The Corpus Christi Caller-Times from Corpus Christi, Texas on October 8, 1971 · Page 44
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The Corpus Christi Caller-Times from Corpus Christi, Texas · Page 44

Corpus Christi, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 8, 1971
Page 44
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4D CORPUS CHRISTI TIMES, Fri., Oct. 8, 1971 Jo be Retires At ARADMAC William Roscoe Jobe, one of ARADMAC's top production executives, retired today after So years of federal employment, practically all of it in ·Corpus Christi. Jobe was chief of the air- i raft and mannfacturing divi- ion at the Army helicopter i verhaul plant He had been rfth ARADMAC since 1961, fie year the plant was opened. * Prior to that he worked foils years in the old Navy Over- BauJ Repair Department, witil the Navy closed it in J959. 7 Jobe. 61, is a native of Chat- tjanooga, Tenn., where he began as a machinist in the Col- iimbia Iron Works. '· He began his federal service in 1941 at the Navy Overhaul - Repair Department. He was * [Hirohito Arrives Hn Netherlands ? AMSTERDAM (AP) - Emperor Hirohito and Empress ..Nagako of Japan arrived in 'the Netherlands today for a Controversial two-day visit. I The emperors plane arrived Jfrom London and the imperial Couple was'greeted by representatives of Queen Juliana. «They then drove 20 miles to the Palace Huis Ten Bo'sch, or JKouse in the Woods, at The "Hague, where they will stay 'during the unofficial visit. · 1 There were no signs of 'trouble at the airport and with the. imperial plane landing 500 yards from the main build- ·ings, no demonstrator could ·fcave approached the spot. promoted from machinist up the line to foreman and to superintendent of the machines and metals division, a job he held when the plant was closed. He transferred to the Jacksonville, Fla., Naval Air Station, but returned in 1961 as aircraft production superintendent at ARADMAC. Since then he has been director of shops operations, chief of the shops division and finally chief of the aircraft and manufacturing division. During his entire 30-year federal career he never took a day of sick leave, an ARAD- MAC spokesman said. Jobe is a deacon of the Morgan Avenue Baptist Church and also teaches Sunday school there. He is a member of the Masonic Oso Naval Lodge, the Federal Executives Association and the ARAD- MAC Tra-stmasters Club. He and his wife live at 4126 Cott and plan to stay in Corpus Christi. They have two grown ;ons, William of Houston and Larry, who is employed at ARADMAC. 3 Plead Guilty to Drunken Driving Three persons today pleaded guilty to charges of driving while intoxicated in cases heard in County Court at Law No. 1. Judge Margarito Garza gave each a 10-day probated sentence and assessed $50 fine. They are Rubin Cavazos Martinez, 5401 Union; Joel ·Dominguez of Bishop, and Jose Anyoldua of Robstown. ROSCOE JOBE . . . 30 years service (Army Ph»to) / 2 Bands Will Honor School Band Pioneer ·"-. The combined Carroll and King High School bands will ,'present a tribute to R. V. ,(Bob) Leach, pioneer of bands in the United States, in a show about 1 p.m. tomorrow, preceding the game at 7:30 p.m. ·between the two schools at Buccaneer Stadium. ;· Leach, who lives in Houston, frill be presented on the field 'find will receive a remembrance from the bands, Ferris Arnold, Carroll band director, and Loren Hall', King band director, have announced. Leach organized and directed the nation's first high . school band in 1909 at Ackley, ; Iowa.. He estimates that he has more 8.000 bands as a clinician and is responsible for starting 12,000 students on band and orchestra instruments. Leach formerly was in circus work and vaudeville before he began organizing bands. He was p a s s i n g through Texas in 1937 when he decided o remain in the state and start organising bands in small towns as well as the big cities. Semi-retired now, he still and conducts bands. Meredith Wilson says Leach was his model for the hero of his musical comedy, "Music Man," except t h a t ' " t h e real Harold Hill (Bob Leach) was and is an honest man." The bands are rehearsing to form the letters "Bob" and "U.S.A." and play selections from "Music Man," Arnold and Hall said. Red Cross To Register Volunteers The C o a s t a l Bend-Texas Chapter of the American Red Cross will register volunteers next week for an Oct. 18-19 training session in an effort to enlist more hel-pcrs for various community services and projects. Registration will be from Monday fhrough Thursday at the chapter headquarters at. 1608 S. Brownlee and also at the U.S. Naval Hospital Tuesday and Wednesday. Volunteers are needed to help families of patents in the recovery unit at Memorial Medical Center and in the recovery and intensive care sections at Spohn Hospital. Volunteers also are needed to ass'st. at the naval hosoital and the R"d Cross chapter house. Mrs. Emily Carnes and Mrs. Alma Meinrath will be instructors for the Oct. 18-19 training. Few Red Cross Applications Filed Today A last-minute rush of applicants for Red Cross disaster assistance did not develop today, the last day for filing applications as a result of Hurricane Fern. George Wallace, head of the storm disaster office in Robstown, said only 20 applications were filed today. He said that until the last few days the office had been receiving 50 or 60 applications daily. The Robstown office is now the only disaster relief office the Red Cross is operating in Nueces County. Marine News In Port Sofjoholm (Swedish), at Cargo Dock 1 · Esso Salisbury (British), at Southwestern Dock 2 La Molltiora (Panamanian), a\ Bulk Materials Dock Due In Port Olympic Champion (Llbsrlan), Boyd- Campbell Co., Inc., from Betaio, Algeria, to 01! Dock 4 Allison Lykes, Lvkes Bros. Steamship Co., from Houston lo Cargo Dock 3 Meredith Against Busing J A C K S O N , Miss. (jR James Meredith, the first black to enter the University of Mississippi, says "busing for this so-called purpose of achieving racial 'oalance is nonsense." "If all the black schools were left open and the school district lines were drawn straight and without gerrymandering, you would have integration in every school district because blacks live eve r y w h e r e in Mississippi," Meredith said yesterday in an interview. Then he said, "Everybody could go to the school nearest their homes." Meredith said black administrators have suffered as a result of school reorganization. "They are closing the black schools and sending black kids out into the vyhite schools. The black administrators are losing their positions, and then ttelr leadership and stature in the black community/' he said. Meredith said there were more than 200 black principals in the. state three years ago, ·out now there are fewer than . 25. Louisiana Teachers Win Fight NEW ORLEANS, La. (ft -U.S. District Court Judge E. Blake West ruled against the Federal government today, saying that teachers in two Louis'ana parishes were entitled to the pay raises they signed for before the President's wage-price freeze went into effect. A spokesman for the U.S. attorney's office said no decision had been reached on whether to appeal. The decision came in a one- paragraph order the day after the Justice Department had argued that the raise should not be granted because no payments were made prior to the freeze order. West's decision said: "The pay raises for teachers in Orleans Parish and Jefferson Parish, sought to be enjoined by the United States, were in effect prior to and during the 30-day 'critical' period ending Aug. 14, 1971, and . , . therefore the injunctive relief sought by plaintiff United States of America and ils supplemental c o m p l a i n t should be, and the same is hereby, denied." Deaths and Funerals Philip D. KclSow .·.- Funeral services for Philip 'Dean Kellow, 71, of 51)29 Up River Road, will be held at. 2 p.m. tomorrow in the Bcck- mann Funeral Homo chapel in Frcdevicksburg. Burial will he in FredcricksDurg City Cemetery. Local arrangements are under the direction of Cage- Mills Funeral Home. Kellow died in his home at 11 p.m. yesterday after a short illness. He was a native of Tennessee and had lived in Corpus Christi since 1927. Kellow retired from the U.S. Civil Service in 1953 after serving as a clerk for the local U.S Postal Service. Survivors include his wife, Alnia. Mrs. Ear! Cavanaugh Mrs. Earl Cavanaugh, B2, died about. S a.m. today at her home at 1623 Amber after a brief illness. Mrs. Cavanaugh, a native of Pennsylvania, had lived here 10 years. She is survived by her husband; one son, James, and one daughter, Miss Sylvia Cavanaugh, both of Pittsburgh, Pa., and several brothers and sisters. Funeral arrangements will be announced by Cage-Mills Funeral Home. Higinio Alanix Higinio Alaniz, 6^-year-old son of Mr and Mrs! Eudel Alanix of 1945 Scapular, died at 5:15 a.m.vioday in a local hospital after a sudden illness. A lifelong resident of Corpus Christi, he was in the first grade at Clarkwood Klemema- ry School. The Rosary will be recited at 8:30 p.m. Vxlay in Angehis Funeral Home chapel. Other arrangements will be announced. Other survivors include four b r o t h e r s , Enrique, Daniel, Graviel and Audel Alaniz J r . ; three sisters, Minerva, Marguerite and Diane Alaniz; his paternal grandmother, Mrs. Maria C. Alaniz. and his ira- l e r n a l grandmother, Mrs. Maria '/iiniga, all of Corpus Christi. Mrs. Luciano Riojas K1NC-SVILLR -- Mrs. Luciano JRioias, (12, died at 10:, r 0 p.m. yesterday in a local hospital after a short illness. She was born in Georgetown and had lived in Kingsville the past 15 years. Her given name was Julia. The Rosary will be reeled at. 8 p.m. today in Ramirez Funeral Home chapel here. Funeral services will be at 4 p.m. tomorrow in San Martin Catholic Church with burial in Santa Gertrudis Cemetery. Survivors include her husband; one son, Santos Riojas of Kingsville; seven daughters, Mrs. Marcella Alaniz and Mrs. Maria Alaniz, both of Sinlon, Mrs. Maria .Talqmo of Ingleside, Mrs. Rosario De Leon. Mrs. Rosa Sandoval, Mrs. Lime Reyes and Miss Carmen Riojas, all of Kingsville; one brother, Gurnercin- do Castaneda of Arkansas; one sister, Mrs. Luisa C. Farias of Edinburg; and 30 grandchildren. David A. Pittman David A. Pittman, 76, of Taft, died at 4:50 a m . lodny at his home of an apparent heart attack. He hnd lived in Taft the past nine years, coming from Europa, M : ss. He was born in Montgomery County, Miss., and was a retired farmer. He was a member of the Portland chapter of the Veterans of Foreign Wars and the First Baptist Church in Portland. PittfTKin \v;is an Army veteran of World War I. Surviving are his wife. Haltie ; one daughter, Mrs. Victor Singleton of Taf!; one son, Crawford N. Pittman of Europa; two brothers, ,T. T. Pitt- mari of Newport, Miss,, and Il-nry Pittman of Jackson Miss.; one sister, Mrs. Margie Mullins of Starksville, Miss · six grandchildren and one great-grandchild. F.ineral arrangrmonts will be announced by Ross Laneham Mortuary. Raymond Dugat PORTLAND -- Private funeral services for Raymond Dugat, fiC, will be held tomorrow wilh arrangements under the direction of Cage-Mills Funeral Home of Corpus Christi. Dugat died early yesterday in a Corpus Christi hospital after apparently suffering a heart attack. He was a native of San Antonio and had lived in Portland '11 years. Dugat was owner of the Raymond Dugat Co., a local construction firm. He was a member of the Catholic Church, Elks Lodge and the IOOF. Survivors include his wife, Bonnie Mae; three sons, John, James and Raymond Dugat Jr., all of Portland; one brother, Emery Dugat of Mission; and six grandchildren. O. G. Copeland GOLTAD -- Funeral services for 0. G. Copeland, «2, will be held at 10 tomorrow in the First United Methodist Church in Goliad. Burial will be in Karnes City Cemetery under the direction of Wayne Frank Funeral Home of Goliad. Copeland died at 11:30 a.m. yesterday in a Victoria hospital after'a Jong illness. A native of Lockhart, he had lived in Goliad 25 years. He had been an employe of the O'Connor Ranch since 194fi and was a quarter horse judge. A Little League baseball park was recently dedicated in his honor. Copeland had served as a Little League team manager and was active in youth rodeos. Among survivors is a sister, Mrs. Charles Busby of Corpus Christi. James B. Clark Funeral services for James B. Clark, 6.1, of 421 Longview West, will be held at 2 p.m. tomorrow in the Cage-Mills Funeral Home chapel. The Rnv. Wayne Pemberton, pastor of Calallen Baptist Church, Surf slip-Way, Way Up! Winter reached Hawaii yesterday. At ieast the first swell of winter's high waves hit the north shore of Oahu, Hawaii's major island. The National Weather Service said waves ranged as high as 1 8 feet. And the higher the waves, the more some surfers like it. Here one surfer is shown riding high on one of the swells. (AP Wirephoto) Eviction of Family From Public Housing Defended Miss R.uthmary Price, executive director of the Corpus C h r i s t i Housing Authority, said today the eviction yesterday of Manual Garza and his family from La Armada Housing project was made after Garza failed to pay any rent or contact the Housing Authority since June 14. Miss Price said that at her last contact with Garza on June 14 Garza said he was 'working as a truck driver and did not mention any injury. A spokesman for LULAC Council No. .1 said yesterday that Garza reportedly injured his back on a work detail within, the housing project area and has been unable to work for several months. The LULAC council last night passed a resolution condemning the Housing Authority's eviction of Garza. Miss Price said the Housing Authority took its case to Jus-' tice of the Peace Manual Canu Jr. in July and won a writ of restitution Aug. 11. She said Smith Aides Taking Survey on Session will officiate. Burial will be in Memory Gardens. Clark died in a local hospital at 1:24 p.m. yesterday after a short illness. He was a native of Wharton County and had lived in Corpus Christi 41 years. Clark recently retired as owner of the Calallen Fruit Market. Survivors include his wife, Charlene; three sons, James K., James E., and Billy W. Clark, all of Corpus Christi; three daughters, Mrs. Bill Harris of Fort Worth, Mrs. J. H. Zipprian and Miss Stacy Clark, both of Corpus Christi; one brother, A. C. Clark and one sister, Mrs. E. D. Roberts, both of Corpus Christi; nine grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Regino S. Hernandez AUSTWELL - Regino S. Hernandez, 82, died at fi p.m. yesterday in a Refugio hospital after a long illness. He was born in La Sauseda, San Luis Potosi, Mexico, and had Jived in Austwell 20 years. A retired farmer, he was a member of St. Anthony Catholic Church. The Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. today in Rendon Funeral Chapel in Port Lavaca. funeral services will be hold at 3 p.m. tomorrow in St. Anthony Calholic Church with burial in Austwell Cemetery. Among survivors are three daughters, Mrs. Otilo Medina, Mrs. Mike Gonzalez and Mrs! E u s c b i o Avalos. and one bro'her, Felix Hernandez, all of Corpus Christi. William E. Padgett William E. Padgett, fiS, of 1518 Woodlavvn, died about 1:40 a.m. today in a local hospital. He had lived in 7/mg Beach, Calif,, for 30 years before moving to Corpus Christ! a month ago to live with his daughter, Mrs. Carol Smith. Kenne Carter Funeral Home will announce funeral arrangements. AUSTIN i/pi -- GOV. Preston Smith's aides are conducting a poll of House members to see how they feel about an early special session "for any purpose." Larry Teaver, recently appointed insurance commissioner, said today he was asked today by Secretary of State Bob Bullock to help conduct the survey. "They gave me a sheet with 20 to 25 names on it yesterday afternoon," Teaver said. '·!' Nine Added to Endangered List SACRAMENTO, Calif, ffl -The Assembly voted 54-0 yesterday to add nine animals lo California's list of endangered species, banning the sale of their skin or fur within the sUite. The measure by Sen Anthony Beilenson, D-Beverly Hills, would give merchants until next June to use up their slocks of furs and skins from wolves, sable antelope, zebras, whales, cobras, pythons, sea turtles, monkeys and kangaroos. The orig : nal law protecting leopards, tigers, polar bears, seals, alligators and jaguars set no time limit for using up stocks. The bill was sent back to the Senate for concurrence in amendments. Interest Short, Says Reddick HOUSTON ID -- A former dean of the University of Texas school of communication in Austin says the average news reader-listener-viewer is hungrier than ever for information but seldom slays interested long enough to understand it. Dr. Dcwitt C. Reddick addressed members of Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Sigmi Phi, professional journalism groups, yesterday. He .said, "The average read- Ir today has a quick saturation point. He usually grows tired of reading about a subject before he understands it." Reddick, a journalism professor at Texas, said readers are more inclined to .substitute feeling for thinking when confronted wifh the fads. Ho said they lend to .seok in.slant solutions to popular problems rather than lo consider long- range planning. i reached 13, asking them If they favored an early special s e s s i o n for any purpose. Twelve said no and one said yes.-' Teaver said he did not know how the other calls came out. Members of the "Dirty 30," a coalition of Republicans and liberal Democrats vino opposed Speaker Gus Mutscher during the legislative session this year, asked Smith yesterday to call a special .session so they could vote lo remove Mutscher from the speaker- ship. Mutscher has been indicted on bribery charges arising out of the Texas stock scandal. A special session must be called before the beginning of the 1973 fiscal year -- Sept. 1, 1072 -- because there is no appropriations bill yet for that year, Smith vetoed the 1973 budget. 'Hie "Dirty 30" yesterday gave Smith 41 names of House members thev said want, an immediate special session to vote on the Mutscher question. $500,000 Suit is Fiied Here A $500,000 damage suit was filed today by George J. Ermis and wife, of Kleberg County, against 0. W. Callock, his wife, and Callock doing business at Star Motor Co. Ermis, in his complaint, claims damages from an automobile accident June 25 of this year. Location of the accident was not stated. the Housing Authority held up executing the writ, which authorizes constables to evict someone, for several weeks to see if Garza would find some place else to live or pay his rent. John Nicholson Receives Award At ARADMAC John J. Nicholson, a card punch operator in the data systems directorate, has been named "Handicapped Em- ploye of the Year" at ARAD- MAC. Nicholson, 24, who has had a spinal defect since birth, won the honor due to his "work performance, attitude and determination to overcome his handicap." He is a graduale of Del Mar College and worked as an accounting clerk for Goodwill Industries before he was employed at ARADMAC three years ago. He has received the Cathol ; c Youth Award for assisting you'h in church work at St. Patrick Catholic Church. IN THE NEWS John A. Riefenberg, former director of Family Counseling Service here, has been named in '"Who's Who in the South and Southwest". Riefenberg, who grew up in Corpus Christi, is now chief psychiatric social worker for the Child Guidance Clinic for Forsyth County, Winston-Salem, N.C. 'Wayne FisJier of the Houston law firm of Fisher, Roch, Blackstone McLendon,, will. discuss no fault insurance when the Nueces County Bar Association meets at its noon luncheon Monday at the Petroleum Club. Dr. Gen-aid Eniery of the department of ophthalmology at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston will discuss "Management Orbital Floor Fractures" at 12:30 p.m. Monday in the doctor's lounge at Memorial Medical Center. · Army Pvt. Ernest ,L Reyes, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest G. Reyes of 437 Virginia, re- cenlly completed basic training at Ft Polk, La. 11. Legals AUCTION - N O V I C E AUTOMOTIVE SALES Ttie City ° Corpus Christi will sell al Public Auction, to be held at the new Municipal Service Center Site, 2740 Holly Road, (Holly Road at Rlchter) on Friday, October IS, 1971, at 10:00 n.m. the following abandoned motor vehicles: 1 - 50 Ford, 1 - 51 Ford, 2 - 53 Fords, 2-54 Fords, 2-S5 Fords, 5 - 56 Fords, 7 - 57 Fords, 1 - ,58 Ford, 9 - 59 Fords, 1 1 - 6 0 Fords, 12 - 61 Fords, 10 - 62 Fords, 3 63 Fords, 3 - 64 Fords, 2 - 65 Fords, 2 - 66 Fords, \ - 67 Ford, 3 Fords, 1 · 46 Ford Truck, 1 - SI Ford Truck, 2 - 53 Ford Trucks, 2 - 57 Ford Trucks, 1 - 60 Ford Truck, 1 - 61 Ford Tn.irk, 1 Ford Truck, 4 - 50 Chevrolet*, 1 - 51 Chevrolet, 1 - 52 Chevrolet, 4 - 53 Chevrolet!, 2 - 54 Chevrolet!, 6 - S3 Chevrolets, 14 - 56 Chevrolet*, 12 57 Clicvrolets, 7 - 5 9 Chevrolets, 9 59 Chevrnlels, 12 - 60 Chevrolets, 9 - 61 Chevrolets, 12 - 62 Chevrolets, 4 - 63 Chevrolcts, 3 - 6 4 Chevrolets, 1 - 65 Chevrolet, 1 - 66 Chevrolet, 1 - 67 Chevrolet, 1 - s9 Chevrolet, 3 Chevrolets, 1 - 54 Chevrolet Truck, 1 - 55 Ct'.evrolct Truck, 1 - 57 Chevrolet Truck, 1 - 59 Chevrolet Truck, 1 - 64 Chevrolet Truck, 1 - 65 Chevro'ei Truck, 2 Chevrolet Trucks, 1 - 48 Plymouth, 1 - 49 Plymouth, \ - 50 Plymouth, 2 - 51 Plymouths, 2 - 53 Plymouth?, 1 - 5-t P'ymsu'h, 1 - 55 Plymouth, 1 - 57 Plymouth, 1 - 58 Plymouth, 1 - 59 Plymouth, 2 - 60 Plymouth}, 1 - 62 Plymouth, 2 Plymouth^, I · 8 Sfudehaker, 1 60 Studebaker, 1 - 62 Studebaker, 1 - 63 Sfudebokcr, 2 Sludelxikers, 1 - Sludebaker Truck, 1 - 52 Pontiac, 1 - 53 Pnntloc, 1 · 56 Pontlocs, 2 57 Pontiacs, 1 - 58 Pontloc, 7 - 59 Pontlocs, 6 - 6 0 Pontiacs, 1 - 61 Pontiac, 3 - 62 Pontiacs, 5 - 63 Pontlocs, 2 - 45 Pontiocs, 2 - 66 Pontiocs. 1 F'ontloc, 1 - Si Buick, 1 - 55 Bulcl;, 4 · 56 Bulcks, 2 - 57 Bulcks, 1 - 58 Quick, 5 - 59 Bulcks, 3 · 60 Bulcks, 3 - 61 Bulcks, 1 - 63 11. Legals Buick, 2 - 44 Buicks; 1 - 49 Mercury, 1 - 53 Mercury, 1 - 55 Mercury, 1 - 59 Mercury, 3 - 60 Mercurys, 3 - 61 Morcum, 1 - 4 2 Mercury, 5 - 63 Mercurys, 1 - 65 Mercury, 1 - M Mercury, 1 Mercury, I - 5] Otdsmoblle, 2 - 55 Oldsmobllcs, 5 - 56 Olrismohlles, 2 - 57 Oldsmohilfis, 6 - 59 Cldsmo- bllss, i - 60 OWsmoblles, 3 - 61 Oldsinohiles, 1 · «2 Oldsmobll«, 6 - i53 Oldsmobfles, 1 - 64 Oldsmo- tolte, 1 - tS Oldsmobllc, 1 - 70 Oldsmoblle, 1 - 55 Chrysler, 1 - 56 Chrysler, 3 - 57 Chryslers, 1 - 59 Chrysler, 1 - 63 Chrysler, ] Chrysler, 1 - 49 Dodge, 1 - 55 Dodge, 1 57 Dodge, 2 - 60 Dodgas, 2' - 62 Dodges, I - 64 Dodge, 1 - 6b Dodge, 3 Dodges, 1 - 63 Dodge Truck, 1 Dfdge Truck, 1 - 57 Lincoln, 1 - 62 Lincoln, 2 Boat Trailers, 1 - 51 Rambler, 1 - 52 Rambler, 1 - 58 Rambler, 1 - 59 Rambler, 5 60 Ramblers,' 2 - 61 Ramblers, ! 62 Ramblers, 1 - 63 Rambler. J - (,4 Ramblers, 5 Ramblers, 1 - 66 International Travail, 1 - 56 D» Soto, 1 De Soto, 1 - 55 CMC Truck, 2 - GMC Ttucks, 1 - 49 Kaiser, 1 - S^ Cadillac, 1 - 56 Cadillac, i - 59 Cadillac, 2 - 6 0 Cadillacs, l - 61 Cadillac, 1 - 42 Cadillac, 1 - 60 Volkswagen, 2 Volkswagens, 1 Renault, 1 - 65 Dotsun, 1 Opel, 1 - 69 Subaru, 1 Pengoal, 1 - 61 Slmca, 1 Slmca. The foregoing property will be »old on an "05 Is - wher* Is" basis. The Cits' will conduct this sale In accordance with Texas Abandon Motor Vehicle Act. The Purchaser of any ol the above vehicles shall receive title free and clear of al! liens and claims of ownership and shall be entitled to realster the purchased vehicle and receive a certification of title. CITY OF CORPUS CHRISTI R. Marvin Townsend City Manager Rannle Sizemore Mayor R. 0. Walker Purchasing Agent SOUTH TEXAS Send your ouf-of-town friends a bif-of-Texas" coming October 24 % % · · CORptS chRisri CAllER-TBVIES

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