Corsicana Daily Sun from Corsicana, Texas on April 2, 1959 · Page 19
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Corsicana Daily Sun from Corsicana, Texas · Page 19

Corsicana, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 2, 1959
Page 19
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^— rets Reviewed As Law Extended Four More Years WASHINGTON, (UPI) — President April 2 — Eisenhower BROTHER ON PAYROLL—This is Sam Houston Johnson, 45, and five years junior to his well known brother Sen. Lyndon Johnson posed in his office in the Old Senate office building m He Is on the senator's payroll at $1,050 a month. Washington. (AP Photo) Sam Houston Johnson Highly Valuable To His Senator Brother By TEX EASLET WASHINGTON tff>> — Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon Johnson of Texas wants to know what people are really say•__ „>.„„* him and his views, lems that have a personal aspect for the senator. He handles some correspondence, interviews many constituents arid others seeking appointments with the senator. He knows many of the Ine about him and there Is at least one aid toi whom h« can turn for candid nient. 'wide articles on Lyndon John- That's his brother, Sam. on> Houston Johnson, 45, five years ^ br0thers are the senator's junior and one <" y touch with each otheri b his chief -aides. telephone if not In person, an Both Sam Houston Johnson jn these chatg the sena tor get and his wife, Mary, are on the fn ,. lna on many gtor ies and re top newspaper and magazine '"'"' writers, and has had much to |do with some of the natlon- In almost Senate payroll. Sam Houston Johnson Is no to Capitol Hill, and the senator-count..upon him heavily. In the senators view, his brother not only Is an PI VIEW, ni»- u» «*••-» - - , intensely loyal aide butyls emi- ports going the round — som of which a regular subordinat would be unlikely to discuss. More than a year ago San- floor of his apart ment and suffered a fracturei hip. For a long while he wa nently qualified for .the job. On Kleberg Staff Sam Houston Johnson w«u, --^ tQ work wjth the ajd Q •eeTetary to the late Rep. Bicn crutches . While he was laid up «.rd Kleberg of Corpus chr!st '| Lyndon frequently would sto at the time Lyndon ™ nn "° n . .. by the apartment, first elected to the House April -» 10 1937. But for the youthful age at which hg. was, graduated from ™« college'' Sam Houston Johnson probably would be practicing law today. He got his law de- from Cumberland Univer- in' 193-1 forced to stay at home in bei with a traction, and even ye , Sam observed, "1 so convenient to Lyndon he persuaded us to dro the Idea when we were talkin; about moving." Always Close As the only brothers in th ,-,,* family, with three sisters, Lyn elty, Lebanon, Tenn., '" ^"jdon and Sam always have bee when he was only 20, and under , c]ose wh(m th(j flve ohlldr( , regulations prevailing at ««j were ' stm getting their school m" tion ''"&• the Johnson family move time was prohibited ing the Texas bar exa: '"'I went to work In the legal Land division of the Federal Bank in Houston," he recalls. "By the time I had reached 21 and was eligible for the examination I had a chance to to Washington to work „.„ ~ congressional secretary. And, I might add, at a salary better than, many a lawyer was como us a making'' in sion' years." those mid-depres- ,.,1,,. congressman . He He went to work for his bio- eglona , dlre ctor of the ther in 1952 and his present salary Is $1,050 a month. He Is on the payroll which the senator controls as Democratic leader of the Senate. That payroll is open to public Inspection', whereas the salaries of em- ployes handling strictly state matters are not & matter of public record, under Senate custom. In Another Office While his big brother is hold- Ing forth in the Senate wing of the Capitol, both in the Sena chamber and In a deluxe offlc suite just off the Senate floo Sam Houston Johnson is to found at a big broad-topped des in' the old Senate Office Bull Ing a block away. He puts 10 hours a day there, he w: tell you. Elevator boys vouch lor tn fact that Sam and his wi i' regularly show up at 8 a.m \ which is early around Capit Hill, and seldom leave before p.m. They seldom see each othi during the day, because sh works on the other side of tl block-square, white marble ed lice In her brother-in-law's rei ular Senate office — wher •trlctly Texas matters ar handled. She was working for the seni tor as secretary for some tin before she met and married h brother. They were married i 1985. She Is the former Marj Fish of San Antonio. Handles Personal Affair* Sam Houston Johnson handle many matters for his brothe but his main job Is to kee especially Informed about pro from Johnson City to San Mai cos so as to be near the stat college there. In the fall of 1931 Sam enter ed the University of Housto and lived with Lyndon, who go a job teaching at the universitj Later he enrolled at Cumber land. In 1940 Sam Houston was married to the former Albertin Summers, secretary to an Illinoi then got a jo" Na BtJTANB — FROPANE GAS— F«rm and Home nellwry— Tractor ConTenilon*— I. J. "JACK" P.IGON.Y CONOCO WAREHOUSE PHONE TR4-BSA1 4OS South Main Street tional Youth Administration with headquarters in Memphis Tenn. Brother Lyndon was hea> of the NYA in Texas when' firs elected to Congress. In World War II Sam Hous ton served in psychological war fare with the Office of Strategi Service and Office of War In formation in the Mediterranear Theater. After his return h and his first wife were divorced The son and daughter went tc live with their mother in Illinois The 17-year-old son 1 , Sam Summers Johnson, however, i presently living with his fathe and attending a public schoo here. The fourth in line of Sam Johnsons in the family, he ex pects to attend college in Texa; Tuesday Rites For Mrs. Dailey DAWSON, April 2—fSpl) — Tuesday afternoon services wer held from the Dawson Metho dist church for Mrs. Mary Fran ces Dailey, 72, who died Mon day at the home of her sistei Mrs. D. A. McCulloch of Daw son. Rev. W. L. Milner, pastor o the Dawson Methodist church conducted. Burial was in the Dawson cemetery. Mrs. Dailey is survived by i daughter, Mrs. Geneva Cash o Dallas; three grandchildren ant two great-grandchildren; a sis ter, Mrs. McCulloch; a brother Clayton Slaughter, Dawson, am other relatives. Wolfe Funeral Home direct ed. has signed legislation extending the Selective Service law until July 1, 1963. Below, in question and answer form, are vital facts about the draft and how it affects young men. Q. ""'ho must register for the draft? A. Every young man within five days after his 18th birth- clay. The only exceptions are servicemen already on active duty, foreign diplomats and few other special types of aliens. There are severe penal ties for failure to register. Q. Where do you register? A. At your local selective service board. You must also notify this board each time you change your address or whenever there is any change in your status that might affect youi draft liability. Q. When does a registrant become liable for cal to military service A. Theoretically at 181-2 years of age. Actually, no one is ever drafted before 19, am the average age of induction is about 221-2. When Draft-Proof? Q. At what age dp y«u be- icome draft-proof? j A. For all practical pur I poses, at age 26. In theory, anyone who gets a deferment before reaching becomes liable for call-up until age 35. But this is a technicality which IB meaningless short of total moblliza tion, since men over 26 are at the bottom of the list of priori ties for induction. Q. What are, the chance* of getting through to age 26 with A. Government studies ihow out military service? that approximately 55 youths out of 100—slightly more than half—will see military duty be fore reaching 26. Q. Are all of those who go Into uniform drafted? A. No, draft inductions ac count for only one-fifth of tht new manpower which comes into the services each year Most young men prefer to sign up for one of the 34 voluntary enlistment programs offered b 1 the Armed Forces rather than wait to be drafted. Q. What are these enlistmen programs? A. They offer youths a widi variety of alternatives — from six-months active duty training followed by several year» in th drilling reserve to a full four year hitch as a service regular An official pamphlet giving al details can be obtained by writ ing to: "It's your choice,' Washington, 25, D.C. That's al the address you need. • What About OtheW? Q. What happens to the 41 young men out of every 101 who do not see military serv Ice? A. Many of them (about K out of 100) are found physlcallj or mentally disqualified fo service. The remaining 12 ou of 100 are deferred or exempted for various reasons. Q. What sort of reasons? A. Because they are going ti school or working at an essen tial job; because they have fam ilies to support; because the\ are ministers, divinity students congressmen or state legislators conscientious objectors, or members of a few other group specifically covered by the law Q. Are high school student ever drafted? A. They are automatically deferred until they are grid uated, quit school or reach age 20. Q. What dents? A Very are available to college students Any student who hai a respect able class standing or who makes a passing score on th Selective Service college qualif icatlon test which is given an nually can be confident of b« ing deferred until he Is grad uated. Deferments also ar granted for law, medical and other graduate students win have good academic records. About Deferments Q. To whom are occupation al deferments granted? A. To those who are performing "essenital" jobs. Th< rules are complicated and th best way to get details is fron your local draft board. General ly speaking, any youth wh embarks on a career in teach ing, science, or engineering can count on getting an occupac tional deferment. Q. Is a deferment merely a temporary reprieve from th draft? A. Theoretically, yes. Defer ments are usually granted fo one year at the time,, or even less. But if you continue th< work or the studies that mad you eligible for deferment, it li quite possible to keep getting one deferment after another until you reach 28. Q. Can a young man avoit the draft by getting married? A. Husbands as such havi no special draft status. Bu Sun Want Ads Bring Results —Phone Your Want Ads tc TR 4-4761. —Try a Want Ad and Convert It Into Cash — Dial TB4-4764. QUALITY FURNITURE FOR LESS MONEY— WE GUARANTEE TO SAVE YOU MONEY ON EVERY PURCHASE SLIDE WITH US. COME IN--COMPARE FOR QUALITY — FOR SAVINGS RONEY'S 20S S. Main, Corricinm. Texii DIAL TR4-3737 about college stu liberal defermenti fathers are lutomatlcally placed at the bottom of the 1-A manpower barrel which mean: :hat they become, for all prac tical purposes, jraft-exempt. Tupelo TUPELO, April 2 — (SpU— Judy brough Rev. the Marvin T. message, 'Invitation to Christian Discipleship," Sunday morning at Tupelo Methodisi church. The pastor, Rev. Mar vin James, preached at the eve ning hour. Mrs. Lonnle Mitchell returned home Sunday after visiting n the home of Dr. and Mrs Dick of Houston. Mr. and Mrs. R. Maddox have been visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Ray lor the past week. Mrg. John Ray of Blooming Grove alse visited n the Ray home during the weekend. Visitor* in the home of Mr. Week's Sew-thrifty PRINTED PATTERN Navarro . j NAVARRO, April 2 (SpU—i Miss Mary Becue of Longview pent Friday night with Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Harvard. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Wood- vard and family ol McKlnney pent the holidays with her mother, Mrs. A. Marsh. Mr. and Mrs. Damon Wll- lams and son of Fort Worth of Beaumont vn cnts, Mr. and Mrs. J. vard, Sr., during the week. Mr. and Mrs, E. R. Thompson and Mrs. Fannie Knight of Dallas visited relatives here Sunday. Miss Dorothy Harvard visited her sister, Mr. and Mrs. J D. Jordon and family In Henderson during the holidays. turned fro with relatl and Dalla| Joe Hap King his f| Pat Hoi Benny anl Cool-top dress plus ideal for days when cover — the sun plays hide-and-go-seek. No waist seams, no fussy details— quick to sew 'n' iron. Choose crisp, cotton. Tomorrow's pattern: Misses. Printed Pattern 4506. Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. Size 6 dress takes 1 3-4 yards 35-Inch; button-on bolero 5-S yard. Send Thitry-f Ivo cents in coins {OL this pattern—add 10 centi for each pattern if you wish 1st class mail. Send to Anne Adams, care of Corsicana Dally Sun, Pattern Dept., 248 West 17th St., New York 11, N. Y Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, with ZONE, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. Dresden DRESDEN, April 2 —(SpU— Sunday visitors in the J. G. Melton home were the. Cooll Meltons, Mr. and Mrs. Beckler, the Elmer McCulloch family of Corsicana, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Malone and family of Mortens, G. S. Melton and children of Irvin, the Lewi* Ewln'g family of Raleigh, Mrs. Loyd Morton, the Dean Meltons and Mrs. Annie Melton, all of Dresden. Mrs. Elton McClure, and daughter, Kaye, Mrs. Siillle Davis, Mrs. Frances McGovern, Mrs. Marshall Tatum, Mrs. Don Cunningham, and children, Karen and Keith, arid Mrs. E. B. Cagle visited Mrs. Mary Furra and Miss Joy recently. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Haden and children Carolyn, Jill and Jackie, and Mrs. Jean' Furra, visited In Houston over the Easter holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Grounds and Barbara and Gary and Mrs. Navada Blake and children visited Pvt. Bevie Grounds iri Kansas through the Easter holidays. George Berry of Gary, Indiana, visited Mr. E. B. Cagle Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. A. D. Garrison of Blooming Grove, brought her Sunday school class, and visited Mrs. Mary Furra, arid had their Easter lesson last Sunday, Mrs. Furra enjoyed their visit very much. Mrs. N. E. Brlster and daughters, Faye and Jean of Blooming Grove, and Mrs. Jimmy Russell and .children of Fort Worth visited Mrs. Annie Melton and family, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Cortez Wright, Lonnle Wright and daughter, Willie Mae, Mrs. Myrtle Graves, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Clark and Mr. arid Mrs. Dewey Clark, all of Corsicana, Dwayno Hollingsworth of Emhouse, and Miss Dona Richardson of Dresden, visited Mr. and Mrs. George Stubblefleld, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Slater arid family of Dawson, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Hollingsworth, and Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Whltley and family of Fort Worth, Mr. and Mrs. D. W Sparkman, and Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Cook of Corsicana, Mr. and Mrs. Norwood Arnold arid Mrs. George Griffin and baby, Karen of Dallas, visited Mr. and Mrs. Heath Blake and Tillman through the Easter holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Herring of Waco and Mrs. Nora Herring of Dawsori .vjilted Mr. E. B. Cagle Saturday afternoon. Sam Melton and sister, Miss Vera, attended a baptizing service at Hubbard, Sunday afternoon. and Mrs. T. C. McMullan Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Roberts and children of Waco; Mr. and Mrs. R. B. McMullan arid children; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bowden and girls of Corsicana. Mrs. R. E. Montfort, and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Szenasy, Jr., and Ruth Ann of Corsicana visited in the M. C. Burdine home Friday. Mrs. Alice Ragsdale of Chandler, Okla., and Mrs. Robinson Dallas visited in the home Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mitchell last week. Sun Want Ads Bring Results —Phons Your Want Ads to TE4-4764, / AMERICAS OtPENDABlt FOOD MCRCHANT JANE PARKER APPLE PIE DEL MONTE SOLID PACK Tomato DEL MONTE EARLY cJl>EN GreeifPe SPECIAL EA. DEL MONTE CUT JANE PARKER POTATO CHIPS JANE PARKER CAKE 8-e*. ...Pk 0 . 35* Green Be DEL MONTE CRUSHED Pineappl ANN PAGE JANE PARKER ORANGE CHIFFON 47* ..Ed. Plum Pr JANE PARKER CINNAMON BREAKFAST ROILS », 27* DEL MONTE JANE PARKER RAISIN BREAD !S 23* CHOC. OR CHERRY ICED SQUARE LAYER CAKE JANE PARKER Ea. 49* Tomato SI 100th Birth 8 OLD TIME JANE PARKER PEANUT COOKIES . 27* Storewide Values A&P PANCAKE AND WAFFLE SYRUP 2 35* Vienna Sausage ANOY TV Pops DRIED Pinto Beans FLEXI-FOAM Rubber Pillow LUSTRE ALUMINUM Tea Kettle 4-OZ. Cans CANOY Pkq. of ..10 Pops Mb. ,...Baq I8"xl4" LUSTRE ALUMINUM COOKWARE SPECIAL THIS WEEK Si 19d $ 1.69 st«1.99 RANCH STYLE CHILI Beans 2 SAVE ON GERBER'S BABY Oatmeal A&P FROZEN SPEARS OF Broccoli ...'.ft 15* "SUPER-RIGI ANN PAGE BLACKBERRY BOTTOM ROUND JELLY 12-oz. Jar 89' 33 CANNED HAMS Gelatin 4 £27* SLICED BACON ;39* SPARKLE DESSERT —ALL FLAVORS 3-oi. Pkgi. SWIFT'S 4-LB. SIZE] ALLGOOD BRAND ANN PAGE CIDER SUPEIIOR BRAND "SUPM-Ud VINEGAR • 23* ANN PAGE CAKE MIX BEEF SAUSAGE Banquet Beef, Chicken, or Chopped Sirloin DINNERS,55* 1f*t fa* P(tt ty*Wl CHIN "SUPER-RIG SHOULI White Devils Food Yellow 2 ss 39' FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES FROM A&P GOLDEN RIPE 1 Ar GKEEN BANANAS »10 C ONIONS IDAHO RUSSET JB ff f POTATOES 10 S-45 e POTATOES 25 S; 69* | CALIFORNIA AVOCADOS . .Each 1 HUNT'S TOMATO SAUCE 2 c° 0 ™. .............. 27* HUNT'S TOMATO SAUCE 2 *-«- 1A> Can. Y§1 BLUE BONNET MARGARINE MICHIGAN PEAT

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