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Goal Seeking Sugar Babies in Lamesa, Texas
Attractive, intelligent, ambitious and goal oriented. Sugar Babies in Lamesa, Texas are students, actresses, models or girls & guys next door. You know you deserve to date someone who will pamper you, empower you, and help you mentally, emotionally and financially.
The Modern Sugar Daddy in Lamesa, Texas
You are always respectful and generous. You only live once, and you want to date the best. Some call you a mentor, sponsor or benefactor. But no matter what your desires may be, you are brutally honest about who you are, what you expect and what you offer.
Sugar Babies From Lamesa, Texas
Sugar babies are women who provide intimate relationships or simple companionships to men in exchange for monetary favors or gifts. It is a mutually beneficial arrangement that can work for both those who need companionship and those who desire nice things or money. It is a type of relationship, not a business transaction, unlike other methods of garnering companionship in exchange for money. Sugar babies are not stereotypical "gold diggers." They come in all shapes and sizes and can be any type of woman in Lamesa, Texas.
A sugar baby may be a college student who is paying her way through college, has some spare time to commit to a sugar baby/sugar daddy relationship and enjoys nice things. She may be intelligent, self-sufficient and classy. She may also be the opposite. The thing to remember is that sugar daddies are looking for different things. Therefore, sugar babies can be any combination of those things.
Sugar babies can also be independently successful women. They may have money of their own, spend time traveling as an executive for a big company, be a business owner or be perpetrator of any number of successful business endeavors. This type of sugar baby may find excitement in this sort of relationship. She may not need anything monetary or nice gifts from her partner. She may just enjoy having a man spend money on her, despite having plenty of money of her own. Many men find success attractive in a woman. Therefore, certain sugar daddies may have exactly this type of woman in mind when they seek to initiate a relationship with a sugar baby.
Monetary success and intelligence or lack thereof are not the only things in which sugar babies differ. A sugar baby's appearance is another area that may differ in Lamesa, Texas due to cultural expectations or simply differ by personal preference. One sugar daddy may like a classic trophy girlfriend. He may want her to be young and very attentive to her looks on a superficial level. Another sugar daddy may not care how his sugar baby dresses but wants her to be athletic. Yet another sugar daddy may not care about looks at all and simply wants a woman who is entertaining.
When one envisions a sugar baby, the image of a young woman typically comes to mind. This is not always the case. Sugar babies may be older women because older and younger sugar daddies alike may prefer older women. Older women may also seek a life of relative luxury in their later years. It is a good way to have fun, receive gifts and take a break from the hustle of life.
The diversity in sugar babies also applies to ethnicity and weight. There is no set standard for any of these things when it comes to sugar babies. Any woman can strive to be a sugar baby and find the right sugar daddy for her. She can be tattooed and pierced or girl next door sweet. She can be funny or serious. She can be a lover of the arts or a computer geek. In short, sugar baby is as diverse a word as the word woman.
Dal Paso Museum
Dal Paseo Museum, a collection of local artifacts housed in an impressive former hotel, is located in downtown Lamesa. The name is derived from the fact that Lamesa is located halfway between Dallas and El Paso. On display are home furnishings, pioneer tools, and ranch and farm equipment. There are also exhibits by local artists. The museum, at 306 South First Street, has limited afternoon hours to the public.
As of the census of 2000, there were 9,952 people, 3,696 households, and 2,679 families residing in the city. The population density was 2,080.8 people per square mile (803.9/kmÂ²). There were 4,270 housing units at an average density of 892.8/sq mi (344.9/kmÂ²). The racial makeup of the city was 41.9% White Non-Hispanic, 4.2% African American, 0.7% Native American, 0.19% Asian, 19.51% from other races, and 2.13% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 52.96% of the population. There were 3,696 households out of which 34.4% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 56.5% were married couples living together, 12.2% had a female householder with no husband present, and 27.5% were non-families. 25.5% of all households were made up of individuals and 14.6% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.66 and the average family size was 3.20. In the city the population was spread out with 29.7% under the age of 18, 8.0% from 18 to 24, 24.4% from 25 to 44, 20.4% from 45 to 64, and 17.4% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 36 years. For every 100 females there were 90.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 83.3 males. The median income for a household in the city was $27,362, and the median income for a family was $31,556. Males had a median income of $26,393 versus $16,826 for females. The per capita income for the city was $16,211. About 18.1% of families and 21.9% of the population were below the poverty line, including 33.4% of those under age 18 and 12.9% of those age 65 or over.
Lamesa (pronounced "la-MEE-sa", "la-MEE-suh") is a city in and the county seat of Dawson County, Texas, United States. The population was 9,952 at the 2000 census. Located south of Lubbock on the Llano Estacado, Lamesa was founded in 1903. Most of the economy is based on cattle and cotton. The Preston E. Smith prison unit, named for the former governor of Texas, is located just outside of Lamesa. A branch of Howard College, a community college in Big Spring, is located in Lamesa.
The City of Lamesa is served by the Lamesa Independent School District, which includes Lamesa High School, and Lamesa Middle School, whose school mascots are the Golden Tornadoes and the Whirlwinds.
Lamesa is located at 32Â°44â€²4â€³N 101Â°57â€²29â€³Wï»¿ / ï»¿32.73444Â°N 101.95806Â°Wï»¿ / 32.73444; -101.95806 (32.734439, -101.958190). According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 4.8 square miles (12.4 kmÂ²), all of it land.
The city is served by a bi-weekly newspaper (The Lamesa Press Reporter) which charges $.75 for every issue, and by local and area radio stations KPET (AM 690) http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/KPET_(AM), KBKN (FM), KTXC (FM), and KBXJ (FM) http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/KBXJ. The cable TV system is operated by Northland Cable Television. Other signals are received from stations in Lubbock, Midland-Odessa, and other area towns. Television signals are provided by ABC, CBS, NBC, PBS, Fox, Telemundo and CW stations in Lubbock and the Univision station in the Permian Basin (Midland-Odessa).
Preston Smith, a Democrat, served as governor from 1969-1973. He grew up in Lamesa and graduated from Lamesa High School in 1928. He was born in Williamson County and launched his successful business and political career from Lubbock. Edward R. Tinsley (born 1950), a Lamesa native, is the chairman of the board of K-Bob's Steakhouse, a regional restaurant chain primarily in Texas and New Mexico. In 2008, Tinsley, also a rancher from Capitan, New Mexico, was the unsuccessful Republican nominee for the open seat in the New Mexico 2nd congressional district. Though usually associated with Lubbock, where he graduated from Monterey High School, the actor Barry Corbin was born in Lamesa in 1940. He co-starred in the NBC series Boone in the 1983-1984 season and thereafter on CBS's Northern Exposure, which ran from 1990-1995. In 2001, he had a role in Tom Selleck's Turner Network Television film, Crossfire Trail based on a Louis L'Amour novel. Corbin's father, Kilmer Blaine Corbin (1919-1993) was a judge and a Democratic member of the Texas State Senate from 1949-1957. J.E. Airhart, a former 30-year member of the Dawson County Commissioners Court, died in 2007 at the age of ninety-one. A farmer and rancher, Airhart served as a county commissioner from 1955-1985, in which capacity he worked to obtain the county livestock and fair barn, the Dawson County general aviation airport, and numerous highway improvements. He was instrumental in the successful negotiation of rights-of-way for U.S. Highway 87 north to O'Donnell and south to Ackerly. James Dillard Dyer, Jr. (1922-2009), the owner of the former Dyer Furniture and Appliances, served on the city council and thereafter as mayor of Lamesa from 1958-1959. He was a founding partner in the company which brought cable television to Lamesa. Through the chamber of commerce, he a steadfast supporter of the expansion Highway 87. A 1940 graduate of Lamesa High School, he received a Bachelor of Business Administration degree from the University of Texas at Austin and an ensign' s commission in the United States Navy. He survived a kamikaze attack at the Battle of Guam during World War II. He was a Presbyterian. Survivors included his second wife, the former Odessa L. Williamson, originally of Levelland, a daughter, Gwen Dyer Johnson of Austin, Dr. James R. Dyer of Argyle, and William J. Dyer of Houston. Dyer is interred at Lamesa Memorial Park. Larry D. Johnson (1959-2008) was until the time of his death the Lubbock County Precinct 2 constable. He was a Lamesa native and a 1977 graduate of Lamesa High School. He was also a reserve officer for the Slaton Police Department. Survivors included his wife, Bee Johnson; daughter, Kami Johnson; sons, Chris Johnson and Bobby Ponce; mother, Deen Johnson, and brother, Jerry Johnson. He was affiliated with Bible Baptist Church in Slaton. He is interred at Edgweood Cemetery in Slaton.  John W. "Johnny" Palmore, III (June 21, 1909â€”August 11, 2008), was a prominent businessman and civic leader in Lamesa. Born in Ravenna to John Palmore, II, and the former Merle Moffitt, he graduated from Ravenna High School in 1926, Sherman High School in 1927, and Texas Tech University in 1931, where he procured a bachelor of science degree in agriculture. He taught and coached in Windom in Fannin County. Palmore was a county agent for Van Zandt (1936-1938), Lubbock (1938-1939), and Swisher (1939-1944) counties. He worked in his in-law's business, Eiland Lumber Company, in Lamesa from 1944 until his retirement at the age of eighty-seven in 1996. He was also an automobile and truck dealer. He served as member and president of the Lamesa School Board. He was a Lamesa City Council member from 1968-1977. Active in the Chamber of Commerce and Rotary International, Palmore was a former president of Lamesa Girl Scouts of the USA. A Presbyterian elder, he is interred at Lamesa Memorial Park. He was predeceased by his wife, the former Mary Helen Eiland, and survived by two daughters, Pam Koehler and husband Jimmie of Lamesa, and Sunny Parish and husband Mel of Las Cruces, New Mexico, and six grandchildren.
* The La Entrada al Pacifico is an international trade corridor that begins in Topolobampo, Mexico, runs through Midland-Odessa and ends in Lamesa (According to the legal definition). * Lamesa's Sky-Vue Drive-In Theater (established in 1948) is well known regionally. It is one of only fourteen remaining drive-in theaters in the state of Texas. The survival of this cultural landmark is largely due to the excellent food available in the snack bar. The "Chihuahua" sandwich (stacked fried corn tortillas filled with homemade chili, onions, shredded cabbage and pimento cheese with a jalapeÃ±o pepper on the side) is a specialty of the snackbar and many local residents order takeout even when they don't watch the movie. Before he became famous, musician Buddy Holly once performed on top of the concession stand at the Sky-Vue.  * The Wall is most likely one of the most graffiti tagged brick walls in the nation. Every year graduating seniors at Lamesa High School paint the wall with their names and other pictures. This started in the late 1920s when local teenagers painted on the wall without permission, but the owner did not mind it and it has been painted on ever since. In the past the wall was a popular hangout spot for teenagers. * The television series Dallas had one of its more profitable oil wells, Ewing 23, in Lamesa. In one of the more dramatic scenes of the series, in season four, J.R. Ewing flies in his Learjet to the Lamesa airport. Shortly thereafter, gunfire erupts and Dawson County sheriff's deputies shoot a man who blew up the oilfield after a failed effort to blackmail J.R.