The Austin American from Austin, Texas on November 13, 1961 · 2
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The Austin American from Austin, Texas · 2

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Monday, November 13, 1961
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Page 2 Austin, Texas The Austin American Monday, Nov. 13, 1961 DEATHS and FUNERALS 5 - i I . . :. I- '"VI t I j- WALTER S. CI STAFSON Gustafson Rites Set Monday Funeral services for Walter Si mon Gustafson of 1303 Crestwood Road, who died in a local hospital Saturday, will be held Monday at 3:30 p.m. at Cook Funeral Home with Rev. Charles Hardt officiating. Burial will be in Oakwood Ceme tery. pustaison was store manager for the Checker Front Stores for more than 20 years. He was a member of Memorial Methodist Church and the Knights of Phythias. Survivors include his widow. Ethel Gustafson; a son, W. S. Gustafson of Fort Worth, and four grandchildren. i Pallbearers will be Alf red'Burial will be in Austin Memorial Youngquist, Willie Youngquist, Irvin Youngquist, Robert Gustaf- pah, Wilfred Gustafson and Eddie Westling. Emil Nipgli Rites Slated On Monday Emil Niggli, 68, well known Texas architect and former Austin resident, died Saturday at his borne in San Antonio. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Dorothy Niggli. The Niggli's formerly lived here at 4601 Crestway. Niggli was a member of the firm of Niggli and Gustafson here from 1547 to 1356 and a member of the firm of Niggli and Rileu from 1956 until his retirement in 1960. He w as one of the earliest practicing architects in Texas and was among those first licensed by the state. He designed the terrazzo floors In the State Capitol. He was a veteran of World War I and was supervising engineer at Camp Swift in World War II. In 1957 he was the recipient ol an award from the Texas Society of Architects for 50 years of service. Funeral services will be held Monday at 3:30 p.m. at the Porter-Lormg Funeral Home in San Antonio. fi "'"JI..-iK""lffli Dedicated to Personal Service WILKE-CLAY FUNERAL HOME JIMMY CUY-MttltOIWT 1111 I. CongrvM HIM4 in ft lav p-Jn n I U CS'"" Senrini in Bit y r- y Tradition el J li Your Own rllSis f"!h: Train NOW for a Good Office Job Day and Evening Classes Start Any Monday COMPLETE BUSINESS COURSES in Shorthand, Typing, Bookkeeping Accounting, end Office Machines SPECIALIZED COURSES In Drafting, I B.M. Key Punch, and ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE Elmer Wheeler Sales Training NIXON-CLAY COLLEGE ','ho' GR 7-9453 kobekt roru. Robert Poplin, infant son of Airman Second Qass and Mrs. James Poplin died in a local hospital Sunday. Other than the parents, he is survived by three brothers, Richard Nelson Poplin, Jerry Wayne Poplin and James Jeffery Poplin all of Austin. Graveside services will be held Monday at 4 p.m. Burial will be in the Oakwood Cemetery under the direction of the Wilke-Clay funeral Home. MRS. R. H. (BOB) LIXKETT SB. Funeral services for Mrs. R. H. (Bob) Luckett Sr. will be held Monday at 10 a.m. at the Wilke- Clay Funeral Home with the Rev. Luster Loekett. pastor of t h e Ward Memorial Methodist Church, officiating. Pallbearers will be Walter Gutt-mann, Leonard C Hicks Jr., S. M. Cummins, Ian Morgan, Louis Bonugli and N. E. Speedy Lee. Burial will be in the Capitol Memorial Gardens. MRS. SUSAN I. KEXVEMER j Funeral services for Mrs. Susan I. Kennemer, widow of the late Samuel Walker Kennemer. will be held Monday at the Wilke-Clay funeral home at 2 p.m. with the Rev. Norman A. Wilcoxen of ficiating. She is survived by a daughter. Mrs. Roy Byrd of Austin; three sons, Floyd N. Kennemer of Austin, Roy B. Kennemer of Seminole, Okla. and Tollie Kennemer of Vincent, and nine grandchildren and 13 great grandchildren. Pallbearers will be Bill Aery, Bill Gainer, Bill Fife, James Jones, R. L. Smith and Elmo Pearson. Burial will be in the Austin Memorial Park. CARL (PAT) ROBINSON Funeral services for Carl (Pat) Robinson, 40, 1301 Karen, will be held at the Weed-Corley Funeral Home at 2 p.m. Monday. Pastor David F. Cooper will officiate. Park. Graveside military honors will be conducted by Capital City Post 8787 V.F.W. He died In a local hospital Saturday. He had been a resident of Austin for the past 13 years and was a veteran of World War II. He was a member of the Messiah Lutheran Church. At the time of; his death, he was an investigator for the motor vehicle division of! the Texas Highway Department. Survivors include his wife, Mrs Betty Robinson; a daughter, Miss Phyllis Ann Robinson, both of Aus tin; a sister, Mrs. L. Q. (Melba) Goodwin of El Dorado, Ark., and a niece, Miss Sherry Ann Goodwin, El Dorado, Ark. SIZETTE MABVIN Suzette Marvu, infant daughter of Sergeant and Mrs. James W. Marvin of Hampton, Va. died there Sunday. Other survivors are the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Culp of Austin, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Marvin of Austin and a great-grandmother Mrs. J. C. Smothers of Austin. The body will be received in Austin Tuesday at 1:46 p.m. by the Hyl tin-Manor Funeral Home. Funeral arrangements are to be announced. MRS. T. H. COl LTERS, SR. Funeral services for Mrs. Thomas Harris Coulter Sr., 93, former resident of Austin, were held at the Weed-Corley Funeral Home Sunday. Dr. Edmund Hein-sohn officiated. Burial was in Austin Memorial Park. Pallbearers were Charles Harri son, Bruce MolheraJ, Rudy wuk- ins and John McKay. BL'RLEY HIGGINS Burley Higgins died in a local hospital Saturday. The body was sent by Cook Funeral Home to Mexia, where arrangements are pending at the Riddle Funeral I iome. CLARENCE C, AVERS Funeral services for Clarence C. Ayers were held Sunday at the Cook Funeral Home, with the Rev. Harry Pesnell officiating. Burial was in Austin Memorial Park. Pallbearers were Garland Eaze-more, Jimmy Turner, Dale Turner, Charles Laird, Douglas Johnson and Leon Forehand. INFANT HI BBIXL The infant daughter of Mr. and j Mrs. Joe Bob Hubbell of 16071 West Eighth Street died in a local I hospital Saturday. Other survivors include t h e grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hubbell of Sea Drift and Mr. and Mrs. Mike Skow of Ganado. Funeral services will be held Monday at 11 a.m. at Oakwood Cemetery Eabyland with Rev. Vernon Pecht officiating. Burial will be under the direction of Hyltin-Manor Funeral Home. MRS. FHOEBE ANN HABTON Funeral services for Mrs. Pnoebe Ann Hartoa 58, Gregg Lane in Manor, were held at the Weed-Corley Funeral Home Sun day afternoon. The Rev. Charles i. liarot oniciatea. fcunal was in Capital Memorial Park. Pallbearers were Harry Jensen, Roland Wierscheske, Charles Al lan Harnett, Louis Bonugli, Marcus Pelham and Worth Sea man. Rl'DOLrH I'EBAXEK Rudolph Urbanek, Rt. 1. Waller, died in a local hospital Saturday. The body was sent to Schmidt Funeral Home in Erookshire by the Cook funeral Home. PAZ MARTINEZ Paz Martinez, of 2611 East 5th Street, died in a local hospital Sunday night He was a member of the Emmanuel Methodist Church. survivors include two sisters. Miss Rosa Martinez and Miss Leo- cardia Martinez and six brothers, Kaymundo Martinez, Jose Marti' nez, Catarmo Martinez, Reves .Martinez, iervando Martinez and Joseph Gonzales, all of Austin. Prayer services will be held Monday at 8 p.m. at the Cook- Chapel of Roses Funeral Home. funeral services will be held Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the Em manuel Methodist Church. Bunal will be in Austin Memo. rial Park. INFANT RODRIGUEZ Funeral services for Veronica Ann Rodriguez, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pete Rodriguez of 2210 ruverview, were held Sunday at 3 p.m. at the Mission Funeral Home by the Rev. Pedro Montoya oi tsetnei Mexican Pentecostal Church. Burial followed in Austin .Memorial Cemetery. WILLIAM BRYAN FROST Funeral services for William Bryan Frost, of 13 Scott Crescent, will be Monday at 2 p.m. from the Tarrytown Methodist Church. with the Rev. James Stone and Rev. Samuel Baxter officiatinz Burial will be in Austin Memorial Park under the direction of t h e Cook Funeral Home Pallbearers will be Travis Brown, Ray Turner, Jack Doug las, Homer Nitschke, Newton Prestndge and Travis Hatch. MILTON JOE BOLTON SAN MARCOS Milton Joe Bolton, 85, died at his home here Sunday. Funeral services will be held at the Pennington Funeral Home here at 2 p.m. Monday with the Rev. Jack Byrom officiating. Burial will be in the San Marcos Gty Cemetery. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Dena Bolton; two sons, Herman Joe Bolton and James Albert Bolton, all of San Marcos; two daughters, Mrs. Tom Hall, also of San Marcos, and Mrs. W. C. Brady of Houston; a brother, Claude Bolton of New Mexico; 20 grandchildren and 19 great grandchildren. MRS. LYDIA BELL WILLIAMS SAN MARCOS - Funeral services will be held Monday at 4 p.m. at the Pennington Funeral Home here for Mrs. Lydia Bell Williams. 88, who died Saturday at the Golden Age Home in Lockhart. The Rev. Jack Byrom will officiate. Burial will be in the San Marcos City Cemetery. Slie is survived by five sons. Thomas Newton Williams of El Paso, the Rev. Foster Block Williams of Forsythe, Mont, Cleone Williams of Pearsall, William D. Williams of Denver, Colo, and Jack Williams of San Marcos; a daughter, Mrs. Estell Hodges of Houston and a sister, Mrs. Roberta Shipman of San Antonio. DANIEL W. REEVES BLANCO Funeral services for Daniel W. Reeves, 81, who died Sunday, will be held Monday it 2 p.m. at Wall Funeral Home with Rev. Harold Goodenough officiating. Burial will be in Blanco Cemetery. Survivors include his widow; four daughters, Mrs. Ona Town-send of Sommerset, Mrs. Myrtle Wagner of Anglewood, Colo., Mrs. Edna Pollard of Barnard and Mrs. Lucy Preiss of San Antonio: four sons. Marlin Reeves and Homer Reeves of San Antonio: Dan Reeves of New Braunfels and Jim Reeves of Johnson City; twoja sisters. Mrs. William Schultz of Hubbard and Mrs. Minnie Whetstone of Uvalde; brother, Jim Reeves of Pasadena; 19 grandchildren and 33 great-grandchildren. HENRY BREEDEX FLORENCE Funeral services tor Henry Breeden, 71, who died in Jarrell Sunday, will be held Monday at 2:30 p.m. at graveside at Land Cemetery in Jarrell. Rev. D. W. Lindsey will officiate. Burial will be under direction of Young Funeral Home. Survivors include his widow: two daughters. Mrs. Delbert Love tf Reiton and Mrs. Chester Benson of Austin: son. John Breeden of Siffhpnvi!r; four brothers. Genrgo Breoden of Killeen. Sam Breeden of Jarrell. Walter Breed-en of Oregon and Cal Breeden of Houston: three sisters, Mrs. Fran-res Hicks of Waco, Mrs. Mary Cromeans of Temple and Mrs. Adeline Pate of Bartlett; and nine ?randchiidren. JOHN A. BOWMAN GEORGETOWN-John A. Bowman, 89, died Sunday in a local hospital. Funeral services will be an-! nounred by Frederick-Guthrie Fu- neral Home. Survivors include his widow; tell 4.14 per cent from the 1,-66,-two daughters. Mrs. H. P. Hanson792 in August. of Brady and Mrs. P. T. Anderson ' of Austin: three sons. Paul Bow-j The bobolink, an American man of Brady, Roy Bowman of j songbird, breeds in southern Can-Georsetown and Sgt. Bert Bow-jada and the northern United: man of the Austin Police Depart-1 States and winters as far south ment. I as northern Argentina. 1 , i ' ' ' v i-t' -i ' j ' ' -' --" : ': - " -- - "'" v"-' . r - - - ' 4. " C C ' - ' ' "is v . ' - - - 1 - i 1 , C,' """- I - ' ' . . - y t ' - r- j MILLIE RUIZ Kindergarten LITTLE (Continued from Page 1) listen, how to handle a pencil and colors, how to play together, and how to speak English. So effective is the program that an Allison teacher has said she can go around her classroom and pat the heads of the children who have been to the Freindship Community School, just by noting how much faster they pick up the public school work. The contractor who did the renovation work on the Friendship building spent much more time than he was paid for on the job. He explained it this way: "It is such a real satisfaction to know there are still people in this world who care about people." Although the school day at Friendship opens with a pledge of allegiance to the flag of the United States and the Lord's Prayer, there is no denomina- tionalism in the program. Mrs. C. H. Cavness is the pres ent chairman of the Friendship Center project and spends many hours there and in working to make life better for the children who attend. Besides the school, the WSCS operates a used clothing shop in the building. For a few pennies, they sell Items of clothing donated by Austin friends of the project. With the proceeds, cookies and milk and school supplies are purchased. Each Wednesday afternoon mothers of the school children participate in a conversational English class, also sponsored by the WSCS. Mrs. Clemens. Mrs. Stall- worth, Mrs. Miles and Mrs. Cavness have been the project's chairmen, but scores of Methodist women work directly with it all the time, and all of them take a personal pride when real talent shows up at a young age. They visit the school often and their main topic of conversation may be: "You should see the picture Yolanda painted. It was of a lion with a spotted face, and the lion had real character. I believe the child has genuine artistic talent." ELLIS (Continued from Page 1) salesman, a high school football coach and business manager of the Memphis School System. His college education was at Birmingham Southern. He got a bachelor of science degree in chemistry and played tackle on the football team. Survivors include his widow, Gertrude, and a son. John Ellis, newspaperman in Lufkin "You can't run this prison sys tem from a desk," Ellis often said, and he traveled about 4.600 miles a month keeping in touch with various prison units. I7ie prison population more than doubled during Ellis' 12 years in Texas and that brought many problems. His good administration was generally credited with keeping down wholesale unrest or mass disturbances at the prison units This was the philosophy Ellis used in running Texas' prison system: "You can't operate a prison without scientific evaluation and you can't operate a prison without discipline. Proper blending of the two gives you a good prison." Shipments Up On Auto Tires NEW YORK (AP) - Manufacturers' shipments of passenger car tires in September totaled 8,774,-003, a drop of 2.53 per cent below the 9,002,114 shipped in August, the Rubber Manufacturers Association reported. Truck and bus tire shipments totaling 1.266.793 in September! American-Statesman DPI LEARNS THE NAMES OF BASIC COLORS is sponsored by Austin's Methodist women. Mail This Coupon Today to Shelter Editor AMERICAN-STATESMAN, Box 76, Austin, Texas Please send Prof. Willard F. Libby's booklet on YOU CAN SURVIVE ATOMIC ATTACK (Enclosed is 50 cents) Name Street City GET TOUR COPY TODAY You may obtain Prof. Libby's booklet on survival by coming to second floor counter of The American-Statesman, 4th and Guadalupe, between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. FALLOUT (Continued from Page 1) children? Again, sleeping pills could help combat boredom. You need toilet or sanitary facilities. A chemical toilet is best if your shelter is large enough. Otherwise, use receptacles which can be covered. Prepared plastic bags which can be placed inside the receptacles, removed later, sealed, and then placed outside the shelter probably are very good. As for food, quick trip to your refrigerator might supply enough food to prevent hunger for 48 hours without spoiling. But plan on having to stay 14 days, and choose your tinned and packaged foods carefully with an eye to nutrition, storage space and taste. There are concentrated foods which need only addition of water to supply a rounded diet. Don't overlook plates, knives, forks and spoons. Just thinking of the things you do every day will remind you about essential supplies. One essential of life is oxygen, and I am considering putting a tank of oxygen in my shelter, in case of firestorms from a bombing. That's a subject to be considered later. (Tomorrow: H-Hour Where Does It Find You?) 8 Injured In Wrecks On US 290 Eight people were injured, one critically, in two separate two-car collisions on US Highway 290 Sunday. Mrs. Lizzie Lyle, 67, of Dripping Springs was listed in critical condition in Johnson City Hospital late Sunday where she is being treated for injuries suffered in a Dripping Springs collision about 2:30 p.m. Mrs. Alma Walker, 68, of Dripping Springs, driver of the car in which Mrs. Lyle was a passenger, was treated for injuries and released at Brackenridge Hospital in Austin. A passenger in the second car. Sharon Lynn Charbula, 16, of Shreveport, La., was also treated and released from the Austin hospital. A two-car collision on US 290 two miles east of Austin about 6:30 a.m. Sunday injured five Aus tin residents. All five were treat- "u cictu ai DrauKennage .J MJ 1 T" 1 1 tiospuai. Injured in the first car were Alfred L. Schlab, 27, Kay Schlab, 23, Alfred Schlab Jr., 4, and Brenda Gay Schlab, five months, all of 112 West 55th Street Injured in the second car was the driver, Clyde W. Sutton, 15, of m) US 290. ifjiPl WE WILL MEET f I 2! OR BEAT I II ANY DISCOUNT V t on Major Appliances H f Prices start of 1 69.95 or TV fi g WALSH TV & APPLIANCE ( Zone State Minister To Visit Holy Land Harrison Mathews, minister of the University Avenue Church of Christ, will make a round trip to the Holy Land between Thanks giving and Christmas. He plans to leave here Thanks giving Day on a jet plane ride to New York for a visit of several days before flying to Rome for a visit to the Vatican. "I want to see the Vatican buildings and grounds and especially the art works of Michael- angelo,'" he said. From Rome, the tour will take the Austin minister to Egypt, thence across the Mediterranean to Cyprus and into Greece. From there, it will be a visit to Israel and the Holy Land. "I expect to be gone from Austin for about three weeks," he added. He'll make the trip both ways by plane. Securities Sales Bids Announced State Securities Commissioner VVUliam M. King announced that nine applications for permits to sell $3,775,390 in securities in Texas were filed last week. The applications include one Texas Company. Stratoflex, Inc., 220 Roberts Cut-Off Rd.. Ft. Worth. 3,212 shs com-s at 516.00, $51,392. Others are Kellywood Company (Del) 111 W. Monroe St., Chicago, HI., 10,000 shs com-s at $22.00, $220,000; Keystone Custodian Funds, Inc. (Del) 50 Congress St.. Boston. Mass., an indt. no. of shs represented by Certificates of Participation in Keystone Custodian Funds, Series B-l, B-2, B-3, B-4, K-l, K-2, S-l, S-3 and S-4 at net asset value, $2,000,000; Natural Gas Pipeline Company of America (Del) 122 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111., $150,000 prin. amt per cent deben. due 11-1-81 at 103 per cent and 2,000 shs cumulative pref-s .... per cent Series at $103.00, $360,500; and Macy Credit Corp. (Del) Macy's Roosevelt Field, Garden Qty, N. Y., $250,000 .... per cent Deben. due 12-1-81 at 103 per cent, $257,500. Loomis - Sayles Mutual Fund (Mass) 140 Federal St., Boston, Mass., an indt. no. of shs at net asset value, $200,000; Sel-Rex Corporation (NJ) 75 River Rd., Nutley, N. J.. 20.000 shs com-s at $25.00. $500,000; United Servoma-tion Corp. (Del) 410 Park Ave., N.Y.. N.Y., 7,500 shs com-s at $18.00, $135,000; and Gradiaz. An-nis & Co.. Inc. (Ha) 2311 18th St., Tampa, Fla.. 3,000 shs com-s at $17.00. $51,000. TheLateWire Crash HOUSTON (AP) - A private plane crashed and exploded near a Houston residential area Sunday night, seriously injuring five Cali-fornians. The twin-engine plane went down seconds after leaving Hous ton International Airport lor Long Beach, Calif. It was raining at the time. The injured are Art Moran, 46, Long Beach, the pilot; John Doyle, 36, of A n ah e i m, and his wife. Betty; Walter Joseph Doyle, 39, of Santa Clara, and his wife, Winifred, 40. The Doyles flew to Houston for a football weekend. John, Betty and Winifred Doyle were in serious condition at Hous ton's St. Joseph Hospital from shock. Moran and Walter Doyle were in serious condition at Gulf- way Hospital with bums and some broken bones. The five were tossed from the plane and sprawled on the ground when help arrived. The plane was demolished and the wings sheared off by some trees. Andrew Trader, 43, said he heard someone yell "We're over here," when he ran across the street into the field. "There was a terrific explosion that lit up the sky," said C. A. Pearson, who lives in the area The weather bureau said a moderate rain had cut visibility to about 3 miles. Police Alerted MANILA (LTD The constabu lary command placed nearly 17,-000 national policemen and army troops on "red alert" Sunday to avert further bloodshed in the closing hours of an election campaign that already has taken be tween 18 and 36 lives. The Philippines will elect a new president, vice president, senators and representatives in the elec tions Tuesday. Arson Claimed EDNA (AP) Town Fire Mar shal John Heaton blamed arson Sunday night for two fires caus ing $225,000 loss within 24 hours. A passerby discovered the first blaze about 2 a.m. Saturday at the Edna Lumber Company. Fire men battled the blaze for nine hours. The second fire, about the same hour Sunday, was spotted at the Mercer Construction Company by deputy sheriff answering a prowler call. It was only two blocks from the lumber yard. Heaton estimated damage to the lumber yard at $150,000 and to the construction firm at $7d,000. Shooting Told BERLIN (AP) Mayor Willy Brandt of West Berlin said Sunday eight persons have been killed in border incidents since the Com munists threw their barriers across tne city last Aug. is. Police records show at least five were shot to death by East German border guards while trying to escape to West Berlin. Others died in attempts to jump to freedom from apartments directly overlooking the border line. He called the record "a balance of shame" which should be made known to the world. ft Talks Discussed HAMBURG, Germany (AP) -Chancellor Konrad Adenauer said Sunday night he will discuss the Berlin question, German defenses and general European questions with President Kennedy on his visit to Washington. Speaking on a question-and-an-swer television show, the chancellor said he is going to Washington "with certain conceptions" which he will discuss with Kennedy, but he said he naturally could not reveal any details. Jewels Stolen DALLAS (AP) Jewelry estimated at $20,000 in value was stolen from the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Howell Smith of Dallas. Police said the theft apparently occurred between noon and 10:30 p.m. Police detective Joe Cody said rings, diamonds and one saphire were taken by a burglar who 1 Hurts jimmied a second-floor bedroom window, entered Mrs. Smith's dressing room, and took the jewelry. The Smiths probably were downstairs watching television when the burglary occurred, police said. Zeus Funds Seen CHARLOTTE, N.C (AP) - Funds for production of key parts for the Nike-Zeus anti-missile mis sile will be included in the n e w military budget to be sent to Con gress in January, The Charlotte Observer reported Sunday night. In a dispatch from its Washing ton bureau, the newspaper quoted informed sources as saying the total request for the Zeus for the fiscal year beginning next July 1 will be $383 million, with at Borge Show Gives Distinctive Humor Victor Borge, the inimitable comedian-pianist, came to Municipal Auditorium Sunday night and gave some 4,000 delighted spectators a marathon run-through of his distinctive talents. For almost three hours, Borge, occasionally with the aid of a piano, strolled about the big stage, tossed out droll pearls of wit, skittered over the keyboard, joked; with the audience and showed himself, in all of his disportment, to be one of the funniest men on the stage. The material he offered during the evening contained some familiar gems the more or less serious "Clare de Lune," the off-tune "Blue Danube" bit and the perennially popular phonetic pronunciation that has become something of a Borge trademark but it seemed, in the main, a surprisingly fresh collection of fare, especially considering that hardly anybody in the audience could have been a stranger to his "Comedy in Music" show. The biggest difference between his Sunday night session and his past two Austin performances (the last almost 10 years ago) was in the proportion of comedy to music. Then he was thought of somewhat as a pianist who also told funny stories. Now he is more of a comedian who also plays the piano. Hilariously entertaining even then, the current Borge 6how reveals a performer with possibly even more of a comedy flair, one with polish (although everything Borge does seems rather offhand EXPERT ALTERATIONS 606 Guadalupe Ml MEN'S f IM SUITS 1 f Cleaned & Pressed i, J Wihli p,ain Straight .'Ife I I J DRESSES I fM Y f 'eane & Pressed All PRICES CASH & CARRY fg MONTGOMERY OPEN EVERY NIGHT 'TIL 9 PJ. NOW 'TIL CHRISTMAS Five least $100 million of that ear marked for production. t5t Injuries Fatal SAN ANTONIO (AP) - John MacNeill, 28, a television newsman burned Sept. 24 in a plane crash during an air show at Wilmington, N.C, died at Brooke Army Medical Center Sunday. Tower Hits Demos SAN ANTONIO (AP) -"People throughout the United States have been outraged" by Democratic campaigning the special congressional election here Nov. 4, Senator John Tower, R-Tex., said Sunday night. ed) and a masterful timing as well as a comic originality in what he serves up. It was, all the way around, a tremendous, steadily funny evening, this one which Borge gave the audience, and probably not a person in it would turn down a chance to do it all over again the very next night.-JOHN BUS-TIN. Wringer Washer This mcdtl f iv you Nt kiic feature! of Spmd QiMtn't 'wbl wH dtiign, bowl tub fitotot vathlnf principle, trontmliin, t. at km, popular prlct. $1299S, IASY TIRMI TRAVIS FURNITURE CO. 121 fart th R 1-154 1 AT REASONABLE PRICES Phons GR 2-1 1 66 WARD Pi

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