The Austin American from Austin, Texas on October 13, 1961 · 31
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The Austin American from Austin, Texas · 31

Austin, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 13, 1961
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Friday, October 13, 1961 Today's Classified Deadline is 4 p.m. for Tomorrow's Publication. The Austin American Reputation for Results: Classifieds GR 6-6381 Austin, Texas Page 31 . Ron 'Hit. -US On Viet Nam MOSCOW (AP)-Moscow radio asserted Thursday that Washing ton has "openly aggressive" plans to send troops to South Viet Nairn a step mat can seriously complicate the situation in that part of tne world. While making no threat to send in Soviet troops, the broadcast declared any such U.S. action would "trample on the Geneva agree ment about Indochina." That agreement prohibits sending foreign troops to South Viet Nam. The Soviet Union and Britain hold a special responsibility for maintaining peace in the area. having presided at the 1954 confer ence in Geneva that produced an armistice and laid down a demar cation line between South Viet Nam and Communist North Viet Nam. resident Kennedy had an- US Army Show Set In Berlin BERLIN (UPI)-The U.S. Army announced Thursday that 3,000 combat troops will stage extensive exercises in West Berlin this month to demonstrate American firmness in the face of bolder Communist moves and increasing East German police incursions. Communist police shot a West German reporter in the stomach and kidnaped him Thursday at Gifhorn about 100 miles west of Berlin. Ten others invaded West Berlin early Thursday in search of the four (Communist police) who defected during the night Tension flared Thursday night at the Friedrichstrasse checkpoint the only East Berlin entry point still open to the Allies. An American staff car entered the crossing point just as a West Berlin loudspeaker opened up. It was feared for a moment the Communists would close the border there but moments later they waved the official car through. A crowd of 200 watched the West Berlin war of nerves maneuver. Shortly after nightfall another 200 West Germans assembled at the Overbaum Bridge near which West Berliners recently erected a wooden cross in memory of two unknown East Berliners who died in the Spree Canal while trying to escape from East Berlin. The Communists attempted to frighten the crowd away by bringing up a water cannon truck. The crowd became unruly then and several score voices joined in the cry of "murderers, murderers." The Communists threw two or three tear gas grenades and turned on a searchlight West Berlin police arrived at this point and dispersed the crowd without difficulty. The U.S. Army said 3,000 troops would take part in the maneuvers in which one of three crack Berlin combat battle groups will play the role of Communist aggressors while a second defends the Western sectors of the dry. The maneuvers will be held Oct 18-20. 1 I ' - ' 4 If k , :i j j; ' , Q0A f i - it vi , f ' 1 . J 1. ' - t ! H. " f I .Kvvlp - ! FRIDAY 13TH "Is one rabbit's foot enough?" wonders Susan Stanich, 18, at Sunnyside, Calif., as she reads how many things are considered bad luck on Friday 13th. According to the book, il is bad luck to marry, sneeze, cut nounced he is sending Gen. Max well D. Taylor, a top military adviser, to South Viet Nam to de- termine what steps should be tak- en to meet rising Communist at tacks. (The White House declined to comment on the Moscow broadcast.) The broadcast by Andrei Batur- m, commentator on foreign policy, obviously reflected the views of the Kremlin. "Evidently," he said, "Washington, before the eyes of the world, has decided to trample on the Geneva agreement, which pro hibits the sending of foreign troops to South Viet Nam. "Such American action in Southeast Asia can seriously complicate the situation in that part of the world." In a reference to the large U.S. grants of military and economic aid to President Ngo Diem's government in South Viet Nam, Bat-urin continued: "Ngo Dinh Diem and his clique find themselves on the brink of bankruptcy notwithstanding tre mendous support from abroad. They have been unable to suppress the national liberation movement. Even in the army, many soldiers are going over to the pa triotic forces and Ngo is crying for help "The American forces have decided to lend a hand to their man. In Washington, they know that there are not many men serving America as well as Ngo. "It is quite clear that American plans to send troops to South Viet Nam have another aspect the Laotian aspect. "Judging by statements made by United States officials, these troops are out to serve as a force to freighten the patriotic forces of Laos, who are trying to lead their country to neutrality. In ther words, Washington is trying to kill two birds with one stone to strengthen the shaky throne of Ngo and also to strengthen the position of the reactionaries n Laos." ' (In Communist terminology, the patriotic forces are the pro-Communists, the reactionaries pro-Western.) "How can these American plans be described? It is clear they are openly aggressive." In London, the Foreign Office endorsed Kennedy's decision to send Taylor to South Viet Nam. John Russell, chief Foreign Of fice spokesman, said the Communist threat to South Viet Nam is a serious situation which, re quires close watching." Official sources said, however, the British government fears any direct U.S. intervention would bring Red Chinese troops into the conflict, touching off a Korea-type war. The British were reported considering a diplomatic approach to the Soviet Union in an attempt to head off serious trouble over South Viet Nam. In Paris, Elbridge Durbrow, former U.S. ambassador to South Viet Nam, told the American Club the United States should give more military and economic aid to that country. He said the fall of Southeast Asia would give the Communists one of the world's great sources of rice, tin, iron ore and rubber. 1 r 4 I , ' , " -if 'r- L. IT - inj.A i l ' v- V-' " : " i 'fill if ? - ...' L- .-- . I'll H A A , Jtr?tn. ' 4- ' " -Cl, -OT ; : wjn. mmm1pmmm mm0tr .'-"J ' ' i ltKm- - vsrr" J l 4 V . - n-J F 1 f V . . ! ); j - , $ SMALL FORTUNE Restaurateur Gene Schoor takes a ride in his $35,000 aluminum, glass-domed auto in New York Thursday after he obtained registration for the newly-purchased vehicle. Schoor bought the car from a friend, industrial designer Richard Arbib, who Colombia Uprising Quashed BOGOTA. Colombia (AP) - A government spokesman reported all normal Thursday in Colombia under President Alberto Lleras Camargo's state of siege, pro claimed after a barracks mutiny. This capital's downtown streets were all but deserted on Colum bus Day, a national holiday. There was no sign of military ac tivity. Most Bogota newspapers en dorsed the action taken by Lleras Wednesday after 130 army rebels escaped from detention barracks. They and their leader, Lt. Alberto Cendales Campuazano, held for plotting a revolution in 1958, were recaptured. One dissenting note came from El Siglo, newspaper of the opposition National Front a conserva tive party. It asked if the barracks incident and recent violence on the border near Venezuela justified such action. Blaming "extremist forces," Lleras told the nation in a radio broadcast Wednesday night the government was convinced the two incidents were part of a gen eral plan to upset democratic processes. Seeking to reassure the nation, the President said civil and political rights would not be limited. A black cloud would make Grandpa head for the storm cellar. Now his grandson is building fallout shelters. UPI Telephoto the nails, sleep toward a window, take trips, or take part in anything, to mention a few. With this Friday being one of those dreaded days, she hopes her lone rabbit's foot will carry her through. Gas Station War 'Peanut' COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)-A new kind of commercial war is being fought in Columbus with 23-cent purchases and J20 bills waiting for change. It's between gasoline dealers who don't want to issue trading stamps and those who do because they feel the stamps help their businesses. They're calling the strange as saults on the stamp-giving operators "drive-ins." The newest wrin kle in the antistamp drive swept across Columbus Thursday. The antistamp forces swarmed into at least four Columbus stations. They ordered small amounts of gasoline, demanded complete service battery, oil and tire checks as well as clean windows all around. Then they proffered $20 bills in payment. Two gasoline station operators wilted under the assault Charles Goetzman, operator of one of the stations which gave up under the assault of peanut-sized business, commented philosophi cally: "I've been wanting to get out of the stamp business, any way." But it appeared possible this Spy Barrier WINDHOEK, South West Africa (AP) A campaign has begun among boat owners at Walvis Bay to extend the Atlantic territorial waters of South West Africa to 12 miles to keep off Soviet fleets suspected of spying as well as fishing. -- Maybe the disease of laziness can be cured, but we bet it is mighty easy for one to have a relapse. Wrecked in Snow Pilot, 52, Saved After Four Days PROVO, Utah (AP)-A 52-year-old pilot who never despaired despite terrible odds was rescued alive early Thursday after more than four days and nights in airplane wreckage on a 12,000-foot mountain. Joel T. Honey had survived the crash, painful injuries, bitter cold and hunger his jaw broken, his hip dislocated and his close friend dead beside him. His only food had been a few grapes pressed against his teeth. Unable to use his shattered jaw, he couldn't eat the apples he had. He made dozens of snowballs and sucked on them to relieve his thirst. "I think I still could have made it through the weekend," he told his rescuers. They thought it incredible that he made it at alL Onlv the tiny gleam from his two- cell flashlight saved him Wednes day night Honey, a Needles, Calif., rail road worker, was flying to Provo test Saturday afternoon to visit his son when the plane was caught in a violent snowstorm over foreboding Mt Timpanogos. Honey radioed that he and his passenger, William Royal, also 52, were hopelessly lost in ex tremely rough weather, their nav-teation aids almost useless. From his hospital bed Thurs day, Honey recalled the harrowing moments: "Bill got fright ened, grabbed the wheel and jerked it to the right I wouldn't say that this caused the crasn He thought he was doing right We hit a down current and then clipped a tree. "The plane hit hard. 1 was knocked out and Bill was badly hurt. When I came to, I checked his pulse. He wasn't breathing. I got out of my seat through the windshield, got up on the engine and pulled the seat over me, then slipped back into the cockpit. I filled in all the cracks against the snow mostly for something to da UPl Teleoholo had it built by a New York body man, Andrew Mazzeri. It weighs a little over 1,800 pounds and is powered by a four-cylinder engine. The glass dome is raised and lowered by an electric motor. Trade Hits Stamps might be only the beginning of the war. At least one dealer who has stopped giving stamps under pressure is reported ready to start a gasoline price war. The dealer told the Columbus Dispatch his business fell off when he stopped giving stamps and nearby stations Soviet World Histoi Derides Allies' Efforts MOSCOW (AP) The Sovietl Union's newest volume of World War II history derides the British- American war effort in North Af rica and the Pacific as directed heavily toward selfish interests of monopolists and not toward winning the war. The third volume of the pro posed six-volume history of the war covers 194243 with heavy emphasis on the battle of Stalin grad and the turning back ot Ger man forces. To Westerners used to reading Western-type history, the sections on the Allied activities read more like a propaganda campaign than real history. The volume has sec tions definitely intended to arouse bitterness between the United States and France over the Afri can campaign and between Brit ain and the United States over the Middle East. "U.S. forces supported the idea of an invasion of North Afri ca in order to push Britain out of the Middle East," the book says. It adds that the Americans also intended by this operation to get their hands on French North Af rican colonies and thus have a "I pulled on all the clothes around, even some of Bill's. I had three pairs of pants, another shirt, a heavy sheepskin coat For two days and nights I had a fire going under the right wing from the gas tank. But no one saw it." Honey's survival of the ordeal at the 8,500-foot level amazed searchers who know well the haz ards of Timpanogos when winter is near. Planes had been dispatched, but few expected them to find the wreckage soon in the snow, let alone find anyone alive. For one thing, as it developed, they were looking in the wrong direction. "I saw the planes come over about every day, but they were all flying east of me," Honey said. "My great fear was that they might call off the search." And they might have. Four days of extensive, dangerous searching had produced nothing and it was feared new snow might cover any traces until spring. Then Wednesday night, a pilot thought he saw some wreckage Another pilot spotted it too, and also made out a dim blinking light. Some one was alive down there and sending signals. While planes circled to mark the spot, another plane brought two paramedics who bailed out into the darknes, then hooked up with ground searchers, including Honey's son, Bruce, a Brigham Young University student Two sheriffs deputies, wading in knee deep snow, found Honey first Bruce was close behind. "I knew you'd be alive," he told him, and father and son em braced in a poignant reunion in the mountain darkness. "Oh, I was happy when they came, the father said in joyful understatement. "I never gave up. A fellow does a lot of praying in a deal like this. I had God's help we have to give Him the credit." continued to give them. To compete, he was quoted as saying, he may cut the price of his gasoline. One housewife called the Dis patch and said she was thinking of turning the tables on the non- stamp dealers by organizing a "drive-in" to force them to give stamps. dominating influence on France. The history revives the old de bate as to which was the more important Nazi high-water mark in World War II El Alamein or Stalingrad. It relates that while the Germans had 12 divisions, 510 tanks, 600 pieces of artillery and 300 airplanes in North Africa at the time of El Alamein, they had 266 divisions on the Soviet front. The book says any attempt to1 make El Alamein more important or even moderately equal to Stal ingrad as the turning point in the war is "distortion of history." It says, instead, the outcome at El Alamein was determined by the fighting at Stalingrad" which pre vented the Germans from rein forcing Rommel's army in North Africa. At the same time the book, richly illustrated with pictures and maps, pays high tribute to the British 8th Army in Africa. "The 8th Army displayed high spirit and excellent fighting quali ties," it says, adding that the El Alamein victory was of great importance for the British army and the British people coming after a number of heavy de feats." The United States pursued the North African invasion, the book says, because "it fully and com pletely corresponded to the inter ests of American monopolists who strove to take this rich region into their hands." The book contends the Soviet Stalingrad victory also had a great influence in the Pacific be cause, it says, it shook the bloc of fascist states and forced Japan to delay its plan to attack the Soviet Union. Nevertheless, such an attack, it adds, continued to be part of Jap anese national policy during the war with the aim of taking large eastern areas of the Soviet Union, including seaports. It says the United States bolstered reserves in the Pacific in stead of acceding to Stalin's re quest to open a front in Europe. The Soviet Union refused to per mit U.S. bomber bases in the east ern U.S.S.R. to attack Japan on the grounds it would invite Jap anese attack and thus give the Soviet Union war on two fronts, it adds. The United States did nothing to help the British imperial position in the Far East, it adds, but in stead tried to turn China into a sphere of domination of American capitalism. ' Protest Filed LISBON (UPI)-Portugal has protested to the United Nations against using a U.N. plane to transport Angolan rebel leader Holden Roberto from Belgrade to his Leopoldville, Congo, headquar ters, the National Information Of fice said Thursday. PUD & THE ISN'T THE MIDDLE OF THE I AMOUNT OF VOOR SALARY SATTSFACTORy?. WEEK. My SALARY 13 ALL GONE! i ( - -! I Peale To Religious NEW YORK (AP) The Rev.lvey my actual feelings.1 Dr. Norman Vincent Peale says it was a "harrowing experience" l'Jbo presidential campaign ana as a result he is forsaking the cause of religious freedom. Dr. Peale tells in a new book. 'The Tough-Minded .Optimist." the circumstances surrounding his attendance at a Protestant min isters' meeting that touched off a furor. The meeting, held while John F. Kennedy, a Catholic, and Richard M. Nixon, a Protestant, were i vying lor the White House, i reached a conclusion that a Cath olic president would face "ex-1 treme pressure" from the Church hierarchy. j Commenting that he had fought ! all his life against bigotry. Dr.! Peale wrote: "From my harrow-' ing experience it became crystal! clear that it is no longer possible in this country to discuss the' great principle of religious free-' dom, however dispassionately and objectively. ! 'As far as I am personally con cerned I shall never again be in volved in any consideration of re ligious freedom whatsoever, for I realize that to do so is to court the danger of being accused of bigotry. "Though I love religious free dom, I hate bigotry more." Dr. Peale said he had no part in writing the statement drawn up by the ministers at the Wash ington session but had seen it and though it "a temperate and reasoned discussion of some prob lems that were considered im portant by many thoughtful peo ple." He also took issue with refer ences to those attending as "the Peale group." He said he had nothing to do with preparing the meeting and that it was almost by chance that he attended at all. He wrote that he was on a tour of Europe and the Holy Land when he received an invitation to attend the meeting, which was called to consider the question of separation of church and state. "On the very night of my return from Europe, I flew from New York to Washington and, next morning, found myself present at this meeting of about 150 persons," Dr. Peale reported. "Some of these were old friends, who welcomed me, and i foolishly and thougjitlessly allowed myself to be pressed into service as chairman of the morning session, even though I then had scant knowledge of the agen da, and had scarcely collected my wits alter my travels. Looking back, I am amazed at my own lack of perceptiveness relative to such a gathering as this, especially at such a time. He said tie should have realized that reporters were going to pounce on anything that could possibly be related to politics. Dr. Peale said that in the furor that followed he retired to his farm and shut himself off com pletely from newspaper and tele vision representatives who wanted "statements." "But even this was a mistake." he continued. "I should have faced the press and told the story as trankly and calmly as I am telling it now. The truth is, I was so upset that I doubted my ability to make myself clear or to con- Cosmonaut Gagarin 111 In Hospital GENOA, Italy (AP) - Soviet Ambassador Semen Kozyrev said Thursday night that Yuri Gagarin, the first ' Soviet cosmonaut, had not been able to come here to receive a Columbus Day medal because he is ill in a Moscow hospital. Kozyrev, speaking to newsmen, before the ceremony where he received the gold medal for Gagarin, said he did not know for what illness the Soviet spaceman was being treated. He also said he did not know when Gagarin entered the hospital. The annual Columbus Day awards were given to Gagarin, U.S. Olympic gold medal sprinter VVilma Rudolph, and French engineer Louis Arm and. Only Arm and was here to receive his prize from Italian President Viovanni Gronchi. Gagarin had accepted the invitation to attend the ceremony in this port city where Columbus was born. But last week the Soviet ambassador sent word here Gagarin could not come. Gagarin's big gold medal was awarded for outstanding contribution to the progress of science. Armand, secretary-general of the International Railway Union, was awarded $8,000 for important innovations in trailway transport. MUTT and JEFF By Al Smilh TUC A (I "II HIT i ir H-ul: a mam uitti wr 1, ri ruvvtsuit i i , -" i hum wny lajih i twu IS FINE, BOSS 1 YOUR CAPABILITIES GO SOMEWHERE ELSE? ITS JUST THAT I COULD GET A JOB r ro LIKE TG GET AMYWHERE - J IL I "PdG rT twice a tljgW I V i Forsake Freedom The clergyman and author said that prior to 1960, "Eveattg had gone too well for me: tnn UMJ much SUCCeSS, tOO many people , . . , , . . speajang iavoraoiy arxxit me. CLASSIFIED SERVICE Ai Near as Tour Teleolmot Dial GR 6-6331 on Weekdays "rrg tt ' a you're listed tn the current Austin Telephone Directory. (Some Ctasmftcatloni ra-trict). Special Sunday Number GR 6-6336 Classified Rates AND UTHKR INrURMATlOM Effective Dec L lirjU Rs'-vi bawd on coieecjive tnaer-ftm lr'o da Insertion tate on tlroa rataa. T Rates PerWors f oet f 111 si oi IS WflRI MINTUItU AO ads start tn the "irnin? Amerv can and aooear m the Evening State man ot the same da without chanffe tn mate ud. All abhrevations talttels rn-all JTmum of numbers count as one word. Hvr-henated words coast as two words. kunt four words tor confidential bo numt-r of all bund ids. TKE Pi;BIJHKK8 reserve the rt-nt to edit, classify, mden or relect an Classified advertising eovy. ERRokM: In event of errors made Bt advertisement, immediate notice mot be fiven as the Publishers a-e restxmsihie onlv for one Incorrect hv senion and tn no case bevord the cost of snace actually occupied bv the error. AWIJbTMENTS: AD. claim for Jtis'meTi's must be msde not later than 30 aavs after cuhm-atlon. DEADLINES COUNTER AND PHONE RtXIM Classified Ads set n regular Want Ad P'vie accepted until 4 p.m. dally. 10 a.m. Saturday for Sunday Classified Display S P m. Two days preceding publlca- tion ejceot 5 o m Fndav for Mordev U noon Saturdsv for Tuesday 5 D m. Thursday for Sunday Special Sunday Number GR 6-6386 From 4 to 5 P.M. Only Reaardln cancellations and correc-ttnns only. No ads will be taken over phone on these days but Counter Service w II be giver, between 4 and 3 D.ra. only. THE AMERICAN STATESMAN 4th and Guadalupe Dial GR 6-6381 LEGALS . ORDINANCE NO. 61 1005-B Ah k?5.U1?kc.b ORDERING A CHANCE IN USE AND HANf;ING ? USE MAPS ACCOWNVI?. CHAPTER 39 OF THE AffTIN CITY CODE OF 1!4 AS FOLIWS: (.1iJ?.'Vir,.0F. LAN" FRONTING mt&lv S'FM Ey wVSnPe rtVW IN'O APPROXIMATE- niTr v r r t-t i Tt icurn OF-WAY LINE OF POST OAK fTRFET LOCALLY tMnilM ac ! eioVis Sd; R.A;7P..uJu'lu post; oak btrect. ri.u.-i t Kf.Mlll,M'y PIsTRICT TO (2 A TRACT net ?.vri - ff7 JP? j SOUTH RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF WE?T 38TH STREET. I)TAL. LY KNOWN AS 713 WEST 3TH ' STREET r ryjji ftr 1 r..M 'hj DISTRICT TO J? T1 uyTS FRONTING 132.95 FEET ON THE SOUTH RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE Vi KAST. 3-ND STREET, LOCALLY ftauw AS TITS . 11117 TPAUT' Mr TRKKr. FROM "B" RESIDENCE DIS- 4 A 0 70 ACRE TRACT OF LA VD FRONTING 200 FEET ON THE WEST iS"'l"'"-u Ur SOUTH CON GRESS AVENUE. LOCALLY KNOWN AS 4831-4908 f4?00) POUTH CONGRESS AyENL'E. FROM "C COMMERCIAL ''i-iici- TU "C-2" COMMERCIAL DIS- I3i LOT 1. BLOCK 7. PTLVERTON HEIGHTS. LOCALLY KNOWN AS fr-W GUADALUPE STREET AND 507 - 513 KE.N'N'ISTOV TlRtVP E"Pnf nt.-- KS:VCB DISTRICT 'TO 'XR- LOCAL (SI LOTS 3-ii OF TTR KTrpnTVTcrnv OF Ot'TLOT 4t nn-KBlM -H" m'r" LY KNOWN AS 810 - 904 EAST l'TH STREET AND 1201.1205 EAST AVENUE FROM "B" RESIDENCE DISTRICT TO , FPiSplAh PI5TRICT: AND f7) fA LOTS 25-28 AND LOT 3. BLOCK 2. BROAD il-pr mnirioM innii- ?J?25?'S ni04 AND 5510-5602 CLAY 4tSEA AJin ,B kTS 29 AND 30. BLOCK 2, BROAD ACRES ADDITION. LOCALLY KNOWN AS KOS-SSO CLAY AVENUE. FROM "A" RESIDENCE DISTRICT AND "C" COMMERCIAL SiS,T5.ICT TO "C- COMMERCIAL PIsT TRTCT. ALL OF ABOVE PROPERTY THE RULE REQTT1RING THE READING OF ORDINANCES ON THREE SEPARATE DATS. LESTER E. PALMER BETNrj LOCATED IN AUSTIN TRAVIS COUNTY. TEXAS: AND SUSPENDING Mayor CLASSIFIED DISPLAY SELLING 3 CARS A DAY THERE MUST BE A (BIG VOLUME) REASON Priced Right Ready to Sell Satisfactory Guarantee You, Too, Dad, Can Save the Big Volume Way 6 Ford 4-dr. i'airuuie. HttH auu automatic OCOE ana air ?3V3 Art Pbmuuia savoy. Ococ: OU 2-dr. H&O. An 1 3V3 tn bodue -ir. Suburban 91QC ww Air. Power. Auto Tr. 1 Ta Art Ford 1-air lane 4-dr. tlCOe V8. One owner. Nice,""J Art Chrysler Saratoga 4- dr. Auto trans. 91QC radio, heater CO Fonuac Catallna Con- 1QQC: " vert. Really nice .... Art Hillman Husky t OOS Station Wainn Station Wagon Art Plymouth 4-dr. Fury. OROC OU R. H. auto, and air.. ' CO Fly. 4 Dr. Air Cond. Auto Trans $1395 SO .VSU Prim. Clean. car " low milMze STa CO Harley-Davidson 163, Only 2,000 miles CO Chev. 4-dr. V8. w R-H. tutone Cft Ford 6 2-dr. Cns- torn 300. RH , 57 Chevrolet 4-dr. Bel Air 6 Pass. Wagon RH and Auto $ 395 $1095 i$ 895 $1095 $ 995 57 Mercury 4-dr. R4I1 Auto. One owner 57 OMs SS Hard Top, inQC 3 RAH. Auto. Air Con ,0V5 CT Volkswasen. Walk- OOC In van OT3 57 Plyrnouths. 4 to 0O5 rhmt from. to "J 57 Pule Country 2-dr. goj Hanltnn. Air See '53 and older tars at Lot No. 2 6th & Bowie $50.00 Down ABOVE CARS ARE SOME OF THE TRADE-INS FROM TEXAS' LARGEST PLYMOUTH-VALIANT DEALER BIG VOLUME SIMMONS Open Weekdays 8 'til 7 3 Corners at 12th and Lamar GR 8-2524 LEGALS No!re h her1! fiven that gffwyy July 1. tne b-jsirw-Mei at CT fiirt fhno of Au5tn Career O'rt s-of Waoo. now operated a general pnrN nerhipi. will be operated a a amsfe united under th nam of Career Girl Ebow. Certificate No. res Cororanv yo. 02-0309 State Board of Insurance State of Texas Spetember 3. jnef Pursuant to Article 21 29 of the Tetta-Insurance rode. I HKRKHY rEPTT1-' THAT AMERICAN HERITAGE LIFE IXSURA.VE COMPANY. JACXSOV. I conned w,,h , Vh? iis $ Texas mTA 10 ""urar.ce. Given unier mv hand nd tnl nt ?:Pe AiJstia Texas, the date Cm above wrtt'en. WVf. A. HARRTSO Commissioner of InTj-anr N'OTTf-E OP DISOLTTTOS OF PA.T-VK Ft SHIP AND E!V.-RPORATIOS WITH-OLT CHANGE OP FIRM NAM'S , - O. SCW PBACH and C. V. LEM-IOX. partners doinir business under the firm name PAIRT EQi'fPMENT CO. at North Florw Street, pen Amonso, Texas, hereby srive notice of dissolution of the partnership as of Seo-tember .1. 1381. The assets of the partner-thin and Interests of the partners have been so'd to DAIRY EQUIPMENT (.. a corporation, incorporated on September 22, 1X1, which is the nole owner thereof and will con'mne rfre business under the name IiAiRY EQUIPMENT CO.. at the same address. A O. PfHTtpBACH C. V. LEMMON CLASSIFIED DISPLAY GOOD CARS WANTED Get Our Cash Offer TODAY!! Jim Bell Motors 901 W. 5 CI 6-5533 UNIVERSITY MOTORS 2715 Guadalupe GR 2-7152 'AO Valiant 4dr. V-2IJ0 tlQC R&-H. td. trans. ,J,J tea Coupe. Hard- tlOQC Sy ton. Air. puer I03 'CO Koid Convertible. lAOC 3y p.m. p.s.. At ioya 'to Mercury ilonwlair 1 car 3V Sedan. Power ,SV3 '59 Mr!'".. 1495 'jg olds 4-dr. Hardtop Air $'395 't7 Pontiac Sta7" Wagon!" tinOI 3 Air cond IUV3 '56 Ford 2 dr- $ 695 JU RAH 'EC Pontiac Coupe. t AOC 33 Air. power 0V3 Bin Feiders Charles Goldman Fred Young New 1961 COMETS To Be Sold at DEALER'S COT-U This h your Opportunity to own New Comet at unheard of Prices. FULL FACTORY WARRANTY and SERVICE BUTLER RAYMOND Authorized Seles t Service LINCOIN-MERCURY-COMET RENAULT & PEUGEOT 900 W. 6th GR 3-9346 57 Ford Fairlane Mr. Radio, heater. FOM and air 57 Buick Convert. R&H and auto. 57 Ford Skyliner. Retractable, air A power 895 895 995 57 Olds 2-dr. aT. K.H.. aula and air. $1095 57 Dodge 4-dr. R.H.. t DOC Auto, and air "P " Auto, and air CA Buick Special 4-dr. $795 $ 795 R&H. Dyn. 56 Ford JU 2-dr. Victoria. Hard top 5 A Plymouth 4 dr. R&H 3 to choose from .. Ci Pontiac Catalina. HT. auto. A power steering 595 795 495 695 55 Rambler 2-dr. economy car 55 Chev. Belair H-top. Turq. and ivory ... " 55 Olds 88 Hardtop. Auto.. R&H. air . $ 795 54 Mercury .Monclalr 2- dr. Hardtop. 595 N.'w mntnr 54 Ford 4-dr. Etationwagon V-8.... 4 Buick Super 2-dr. lot 3H Hardtop JyS 54 Pontiac 4-dr. Radio. 4AC heater, hydra J" 54 Chevrolet 2-dr. IOC Radio and heater ...

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