESPN’s SportsCenter from 19902005 before becoming an anchor on ABC’s Good Morning America, was diagnosed with breast cancer in 2005. She entered remission and returned to work before announcing last year that she had recently been diagnosed with myelodysplastic syndrome, which is a blood disease. She received a bone marrow transplant from her sister and returned to good health once again. She is back on the air and can once again be seen every morning on Good Morning America. Roberts was honored for her survival at this year’s ESPY awards ceremony, an annual ESPN event dedicated to honoring the best players and moments in sports. She was honored with the Arthur Ashe Courage Award. ROBERTS Page C3
Pats defense forces four turnovers in 10 consecutive district loss MADDIE KUHN email@example.com
It took 26 minutes for Mount Vernon to find another crack in the Prairiland defense. But, it was enough for the Tigers to get a 15-12 lead, the eventual winning score. Down 12-7, with 4:11 left to play, the Tigers’ Mason Cook ran left and
found a wall of bodies, so he darted right. He found a big hole for a seven-yard touchdown to go up 13-12. The crowd at Don Meredith Stadium roared even louder when, for the two-point conversion, running back Kris Ables took a direct snap and made the short pass to Austin Decker, who pulled it down like he
was making a rebound. The loss, Prairiland’s 10th straight against a district opponent, doesn’t do the Patriots’ defense justice. Mount Vernon (4-2, 2-0) started on the Prairiland side of the field once, in the aforementioned touchdown drive, and its average drive length was 26 PATRIOTS Page C8
alba-golden 51, chisum 29
Defensive struggles continue for Chisum STAFF REPORTS firstname.lastname@example.org
At halftime, just two points separated the Alba-Golden Panthers and Chisum Mustangs, who trailed 16-14. Then, the Panthers broke the game open with NICK TISDELL 20 unanswered points, including a 56-yard run early in the fourth quarter, before eventually winning 51-29 on Friday at AlbaGolden Stadium. After improving to 2-1 for its first winning record since 2010,
Chisum has dropped three straight to Lone Oak, Cooper and A-G. In those losses, the Mustangs have been outscored 52 to 14. Alba-Golden’s Gus Peacock and Edward Salinas each had over 150 yards and three touchdowns as the Panthers racked up 470 yards on the ground. Chisum quarterback Nick Tisdell sliced up the Panther defense, completing 20 passes in 29 attempts for 334 yards and three touchdowns, including a 66-yarder to Levi Shetler as the game ended. He also ran for a score. Shetler topped 101 yards receiving with just four catches and Jared
Mathews caught six passes for 95 yards. The Mustangs had trouble getting the ground game going, accumulating 32 total yards on 14 carries. Tyler Foiles led them with 26 yards, but had 52 yards and a touchdown through the air. Turnovers also plagued Chisum, which lost both of its fumbles, while forcing no turnovers of its own. Chisum (2-4, 0-2) will continue its tough stretch with next week’s home contest against Edgewood before playing three teams with a combined 0-16 record to finish the season. AlbaGolden (4-2, 2-0) will travel to Como-Pickton.
Tony Corso / The Paris News
Prairiland quarterback Zac Pointer (12) rolls out to avoid a tackle from Mount Vernon’s Aquavion Evans (55) during Friday’s game.
Friday Night Facts
Detroit quarterback Trevor Reger scored all four of the Eagles’ touchdowns, including one on an interception return.
october 6, 2013
“There’s no doubt those young men played their hearts out...They represented us well, did it with style, class, guts and determination.”
- Prairiland head coach Alex Richters
COOPER 75, como-pickton 0
GAME OF THE WEEK
Friday, Oct. 11 Pittsburg at North Lamar North Lamar begins District 13-3A competition with home matchup against improved Pittsburg Pirates.
HUGO 59, POCOLA 14
Hugo breaks more records Buffaloes continue to set marks in 45-point win STAFF REPORTS email@example.com
Hugo turned in another record-setting performance during Friday’s 59-14 win over Pocola. The Buffaloes set a new single-game scoring mark, surpassing the former record by three. Also, wide ARKYL receiver BROWN Arkyl Brown snagged a 50-yard touchdown pass from Nigel Smith for his seventh-straight scoring catch, another program best. The victory gives Hugo (5-0, 1-0) its first unbeaten start since 1965, but the W wasn’t always certain. Pocola scored the first two touchdowns of the game in the first quar-
Sam Craft / The Paris News
Cooper’s Brandan Chandler (30) grabs the ball away from a Como-Pickton player. Chandler returned this fumble 40 yards for a touchdown to end the first half.
Cooper dominates C-P
Bulldogs score 75 points; hold Eagles to 76 total yards STAFF REPORTS firstname.lastname@example.org
Seven different Cooper players reached the end zone on Friday night, as the Bulldogs rolled to a 75-0 homecoming victory over the ComoPickton Eagles at Bulldog Stadium. It was the third consecutive shutout victory for Cooper (6-0, 2-0), which has outscored its opponents 313-26 this season. The Bulldogs led 47-0 at halftime and fielded a team of reserves and junior varsity players for much of the second half. Senior Jeremy Mims led the Bulldogs’ offensive attack in Friday’s victory by scoring in three different ways. He rushed for a game-high 113 yards and two touchdowns and also returned a punt and a kickoff for touchdowns. His punt return covered 50 yards in the first quarter. His kickoff return was the opening kickoff of the second half, which he took 85 yards to the end zone. Senior running back Darmarcus Robinson also continued his typical offensive onslaught by rushing for 109 yards and two touchdowns on only five carries.
Sam Craft / The Paris News
Cooper offensive lineman Ty Oliver (52) and quarterback Kasey Leatherwood (12) form a convoy for running back Jeremy Mims (4).
Ira Franklin and Walker Richey scored rushing touchdowns in the second half. Kasey Leatherwood connected with Hadley Worden for a 22-yard touchdown pass in the first half. Cooper’s defensive unit scored twice, with Brandan Chandler returning a fumble 40 yards for a score shortly before halftime and Emilio Zapata returning a fumble 89 yards for a touchdown in the fourth quarter. The Bulldogs’ defense limited Como-Pickton (0-5, 0-1) to only 76 total
yards. Worden led a balanced defensive effort with eight tackles. Colby Earley and Clay Ingram recorded seven tackles apiece. Earley, Ingram, Trevor Mobley, Tristan Jones and Zach Jester
sacked the quarterback one time apiece. Cooper will enjoy a bye week this week before returning to action on Oct. 18 with a road game against AlbaGolden.
ter to take a 14-0 lead. Then, the Buffaloes’ defense shut them out for the rest of the night and held them to 77 total yards and minus-8 rushing. Meanwhile, the Hugo offense gained 432 total yards, putting up 400-plus for the third consecutive game. Trey Johnson scored four touchdowns, two rushing, one receiving and one on a 58-yard punt return. He had 93 yards receiving on four catches and 87 yards rushing on just four carries. Smith finished 14-for23 for 270 yards and no interceptions. He distributed three passing scores for 14 yards, 41 yards and 50 yards and also punched in a four-yard score. Hugo will face what many see as its first true test at Hartshorne next week. Last year, the Miners won 61-7.
Roberts: Courage in fight against cancer from Page C2 In both of her diagnoses, she went on the air and was very open with her viewers. She stared directly at the camera and shared her thoughts and feelings. And she didn’t do it to put herself on a pedestal. She did it to raise awareness so other people could see the warning signs, know their body and turn to a doctor when something isn’t right. In that aspect, Roberts shares the same idea as many others in this state and country. October is known as Breast Cancer Awareness month as many organizations attempt to draw attention to the disease that claims far too many
lives and has affected all of us in some way. The Paris News has joined the cause by donating 10 percent of today’s single paper sales to the cause. Meanwhile, local football (and volleyball) teams have done so by wearing as much pink as they’re possibly allowed to wear. This can go as far as pink shoelaces, socks, gloves, towels and sweatbands for football players. Hopefully one day, all the money which has been raised can lead to finding a cure for the disease. In the meantime, I hope all of the attention given to breast cancer this month can help save lives so more sick people can survive it in a similar manner as Roberts.
3215 NE Loop 286 • Paris, Tx 75460 • 903-784-4799 HOURS: Monday - Friday 8:00 am - 5:00 pm Saturday 8:00 am - 12:00 pm
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october 6, 2013
EDGEWOOD 62, RIVERCREST 6
Edgewood Bulldogs slam Rivercrest STAFF REPORTS email@example.com
Rivercrest is still looking for its first win after falling to Edgewood 62-6 on Friday. The Rebels’ touchdown was the first of the game when a Josh Werline oneyard run gave his team a 6-0 lead before the Bulldogs scored at least
twice in each quarter. Rivercrest (0-6, 0-2) put up 151 yards, including 130 rushing. JOSH WERLINE Werline was the team’s leading gainer with 70 yards rushing, as well as seven receiving.
Croix Parrott followed with 51 yards on 14 carries. Quarterback Landon Earley picked up 17 yards on seven carries and completed six-of-12 passes for 21 yards and one interception. Earley’s main target was Dakota Ross, who snagged two passes for 11 yards. Felix Hernandez had a catch for a couple
of yards and Aaron Hayes registered a reception. Meanwhile, Edgewood (6-0, 2-0) exploded for 540 yards of offense, which included a 200-plus yard rusher, a 100-plus yard receiver and a nearly 200-yard passer. Carlos Bolton had 218 of the ‘Dogs 344 yards on the ground and four touchdowns, Jakeb Hunter
snagged four passes for 105 yards and a score and Jackson Tyner completed 9-of-17 passes for 196 yards. Justin Stephenson had the last TD of the game on a 53-yard punt return. The Rebels will look to break into the win column next week when they face winless Clarksville next week at home.
KEY NUMBER -540-
Number of total yards Edgewood had in a 62-6 win over Rivercrest on Friday.
NL teams take first
DETROIT 27, CELESTE 20 (OT)
Erickson, Rangel win STAFF REPORTS firstname.lastname@example.org
Bill Sparkman / The Paris News
Detroit running back Toby Moss (20) cuts inside Celeste’s linebacker Rickey Lewis (3) during the first half of Friday’s contest.
Detroit edges Celeste
STAFF REPORTS email@example.com
A few clutch plays helped the Detroit Eagles come away with a 27-20 overtime win over Celeste on Friday night in Detroit. With the score tied 14-14 with BLAKE about 2:30 WESTBROOK left in the fourth quarter, Detroit senior Blake Westbrook
blocked Celeste’s attempted punt from its own 15-yard line, scooped it up and took it to the 4. A couple of plays later, a one-yard burst by quarterback Trevor Reger gave his team a 20-14 lead. Celeste drove down the field in the final two minutes and reached the end zone with 12 seconds left on an 11-yard run by Marco Santos. However, the extra point kick sailed wide right, which caused the game to an overtime period.
Reger scored from 15 yards out on the second play of overtime on what proved to be the gamewinning touchdown run. Reger scored all four of the Eagles’ touchdowns, including one on an interception return. He failed to complete a pass, but ran for a team-high 130 yards. Running back Toby Moss added 61 rushing yards on 18 carries. Trevor McCoin led the Eagles’ defense with 13 tackles. Daniel Waldrip and Keith Henderson
recorded 10 tackles apiece. “We needed that win,” Detroit head coach Lance Connot said. “That was a big morale lift for us. That’s the kind of fight I’ve been used to seeing from the Detroit Eagles. I hadn’t seen it much this year, but it showed up in that game.” Detroit (3-3) will begin District 10-A Division II competition at 7:30 p.m. on Friday with a home game against Union Hill.
Maud tops Honey Grove MAUD 58, HONEY GROVE 18
STAFF REPORTS firstname.lastname@example.org
With just over eight minutes to go in the first quarter, Honey Grove’s Bobby Newman returned an interception for a touchdown to give the Warriors a 6-0 lead. For the rest of the first half, Maud went on a 45-6 run, including rushing touchdowns for 18 and 41 yards.
Maud continued that streak in the second half, outscoring Honey Grove 13-0 in the third and cruised to a 58-18 win. The Warriors’ second half score was a 23-yard touchdown by Hoss McElroy with just over 10 minutes remaining in the game. After going 19-1 the past two years, Honey Grove is 1-4 at the end of non-district play. The
Warriors take on Wolfe City next week at home
to begin its District 8-A, Division I schedule.
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OWNER: Lynn McQueen 903-785-1575 3120 N.W. Loop 286 • P.O. BOX 98 • Paris, Texas 75461
The North Lamar boys’ and girls’ varsity cross-country teams finished first in the Pepsi Challenge, hosted by Saltillo, at Lake Bob Sandlin on Thursday, Oct. 3. Sam Erickson won the boys’ meet in 17:37 and Daisy Rangel won the girls’ in 11:50. Both teams also had two more finishers in the top 10 as Kyle Dunmon placed fifth (18:58) and Jakob McClain finished ninth (19:12) while Lindsey Cook earned seventh (13:09) and Lydia Klinkerman eighth (13:11). Rounding out the boys’ results were Levi Porter (15th, 19:36), Cameron Edwards (23rd, 19:58), Jesse Lynch (29th, 20:36) and Daniel Gibbons (30th, 20:36). The girls also had strong finishes from Shi Barnett (11th, 13:21), Merilyn Campbell (12th, 13:31), Alina Beck (13th, 13:31) and Abbey Blake (15th, 13:35). In the JV meet, the Panthers boys exceeded expectations by scoring 16 points out of a possible 15. They achieved that thanks to a firstplace finish from Kyle Terry (10:10), a second-
place finish from Ethan Nicholson (20:20), a third-place finish from Grant Erickson (20:47) and a fourth-place finish from Sammy Robinson (20:58).Brian Wintermute was close behind in sixth (21:50) and Austin Forbus placed 28th (25:57). Abby Lacey earned a second-place finish (14:16) for the JV girls while Shiann Rice followed in third (14:20) and Jamielyn Parker claimed fifth (14:50). The Stone Middle School girls team won first place in its meet. Emily Lamonica crossed the finish line in second (12:33), Kristian Sutherlun placed fourth (12:36), Kallaigh Nicholson finished fifth (13:01) and Lexxi Haage earned eighth (13:22). The middle school girls had strong participation with Rosela Beck finishing 11th (13:47), Melody Shannon 18th (14:15), Annalise McClain 20th (14:23), Laura Carl 54th (15:42), Paige Waldroup 61st (16:06), Hylan Gabeline 63rd (16:09) and Josie Zumalt 80th (16:35). Kane Forbus placed 52nd (14:20) and Luke Terry finished 54th (14:18), representing the Stone Middle School boys.
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Tony Corso / The Paris News
Prairiland’s Britt Fendley (20) holds on to tackle a Mount Vernon ballcarrier during Friday’s game.
RRV Box Scores MOUNT VERNON 15, PRAIRILAND 12 Prairiland 0 12 0 0 — 12 MV 0 7 0 8 — 15 SCORING SUMMARY Second Quarter Prairiland — Zac Pointer 4 run, 7:22 (Conner Skidmore kick failed) Mount Vernon — Kris Ables 37 run, 6:07 (Austin Sewell kick) Prairiland — Josh Harrison 25 pass from Pointer, :55 (Conversion pass failed) Fourth Quarter Mount Vernon — Mason Cook 7 run, 4:11 (Conversion pass from Ables to Austin Decker) PHS MVHS First downs 11 14 By rush 7 7 By pass 4 6 By penalty 0 0 Rushes-yards 42-151 36-197 Passing yards 100 113 C-A-I 8-20-1 9-17-2 Total yards 287 310 Punts-avg. 5-39.8 6-30.6 Fumbles-lost 2-1 3-2 Penalties-yards 3-15 5-34 INDIVIDUAL STATS RUSHING: Prairiland — Conner Skidmore 19-81, Colton Lewis 10-46, Zac Pointer 9-14, Britt Fendley 2-5, Chase Reynolds 2-5. Mount Vernon — Kris Ables 18-138, Mason Cook 11-51, Sam Alston 6-8, Blake Banister 1-0. PASSING: Prairiland — Zac Pointer 8-20-1, 100. Mount Vernon — Sam Alston 9-17-2, 113. RECEIVING: Prairiland —Chase Reynolds 2-31, Josh Harrison 1-25, David Murdock 1-17, Jasper Goodson 1-6. Mount Vernon — Grant Lowry 5-70, Kris Ables 3-32, Brandon Posadas 1-8. INTERCEPTIONS: Prairiland — Josh Harrison 1, Dakota Taylor 1. Mount Vernon — Sam Alston 1. RECORDS: Prairiland 3-2, 0-1. Mount Vernon 4-2, 2-0. ALBA-GOLDEN 51, CHISUM 29 Chisum 0 14 0 15 — 29 A-G 8 8 6 29 — 51 SCORING SUMMARY First Quarter A-G – Edward Salinas 1 run, 0:56 (Dylan Harle conversion run) Second Quarter Chisum – Tyler Foiles 16 pass from Nick Tisdell, 11:44 (Jose Resendiz kick) A-G – Gus Peacock 13 run, 9:00 (Salinas run) Chisum – Jared Mathews 28 pass from Tisdell, 4:11 (Resendiz kick) Third Quarter A-G – Harle 1 run, 2:18 (Conversion failed) Fourth Quarter A-G – Peacock 56 run, 11:05 (Harle conversion pass) A-G – Salinas 1 run, 3:39 (Conversion failed) Chisum – Tisdell 1 run, 3:03 (Tisdell conversion pass) A-G – Peacock 11 run, 2:00 (Peacock conversion run) A-G – Salinas 52 run, 0:38 (Dalton Wright kick) Chisum – Levi Shetler 66 pass from Tisdell, 0:00 (Resendiz kick) CHS AGHS First downs 12 26 Rushes-yards 14-32 73-470 Passing yards 334 12 C-A-I 20-29-0 2-2-0 Total yards 366 482 Punts-avg. 1-11 1-39 Fumbles-lost 2-2 0-0 Penalties-yards 7-65 5-25 INDIVIDUAL STATS RUSHING: Chisum – Tyler Foiles 2-26, Brian Tucker 2-11, Jared Mathews 4-2, Nick Tisdell 6-(7). Alba-Golden – Gus Peacock 16-167, Edward Salinas 25-159, Dalton Wright 5-94, Cody Melton 12-39, Josh Palaschak 5-7, Cannon Dean 1-6, Dylan Harle 6-2, Ryan Ellis 2-(-2), Kyle Morrow 1-(-2). PASSING: Chisum – Nick Tisdell 20-29-0, 334. Alba-Golden – Dylan Harle 2-2-0, 12. RECEIVING: Chisum – Levi Shetler 4-101, Jared Mathews 6-95, Tyler Foiles 6-52, Brian Tucker 2-51, Jose Resendiz 1-32, Geron Hicks 1-3. Alba-Golden – Ryan Ellis 1-11, Kyle Morrow 1-1. RECORDS: Chisum 2-4, 0-2. AlbaGolden 4-2, 2-0. COOPER 75, COMO-PICKTON 0 C-P 0 0 0 0 — 0 Cooper 19 28 14 14 — 75 SCORING SUMMARY First Quarter Cooper – Jeremy Mims 12 run, 8:52 (Kick failed) Cooper – Darmarcus Robinson 19 run, 3:07 (Clay Ingram kick) Cooper – Mims 50 punt return, 1:34 (Kick failed) Second Quarter Cooper – Hadley Worden 22 pass from Kasey Leatherwood, 4:48 (Kick failed) Cooper – Robinson 49 run, 2:22 (Colby Earley kick) Cooper – Mims 18 run, 0:52 (Mims conversion run) Cooper – Brandan Chandler 40 fumble recovery, 0:00 (Jordan Sillivan kick)
Third Quarter Cooper – Mims 85 kick return, 11:50 (Sillivan kick) Cooper – Ira Franklin 51 run, 6:50 (Colby Earley kick) Fourth Quarter Cooper – Emilio Zapata 89 fumble return, 9:10 (Earley kick) Cooper – Walker Richey 1 run, 4:41 (Earley kick) CPHS COOP First downs 9 12 Rushes-yards 42-57 20-311 Passing yards 19 22 C-A-I 2-4-0 1-1-0 Total yards 76 333 Punts-avg. 5-33.6 0-0 Fumbles-lost 4-3 0-0 Penalties-yards 2-15 2-20 INDIVIDUAL STATS RUSHING: Como-Pickton – Raydon Swaim 16-38, Christian Hill 10-2, #5 10-43, Cody Fite 5-(-16), #4 1-(-10). Cooper – Jeremy Mims 7-113, Darmarcus Robinson 5-109, Ira Franklin 2-63, Tanner Phifer 2-13, Walker Richey 1-5, Emilio Zapata 1-4, Bridges 1-4. PASSING: Como-Pickton – Cody Fite 2-4-0, 19. Cooper – Kasey Leatherwood 1-1-0, 22. RECEIVING: Como-Pickton – Blake Neal 1-9, #5 1-10. Cooper – Hadley Worden 1-22. RECORDS: Como-Pickton 0-5, 0-1. Cooper 6-0, 2-0.
DETROIT 27, CELESTE 20 (OT) Celeste 0 14 0 6 0 — 20 Detroit 0 6 8 6 7 — 27 SCORING SUMMARY Second Quarter Detroit – Trevor Reger 75 interception return (Kick failed) Celeste – Jace Pallan 80 kickoff return (Kick good) Celeste – Marco Santos 19 run (Kick good) Third Quarter Detroit – Reger 1 run (Ryder Brock conversion pass from Reger) Fourth Quarter Detroit – Reger 1 run (Kick failed) Celeste – Santos 11 run (Kick failed) Overtime Detroit – Reger 15 run (Dalarin Washington kick) CHS DHS Rushes-yards 36-172 37-199 Passing yards 83 0 C-A-I 8-18-2 0-5-0 Total yards 255 199 Fumbles-lost 0-0 1-1 INDIVIDUAL STATS RUSHING: Detroit – Trevor Reger 17-130, Toby Moss 18-61, Daniel Waldrip 1-10, Ryder Brock 1-(-2). PASSING: Detroit – Trevor Reger 0-5-0, 0. RECEIVING: Detroit – N/A. RECORDS: Celeste 3-3. Detroit 3-3.
HUGO 59, POCOLA 14 Hugo 6 21 19 13 — 59 Pocola 14 0 0 0 — 14 SCORING SUMMARY First Quarter Pocola – Johnny Satterfield 2 run (Brett Crockett kick) Pocola – Deandre Wilkins 39 pass from Satterfield (Crockett kick) Hugo – Trey Johnson 14 pass from Nigel Smith (Kick failed) Second Quarter Hugo – Amaney Jackson 1 run (Walter Pintado kick) Hugo – Johnson 37 run (Pintado kick) Hugo – Hunter Church 41 pass from Smith (Pintado kick) Third Quarter Hugo – Smith 4 run (Pintado kick) Hugo – Arkyl Brown 50 pass from Smith (Kick failed) Hugo – Johnson 50 run (Kick failed) Fourth Quarter Hugo – Johnson 58 punt return (Pintado kick) Hugo – D’Andre Webb 25 run (Kick failed) HHS PHS First downs 16 5 Rushes-yards 29-162 37-(-8) Passing yards 270 85 C-A-I 14-23-0 6-19-0 Total yards 432 77 Punts-avg. 1-28 10-25.7 Fumbles-lost 5-2 1-1 Penalties-yards 19-95 7-57 INDIVIDUAL STATS RUSHING: Hugo – Trey Johnson 4-87, D’Andre Webb 2-25, Amaney Jackson 9-25, Wilshon McAlester 2-12, Nigel Smith 11-2, Josh Hyland 1-1. Pocola – Michael McBride 15-23, Deandre Wilkins 6-4, Johnny Satterfield 6-(-25), Ryan Richardson 9-(-5), Kyler Ree 1-(-5). PASSING: Hugo – Nigel Smith 14-23-0, 270. Pocola – Johnny Satterfield 6-16-0, 85; Deandre Wilkins 0-3-0, 0. RECEIVING: Hugo – Arkyl Brown 6-94, Trey Johnson 4-93, Hunter Church 2-51, Jordan Stafford 1-26, JD Newsome 1-6. Pocola – Deandre Wilkins 4-64, Kyle Highly 2-21. RECORDS: Hugo 5-0, 1-0. Pocola 1-4, 0-2.
EDGEWOOD 62, RIVERCREST 6 R’crest 6 0 0 0 — 6 Edgewood 14 20 14 14 — 62 SCORING SUMMARY First Quarter Rivercrest – Josh Werline 1 run (Kick failed) Edgewood – Carlos Bolton 2 run (Jose Mares kick) Edgewood – Jackson Tyner 13 run (Mares kick) Second Quarter Edgewood – Mares 12 run (Kick failed) Edgewood – Bolton 53 run (Mares kick) Edgewood – Jakeb Hunter 50 pass from Tyner (Mares kick) Third Quarter Edgewood – Bolton 7 run (Mares kick) Edgewood – Bolton 38 run (Mares kick) Fourth Quarter Edgewood – Mares 3 run (Mares kick) Edgewood – Justin Stephenson 53 punt return (Mares kick) RHS EHS Rushes-yards 41-130 34-344 Passing yards 21 196 C-A-I 6-12-1 9-17-0 Total yards 151 540 Punts-avg. 7-29.4 N/A INDIVIDUAL STATS RUSHING: Rivercrest – Josh Werline 18-70, Croix Parrott 14-51, Landon Earley 7-17, Hunter Binion 1-(-2), Jasper Conway 1-(-6). Edgewood – Carlos Bolton 15-218, Jackson Tyner 6-50, Tye Elie 3-34, Brandon Wager 2-15, Justin Stephenson 2-6, Eddie Crane 2-3, Jose Mares 4-18. PASSING: Rivercrest – Landon Earley 6-12-1, 21. Edgewood – Jackson Tyner 9-17-0, 196. RECEIVING: Rivercrest – Dakota Ross 2-11, Josh Werline 1-7, Felix Hernandez 1-2, Aaron Hayes 1-1. Edgewood – Jakeb Hunter 4-105, Carlos Bolton 2-46, Jace Morgan 2-33, Eddie Crane 1-12. INTERCEPTIONS: Edgewood – Justin Stephenson 1. RECORDS: Rivercrest 0-6, 0-2. Edgewood 5-1, 2-0.
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october 6, 2013
october 6, 2013
college football top 25
Alabama, Tech still perfect The Associated Press
No. 3 Clemson and No. 8 Florida State took turns routing divisional foes, and sending messages that they are the superpowers of the Atlantic Coast Conference. After Clemson won at Syracuse 49-14 and Florida State stomped No. 25 Maryland at home 63-0, the Tigers and Seminoles are two weeks away from a huge showdown in Death Valley on Oct. 19. Florida State (5-0, 2-0) and star redshirt freshman quarterback Jameis Winston have next week off. Clemson (5-0, 3-0)
and Heisman Trophy contender Tajh Boyd play Boston College at home. No. 1 ALABAMA 45, GEORGIA STATE 3 AJ McCarron completed 15 of 16 passes for 166 yards and four touchdowns in the first half and Alabama rolled. The Crimson Tide (5-0) jumped ahead 38-0 by halftime against the Panthers (0-5), a first-year Football Bowl Subdivision team. The Tide hasn’t allowed a touchdown in the past three games, giving up three field goals. No. 20 TEXAS TECH 54, KANSAS 16 Freshman sensation
Baker Mayfield passed for 368 yards but was helped off the field with an apparent leg injury in the third quarter of Texas Tech’s victory. Mayfield, a true freshman walk-on who has started every game, was hurt at the end of the third quarter when tackled while passing. There was no penalty. He hobbled very slowly off the field with someone helping him under each arm. He was 33 of 51 with one interception. After falling behind in the first quarter 10-0, the Red Raiders reeled off 54 straight points, going to 5-0 (2-0 Big 12) under
first-year head coach Kliff Kingsbury for the first time since 2008. It’s the 22nd straight Big 12 loss by Kansas (2-2, 0-1). No. 21 OKLAHOMA STATE 33, KANSAS STATE 29 J.W. Walsh found Charlie Moore for a 6-yard touchdown pass with 4:16 left in the fourth quarter to help Oklahoma State rally. Walsh finished 24-of38 passing for 245 yards for the Cowboys (4-1, 1-1 Big 12), who narrowly avoided their second straight loss after a defeat at West Virginia last week.
COLLEGE FOOTBALL: No. 11 oklahoma squeaks by tcu
Top 25 College AP Poll No. 1 Alabama (5-0) beat Georgia State 45-3. Next: at Kentucky, Saturday.
No. 13 South Carolina (4-1) beat Kentucky 35-28. Next: at Arkansas, Saturday.
No. 2 Oregon (5-0) beat Colorado 57-16. Next: at No. 15 Washington, Saturday.
No. 14 Miami (5-0) beat Georgia Tech 45-30. Next: at North Carolina, Thursday, Oct. 17.
No. 3 Clemson (5-0) beat Syracuse 49-14. Next: vs. Boston College, Saturday.
No. 15 Washington (4-0) at No. 5 Stanford. Next: vs. No. 2 Oregon, Saturday.
No. 4 Ohio State (5-0) beat No. 16 Northwestern 40-30. Next: vs. Iowa, Saturday, Oct. 19.
No. 16 Northwestern (4-0) lost to No. 4 Ohio State 40-30. Next: at Wisconsin, Saturday.
No. 5 Stanford (4-0) vs. No. 15 Washington, late. Next: at Utah, Saturday.
No. 17 Baylor (3-0) vs. West Virginia, late. Next: at Kansas State, Saturday.
No. 6 Georgia (4-1) beat Tennessee 34-31, OT. Next: vs. Missouri, Saturday.
No. 18 Florida (4-1) beat Arkansas 30-10. Next: at No. 10 LSU, Saturday.
No. 7 Louisville (5-0) beat Temple 30-7. Next: vs. Rutgers, Thursday, Oct. 10. No. 8 Florida State (5-0) beat No. 25 Maryland 63-0. Next: at No. 3 Clemson, Saturday, Oct. 19. No. 9 Texas A&M (4-1) did not play. Next: at No. 24 Mississippi, Saturday, Oct. 12. No. 10 LSU (5-1) beat Mississippi State 59-26. Next: vs. No. 18 Florida, Saturday. No. 11 Oklahoma (5-0) beat TCU 20-17. Next: vs. Texas at Dallas, Saturday. No. 12 UCLA (4-0) beat Utah 34-27, Thursday. Next: vs. California, Saturday, Oct. 12.
No. 19 Michigan (5-0) beat Minnesota 42-13. Next: at Penn State, Saturday. No. 20 Texas Tech (5-0) beat Kansas 54-16. Next: vs. Iowa State, Saturday. No. 21 Oklahoma State (4-1) beat Kansas State 33-29. Next: vs. TCU, Saturday, Oct. 19. No. 22 Arizona State lost to Notre Dame 37-34. Next: vs. Colorado, Saturday. No. 23 Fresno State (5-0) beat Idaho 61-14. Next: vs. UNLV, Saturday, Oct. 19. No. 24 Mississippi (3-2) lost to Auburn 30-22. Next: vs. No. 9 Texas A&M, Saturday. No. 25 Maryland (4-1) lost to No. 8 Florida State 63-0. Next: vs. Virginia, Saturday.
TEXAS LOTTO Friday’s drawing Alonzo Adams / AP Photo
Oklahoma’s Trey Millard (33) runs in a touchdown in front of TCU’s Elisha Olabode (6) during the first half on Saturday. The Sooners won 20-17 to improve to 5-0 overall and 2-0 in Big 12 play.
Ortiz lifts Boston with two homers The Associated Press
John Lackey has watched David Ortiz wreak destruction on playoff opponents before. He finally got a chance to see it from the same dugout. “I like it a lot better on this side, that’s for sure,” Lackey said after Ortiz hit two homers to lead the Red Sox to a 7-4 victory over the Tampa Bay Rays on Saturday and give Boston a 2-0 lead in the AL division series. It was the first twohomer postseason game for Ortiz, who is the only player remaining from the 2004 Red Sox team that won the franchise’s first World Series title in 86 years. He was also a star
of the ‘07 team that won it all; both times, they opened the playoffs by eliminating Lackey’s Los Angeles Angels. Jacoby Ellsbury had three hits and scored three runs for the AL East champions. Dustin Pedroia drove in three runs, and Lackey earned the win in his first postseason start since joining the Red Sox as a free agent in 2010. Ortiz hit his first homer in the first inning, then his second in the eighth to chase Rays starter David Price. Tampa Bay will need a victory in Game 3 on Monday in St. Petersburg, Fla., to avoid a sweep in the best-of-five series. The game starts at 5:07 p.m.
MLB Playoffs Division Series (Best-of-5 series) American League Boston vs. Tampa Bay Previous game (Game 2): Today — Boston 7, Tampa Bay 4 (BOS leads 2-0) Next game (Game 3): Monday — Boston (Buchholz 12-1) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 11-3)
National League St. Louis 1, Pittsburgh 0 Previous game (Game 2): Friday — Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 1 (Series tied 1-1) Next game (Game 3): Today — St. Louis (Kelly 10-5) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 16-8), 3:37 p.m. (TBS)
Oakland vs. Detroit Previous game (Game 2): Today — late, Oakland 0, Detroit 0, bottom 5 (DET leads 1-0) Next game (Game 3): Monday — Oakland (Parker 12-8) at Detroit (Sanchez 14-8)
Los Angeles 1, Atlanta 0 Previous game (Game 2): Friday — Atlanta 4, Los Angeles 3 (Series tied 1-1) Next game (Game 3): Today — Atlanta (Teheran 14-8) at Los Angeles (Ryu 14-8), 7:07 p.m. (TBS)
PICK 3 Morning: 9-6-1 (16) Day: 5-3-4 (12) Evening: 0-2-4 (6) Night: 8-8-1 (17) CASH 5 10-25-29-32-37 Saturday’s drawing
DAILY 4 Morning: 5-1-0-7 (13) Day: 9-0-1-6 (16) Evening: 2-6-5-2 (15) Night: 1-6-0-7 (14) POWERBALL 11-12-17-39-40 PB: 5
MEGA MILLIONS 4-16-24-25-44 MB: 5 Megaplier: 3 DAILY 4 Morning: 1-1-7-2 (11) Day: 6-1-1-7 (15) Evening: 6-5-3-2 (16) Night: 7-9-0-7 (23) PICK 3 Morning: 0-2-4 (6) Day: 2-6-6 (14) Evening: 6-9-9 (24) Night: 3-1-4 (8) CASH 5 15-19-22-35-36 LOTTO TEXAS 5-10-31-32-34-44
october 6, 2013
HIGH SCHOOL VOLLEYBALL
PJC sweeps Richland College STAFF REPORTS firstname.lastname@example.org
Abby Phillips recorded a team-high 12 kills to lead the 10th-ranked Paris Junior College Lady Dragons to a routine 25-15, 25-11, 25-14 victory over Richland College on Friday. T’Asia Black added nine kills and several blocks, while Haley Hostetler contributed seven kills.
Ingrid Boatman provided 34 assists to keep the offense flowing. Iliana Chakarova had eight digs, and Demi Shepard added six. PJC (21-5) will play two home matches this week as they host San Jacinto College at 5:30 p.m. on Monday before welcoming Trinity Valley Community College to the Hunt Center at 7 p.m. on Wednesday.
Quentin Carpenter / The Paris News
Paris’ Julianna Clipson (10) prepares to spike the ball while North Lamar’s Ashleigh McFatridge (2) and Skylar Dillen (14) set up a block during Friday’s match.
North Lamar sweeps Paris to take district lead STAFF REPORTS email@example.com
A meeting between the only undefeated teams in District 13-3A proved to be anticlimactic as the North Lamar Pantherettes notched a quick 25-15, 25-17, 25-21 sweep of the Paris Lady Cats on Friday night in front of a raucous crowd at Panther Gym. North Lamar (18-9-2,
3-0) stands alone atop the district standings, now having already beaten Paris (16-9, 2-1) and Pleasant Grove, which were projected in the preseason to be the Pantherettes’ toughest opponents in their quest for a district championship. “It was packed, and it was loud. But we ran our game plan and played
smart,” North Lamar head coach Kathy Barker said. “There were certain things that we worked on, and we did them. We just played smart. The girls did exactly what we told them to do.” Bailey Jones led the Pantherettes with a teamhigh eight kills, while Ashleigh McFatridge added six kills, three block assists and four solo
blocks. Ashley Miller contributed three kills to help her team in the rivalry match. Kayla Igleheart led the team in assists with eight, while Hannah Igleheart was close behind with seven. Bailee Maughon had four assists. The trio was perfect on the service RIVALRY Page C8
HIGH SCHOOL VOLLEYBALL
Roxton, Chisum pick up wins STAFF REPORTS firstname.lastname@example.org
The Roxton Lady Lions cruised to a 25-9, 25-18, 25-18 district win over Savoy on Friday. Jaci Baker was Roxton’s offensive leader with seven kills and had six service aces. Miranda Welch added four kills. Allie Hughes and Tori Green shared setting duties as they combined for 18 assists. Keosha Gaston led the team in digs with six, while Keisha Green and Tori Green tallied four apiece. Roxton (16-6, 4-1) will host Wolfe City in another district match on Tuesday. Chisum edges Clarksville in five sets
Paris runs in meet The Paris Wildcats had five representatives from the boys’ cross-country team at the meet hosted by Saltillo at Lake Bob Sandlin on Thursday, Oct. 3. Matt Cochran finished 10th, Alfreado Gonzalez placed 19th, Kaileb Williamson came in 35th, Tyler Scott earned 51st and Lee Laija came in 100th.
Sam Craft / The Paris News
PJC’s Demi Sheppard (14) and Jordan Strickland (5) celebrate at a recent match.
Cori Collins slammed a team-high 13 kills to lead the Chisum Lady Mustangs to a narrow 25-21, 16-25, 25-20, 23-25, 15-6 district road win over Clarksville on Friday night. Raegan Fields recorded 11 kills, and Macy Tisdell and Hayley Keaton Lori Collins / The Paris News chipped in with 10 apiece Chisum’s K.J. Keeley returns the ball in a recent in the balanced offensive district match against Mt. Vernon. effort. Sydney Floyd contributed 39 assists. Libero We Repair Karlee Hall had 19 digs. All Brands Of For Clarksville (2-4 Central Units, in district), Tirionna New Heat & Woodbury served up 21 points and provided 17 Air Installation assists. Tyisha Washington & Appliance Sales • Service slammed 13 kills and talRepair lied 7 blocks. Installation Chisum (27-4, 5-1) will travel to face Mount Vernon on Tuesday.
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october 6, 2013
Patriots: Fourth-quarter score puts Mount Vernon over Prairiland in district game from Page C2
yards. That’s certainly not enough to get anywhere close to scoring. “Our defense played real well,” Prairiland head coach Alex Richters said. “A good team offensively like that, they’re going to get a good play here and there and the big thing is they had to earn every point they got. You look on the board, we held them to two touchdowns. Our defense did a good job. “ David Murdock and Cutter Raley each recovered a fumble while Josh Harrison and Dakota Taylor had interceptions. The Pats D combined for six tackles for loss and two tackles of no gain. Murdock’s fumble recovery gave Prairiland (3-2, 0-1) field position at the Tigers’ 26-yard-line with two minutes left in the first half. On fourthand-nine, Zac Pointer dropped a rainbow pass right into the hands of sophomore wideout Josh Harrison, who caught it over his shoulder in the back of the end zone. That gave the Patriots a 12-7 lead after Pointer’s two-point conversion pass was batted down at the line of scrimmage. “Great catch, great route and great throw all the way around,” Richters said. “That’s the kind of stuff we talked about that we need to have in ball
games like this. Big ballplayers have to make big plays. For a sophomore, that was a dang good job.” In the second half, Mount Vernon had seven drives and four first downs. But, whenever the Pats offense got the ball, it would give it right back. Prairiland’s first two drives of the second half netted a combined four yards. The Patriots also had trouble capitalizing on opportunities. They turned the ball over on downs at the Mount Vernon 13, 28 and 24. After Taylor returned an interception 20 yards to the Tigers’ 15-yard-line, a Colton Lewis seven-yard run and a MV offsides penalty set the Pats up with first-and-goal at the Mount Vernon 4. Next snap, they fumbled, and lost, the ball. The Patriots will have some trouble recovering from this loss physically as they lost starters Britt Fendley and Cutter Raley. Fendley came out of the game in the first quarter after taking a defender’s helmet to his right knee while carrying the ball. He was on crutches with a brace after the game. “Biggest thing is we have to get our run game going,” Richters said. “When Fendley went down, that made us start to kind of make some adjustments. Once we
Rivalry: North Lamar tops Paris to claim first in district from Page C7 line as well, combining to go 31-for-31. Lauren Coursey led the team defensively with six digs, while Rachel Freeman added four. Lexie Stephens was North Lamar’s top server in the match by going 17-for-17 and also had five defensive digs.
Paige Dixon led the Lady Cats with 10 kills, while Julianna Clipson added eight. Kendall Vogt provided 20 assists. Maddie Helms had seven digs. North Lamar will host Liberty-Eylau on Tuesday, while Paris will make the trip to Texarkana to face Pleasant Grove.
Tony Corso / The Paris News
Prairiland linebacker Dakota Taylor returns an interception for 20 yards to give the Patriots field position deep in Mount Vernon territory.
made those adjustments and brought another kid in, we were able to continue to run and that opened up the pass.” Positive aspects for Prairiland were its balance of running and passing plays and its lack of penalties. The Pats had three mental errors for 15 yards. Next for Prairiland is a home contest against Queen City where the Pats hope to get their first district win since 2011.
“I told them to keep their heads up,” Richters said. “There’s no doubt those young men played their hearts out until the very end and never quit. That they can be proud of and hold their heads up high. They represented us well, did it with style, class, guts and determination. I’m proud of my boys. We’re putting this behind us. We have to go and beat Queen City now and make the playoffs.”
Cowboys look to stop Broncos The Associated Press
It’s Peyton Manning time at the $1.2 billion home of the Dallas Cowboys. The hot-starting Denver quarterback makes his first visit to Jerry Jones’ showplace a few months after the Dallas owner dropped Manning’s name to try to explain how Tony Romo was going to play a bigger role in the Cowboys’ offense. After Romo signed his $108 million extension in the offseason, Jones said his quarterback would be spending “Peyton Manning-type time” at team headquarters.
Jones’ sound bite was a reference to the fourtime MVP’s penchant for preparation and ended up serving as fuel for critics who took it to mean Romo wasn’t doing it already. And now Romo is in charge of a hitand-miss offense with a 2-2 record going into Sunday’s game against the 4-0 Broncos and Manning with his 16 touchdowns and no interceptions. The Broncos have won 15 straight games by at least seven points, the second-longest streak behind the 1941-42 Chicago Bears. Dallas doesn’t have that many in the last four seasons
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combined and hasn’t had a winning streak longer than four games since 2007. But the Cowboys have a little something going for them. They’re 2-0 at home for the first time since leaving Texas Stadium after the 2008 season, and they haven’t trailed this year under the retractable roof and huge video board. Romo hasn’t exactly been awful. He has eight touchdowns with just one interception and is
fourth in quarterback ratings (Manning leads, of course). But his offense had 21 points at halftime against San Diego last week — and finished with 21. The Broncos had 21 at the half last week, too — and finished with 52. “There’s pressure on your whole football team to play a really clean game and not give them any easy opportunities,” Garrett said. “You’ve got to be effective and efficient.”
Quentin Carpenter / The Paris News
North Lamar’s Bailey Foy (30) stuffs a kill attempt from Paris’ Nish Robins (14) during Friday’s match.
Sunday, October 6, 2013
NEWSPAPERS IN EDUCATION
OCTOBER 6, 2013
NEWSPAPERS IN EDUCATION The individuals and companies named below have responded to the call for action by sponsoring the Newspapers In Education program for 40 area schools of the Red River Region. Thanks to these sponsors, area teachers can use The Paris News as a living text book to learn “real” world knowledge from Pre-Kindergarten to college level classes. Newspapers can also connect students to their community and world with up to date materials relative to their lives. Look for our published “Teacher Tidbits” which are ideas on how to incorporate the newspapers in the classroom curriculum. If you have questions or are interested in sponsoring our program please call Cindy Roberts, NIE Coordinator 903-332-0143 or Dave Runkle, Circulation Manager 903-785-6903.
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Bodacious BBQ 3610 N. Main Paris, TX 903-783-0012
ABC Learning Center 1905 E. Price 903-785-8388
Boy Scouts of America 903-784-2538 www.boyscoutsparistx580.org
Advanced Automotive & Diesel 5790 Lamar Rd Paris, TX 903-783-0065
Brentwood Terrace Health Care And Rehabilitation Center 2885 Stillhouse Rd. Paris, TX 903-784-4111
Affordable Carpets Annona, TX All your floor covering needs Carpet Cleaning 903-697-2221 903-491-7527 Agpro, Inc. 859 Airport Rd Paris, TX 903-785-5531
Bright Holland Funeral Home 2601 Lamar Ave 903-784-6623 brighthollandfuneralhome.com
Creative Candy Designs & Emporium 115 S. Main Street 903-785-0432 www.creativecandydesigns.com Cunningham Structural Steel 6220 Lamar Rd. Reno, TX 903-784-8768
Hargis Electric, LLC 5060-A SE Loop 286 903-785-8055 www.hargiselectric.com
Dale’s Transmission Service 6555 Lamar Rd Paris, TX 903-784-0012
Hayter Engineering 4445 Loop 286 S.E. Paris, TX 903-785-0303
Days Inn 2650 N. Main Street Paris, TX 903-784-8164
Hiring Partners 4650 Lamar Ave Paris, TX 903-785-1100
DC’s Towing Service 903-737-0692
Home & Gift Gallery 122 N. Walnut Clarksville, TX 903-427-0880
Brookshire 925 Clarksville St. Paris, TX 903-785-2740 Burgerland 1301 N. Main Paris, TX 903-739-9443
Dale’s Transmission Service 6555 Lamar Rd. 903-784-0012
C & C Rental & Sales 2720 N. Main Paris, TX 903-784-8237
Diamond F Electric Service LLC David Farmer & Aaron Beshirs 903-739-8191
C4 Construction & Portable Buildings 3820 N. Main Paris, TX 903-737-8494
Domino’s Pizza 1828 Lamar Ave. 903-785-5511 www.dominos.com
Amy Stephens Insurance The Alamo Center Paris, TX 903-784-2576
Capizzi’s Italian Kitchen 2525 Clarksville St. Paris, TX 903-785-7590
Don’s Catfish Dock Hwy 271 N. Powderly, TX 903-732-5551
Animal Hospital Dr. Stewardson Dr. Ellsworth 2409 W. Main Clarksville, TX 903-427-3294
Century 21 Executive Realty Vic Ressler 4600 Lamar Ave 903-785-6427 www.c21exec-paris.com
Dr. Mary Gail Miesch, GYN The Village Shopping Center 903-784-1141
Agriland Farm Credit Service 401 N. Locust Clarksville, TX 903-427-5675 www.agriland.com Alabama-Coushatta Indian Tribal Council Employment & Training Program 3731 Lamar Ave., Paris TX 903-784-5225 www.acwia.org
Applegate & Son Construction 6845 Highway 82 West Brookston, TX 75421 903-669-1528 Arbornault Tree Care 903-517-2707 Asay Moving Inc 164 W. Center Paris, TX 903-784-4363 Ashby Sprayers Parts & Service 3455 N. Main 903-249-8822 B’s Check Cashing 3185 Lamar Ave. Paris, TX 903-785-6666 Barney W. Sawyer Attorney at Law 40 8th St. NE Paris, TX 903-784-0816 Big A’s 302 S. Harrison Roxton, TX 75477 903-346-3808
Century 21 Harvey Properties, Inc 2550 Lamar Ave 903-785-8484 www.c21php.com Charlie & Zuli Dejoux Dejoux Red River Farms, Inc. 903-785-3937 Chicken Express 3820 Lamar Ave. Paris, TX 903-784-0303 Clarksville Dairy Queen 704 West Main Clarksville, TX Cobbs Meat Processing 362 CR 34550 Sumner, TX 903-785-7012 www.cobbsmeatprocessing.com Combined Insurance Associates 2735 NE Loop 286 Paris, TX 903-784-5088 Coston & Son Ready Mix 903-784-2321 www.costonconcrete.com
Blackland Prairie Gin 166 Dewey Street Deport, TX 75435 903-652-2288
Country Wide Express 3601 N.W. Loop 286 Paris, TX 903-495-4159
Blankenship Oil Company 1425 S. Church Street 903-784-2331
Cozy Cappuccino The Village Shopping Center 903-737-9119
Hampton Inn 3563 N. E. Loop 286 903-784-6536 www.paristx.hamptoninn.com
Dyer Quick Lube & Carwash 200 N. 16th Hugo, Ok 580-326-7453
Honey Grove Vet Clinic 356 Kirkpatrick Circle Honey Grove, TX 903-378-2642 J W Jones Swimming Pools 581 CR 1110 Bogata, TX 903-249-0832 Jackie Wheeler Construction 59 CR 44105 Paris, TX 903-785-8025 Jamar Contractors, Inc 2335 S. Church St. Paris, TX 903-784-0292 Jerry Pitcock 24 Hour Wrecker Service 2820 N.W. Loop 286 Paris, TX 903-784-6722 Jimmy and Pat West
Electron Security Systems 1332 Lamar Ave Paris, TX 903-785-3352 Lic. # TXB05627 OK495
John’s Pest Control Kanyon Ketchum – owner Commercial & Residential 580-317-9351
Elevation Health 3195 Lamar Ave 903-785-6565 www.hillchiroparis.com
Johnson Honey Farm 200 CR 43360 Paris, TX 903-785-6081
Endsley Bookkeeping & Tax Service 3041 Lamar Ave Paris, TX 903-784-2333 Express Nail & Spa 3521 Lamar Ave Paris, TX 903-783-1344 Fancy Nails 2721 E. Price Street Paris, TX 903-784-1932 George L Preston 16 Clarksville Paris, TX 903-785-1693 Gifford’s Hardware & Hydraulics 1508 N. Main Paris, TX 903-784-4628 Ginna and Jay Bowman Golden Plumbing 903-785-2061
Keith Green D.D.S 3445 Pine Mill Road Paris, TX 903-784-4802 Kidney Disease & Dialysis Associates 870 N.E. Loop 286 903-784-4497 Kwik Pick 1870 Bonham St. Paris, TX 903-784-0531 Lamar County Humane Association 903-784-6774 Lamar National Bank 200 S. Collegiate Dr. Paris, TX 903-785-0701 Larry’s Overhead Door Service 6320 Lamar Rd. Reno, TX 903-784-4697 Law Office of Dan Meehan 202 W. Madison Clarksville, TX 903-427-4547
OCTOBER 6, 2013
SKELETONS IN FAMILY’S CLOSET CAUSE TURMOIL AMONG SIBLINGS DEAR ABBY: I am the oldest of four children. I grew up in a family that looked perfect from the outside, but was far from it. My parents tried to shield us from most of the problems, but because I’m the oldest, I remember a lot. My parents both had affairs. My siblings recently learned about the affair Dad had because Mom told them, but they have no idea about the one Mom had. Because of this, DEAR ABBY my brother hardly speaks to Dad. Mom was diagnosed with a mental disorder when I was a child. I remember her violent outbursts. I know Dad stayed only for us. We’re all adults now, and my parents are divorced. My mother plays the victim and my brother blames Dad for everything. It breaks my heart. I have tried to convince Mom to stop trying to hurt Dad through my brother, but she won’t. I want my family to be able to attend milestones without turmoil. I don’t know how to make this better. Please help. -- DOESN’T WANT THE TURMOIL DEAR DOESN’T: Making this better may take the help of a licensed professional and some family counseling -- provided everyone is willing to cooperate. But don’t count on your mother. She doesn’t appear to be interested in healing any breaches. I do think, however, that because you are all adults, your siblings should know the entire story about your parents’ infidelities -- particularly your brother, so his relationship with Dad can be repaired. DEAR ABBY: Our son recently told us he will be proposing to his girlfriend before Christmas. We’re happy for him, but concerned that he’ll want to get married next year, which will be our 25th anniversary. We can’t afford to celebrate our 25th the way we want to and help with their expensive wedding. We have been planning this for years, and we don’t want to sacrifice our celebration for their plans. We think they should either postpone the wed-
ding or pay for it themselves. We have always taken care of our son, but we feel 2014 is “our” time. Are we wrong, and how can we tell him without feeling guilty? -- PARENTS OF THE FUTURE GROOM DEAR PARENTS: While you have always taken care of your son, he is an adult now and you should be able to communicate with him on an adult level. Tell him how pleased you are that he and his girlfriend are planning to be married, but that you will be unable to contribute financially because you’re celebrating your 25th in 2014 and can’t afford to do both. Not all couples marry soon after becoming engaged. Some wait a year or longer, and more and more couples pay for their own weddings these days, so don’t feel guilty. DEAR ABBY: I have been dating a man for the last three years who is very much my senior. His children are also much older than I am, and there is a mutual awkwardness when we interact. My boyfriend does the best he can to ease the situation, but it is painfully obvious that they are uncomfortable with our relationship and my presence. What can I do to show them I want to be viewed as family, too? -- UNWELCOME IN ONTARIO, CANADA DEAR UNWELCOME: There is nothing you can do. But there is something your boyfriend can do. He can make it clear to his adult children that unless they make you feel more welcome than they have done, they will be seeing less of BOTH of you. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby. com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Dennis the Menace Angeles, CA 90069.
Rose Is Rose
Arlo & Janis
Frank & Ernest
Published on Mar 13, 2014