The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 12, 1954 · Page 2
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 2

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Baytown, Texas
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Tuesday, January 12, 1954
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Page 2
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PAGE2— THE BAYTOWN SUN, TUESDAY, JANUAUV i... J9M PACKARD CLIPPER "HARDTOP" Packard Adds New Series To 1954 Models Clipper Line Enters Medium Priced Field Of Cars Packard Motor Car Co. has added a new series of 'cars to its 1954 models, introduced in Pack- arc? Baytown, Inc., Friday, and launching the second phase of the company's new ' expansion program, James J. Nance, president, 1 announced Tuesday.. The new series of cars is in the .Clipper .line, and expands the company's coverage of the medium-price field with models ranging upward "in price from $2,500 F.O.B. Detroit There is a new, more powerful engine in the over 200 horsepower- class for Packard cars in the luxury field, and all models have advanced styling, comfort and performance features. Packard's two lines of cars, Clippers and P a c k a r d 1 s, now Going to Paint? Coine to us for free advice on your painting problems. We have "How to Paint" folders and color cards showing famous Du Pont Paints for every surface; inside and out! TEXAS HARDWARE CO. It) X. .Main • PIv 82G4-8247 ,^ PAINTS; for every purpose Dr. J. D. Kuebler Dentist 202 Pruett Bldg. Phone 2141 bracket the price range: from the .lower medium price class to the .most luxurious' 'custom-built models. Both family- sedans and sports-type cars.are included in the various price classes. .Following a year marked by the re-establishment of Packard in the luxury car field, the company will! moye toward - the pattern of auto making which: once. gave fit.. dominance in the; top price group. Buyers will .be offered •&_ wide choice of engines;, power' arrange- ,-ments especially designed for open- road, mountain, rough terrainor city traffic driving; more than 40. selections of'interior'trim; and 23 . exterior color combinations. The luxury line .of Packard's will.in- clude;, seven .models/:- ranging from a new deluxe hardtop, the "Pacific," a convertible coupe, "two family sedans,'and-'an .eight pas-- senger executive ;sedan, to the top. of the line custom built Caribbean sports car and a chauffeur-driven mod'el. priced up to ?7,250 F.Q.B. Detroit. : . ... ;i . /.' v'.: '.Packard's medium priced Clippers, starting: at $2,544 F.O.B. Detroit, will be built in three' series, as the company : moves further, toward complete representation in its price classes. The company has added a Super series at the top of the Clipper line, which includes the Panama, a hardtop new to the line, 'the Super Club Sedan and the ..Super four-door sedan. Other Clippers are in the DeLuxe and •• Special series. The DeLuxe series includes a four-door sedan, a club sedan, and The Sportster;- a club sedan is designated as a Clipper Special. Reverting to the time-tested Packard philosophy that in the higher '. price cars people do not want radical, changes but rather a quality product which retains its style value, the company will maintain accepted styling continuity with attractive 'exterior appearance changes in its 1954 Packards. .In the ..Clippers,.-- however, there are considerable styling.ad- vances, particularly in : the strong new accent for the high, long rear fenders to give the cars a more youthful appearance. Leading mechanical innovation for the company in 1954 is the introduction of a new engine for its Packard line. Greatest capacity -engine in any American passenger car, the new straight-eight delivers greater passing, ability at .the critical driving speeds of 40 to : 70 miles per hour than any engine the firm has built in its 55, year history. It has a horsepower rating of 212 and is in all models except the Cavalier sedan. Sick List SAN JACDTTO MEMORIAL Lyndell Cox—31% -Arbor. • •' Mrs.'. Harold VE. Mutchler—3225 Nebraska. . " ; .'••-'• Gordon O'Sullivan—2034 Mapleton. '..:.• • - . ' . ' . •:•' . ' .'. Kenneth A. Baker—Baytown. Mrs. Robert H. Bast, .Jr.,.— -303 West Francis. •William H. Rayner — 512 East Gulf. - . . .. . Herbert Dawkins—Highlands. Tracy Keith—3105-Iowa. Mrs. R. M. Mlnter — Route 1, Baytown. .Mrs. Jessie B. Hance,— Highlands. Wesley A. - Casey — 1801 East .James. ' ' • Mrs. Aubrey L. .Traylor —.220 East Jack. •.."' ' . Mrs. Mack Ford—Highlands. Mino Judge—Crosby. Mrs. Howard O. Sorrells—Baytown. ' : . - ' Mrs. James W. Grandin, Jr. — 3418 Wisconsin. Mrs. Henry E. Farrell — Mont Belvicu. . • - .: •«» Harbors in , northern ..-Norway are ice-.- free, -although;fwell,; abojje the Arctlc' : CiJful6.1)ecausSvthey are warmed :by*the-C?uif ; Stream-, ii State Will Spend Over $5 Million On Two Highways AUSTIN, Jan. 12 —UP—The Texas Highway Commission has announced plans to spend more than $5 million improving two short but heavily traveled sections of U S •highways. The commission will spend $3,665,000 to build a 9.6 mile controlled access expressway on U.S. 77 in Dallas county, from Field Circle at Dallas through Carrollton to the Denton county line, it was announced Monday. It . also allocated 81,572,000 to build a 4.2 mile :Eour-lane, divided highway on -U.S. 90 in ; Orange county, from the new Neches River bridge at Beaumont to an intersection with the present location of '.U;S. 90 at Vidor. D. C. Greer. state highway engineer, said. the construction order, for U.S. -90 was of "far-reaching importance", to .southeast Texas and southwest 'Louisiana, He said the'improvement provided for the "immediate elimination o,f one of the worst traffic bottlenecks in the Texas highway system." The : conversion of U.S. 77 into an expressway was in line with the commission's plans; announced last August. Greer was ordered k> proceed .immediately with surveys and develop right-of-way information for local authorities. Lodge Savs UN Is Vital For Peace HOUSTON, Jan. 12 —UP—The U.S. representative to the United Nations,. Henry Cabot Lodge, believes, war : would be. inevitable if the international organization .disappeared. "The United Nations is as: necessary, now in international poli-. tics," Lodge told a meeting spon- - sored by the Houston Area United Nations Council, "as an airport in international travel. "It is perhaps because of this need that the United Nations, with all its faults, has been able, more than any other body in modern history, to organize peace and security — in spite of the ' great threats to peace and security, at large in the world," Lodge said. Cedar Bayou Junior High Defeats Cypress Cedar Bayou Junior High defeated Cypress Fairbanks Junior High 40-22 in a basketball game Monday night at Cedar Bayou. Top Cedar Bayou scorer was Armour McManus who made 16 points for his team. Cypress won the "B" game 31-15. Cedar Bayou Junior High plays Cleveland Junior High at 6:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Thursday at Cedar Bayou." Stock Quotes Realtors Hear Bright World's Fair Report New In Continental Beauty! New la Performance! New In Travel Feature^!: NashPim As Much $160 Price Reduction on this new 1954 Ambassador Super Two-Door Sedan makes this more than ever the finest buy in fine cars. Special To The Bayfown Sun Alleg Ludlum 3014 Alhs-Chalmers • 46 Amer Cyan ......;..,.. 47 American Repub 49 M. A T and T 156% Amer Woolens 15,% Anaconda Copper ......... i. 31 ',i Beth Stael \. 50;'s Calvan Oil ,,„ 5 Canada So Oil 9 Celanese ................. i.. 19-}« Celotex .No Sale Ohi Corp 19W Chrysler Corp 59% Cities Service ................ 79% Coastal Carib ............... 2% Columb Gas ................ 13 Creole Pet 80V4 Dow Chem .................. 36% Du Pont Chem 105% Eastman Kodak 47% El Paso Nat'l Gas ............35% Fairchild Eng ...........No Sale Freeport Sulph ..4654 Gen Electric - 88% Gen Motors "..'• "... 599s Gen Tire^and Riib .•*..'• 29% Gillette Saf .'.;......... 46 G.oodyea.r Tire .............. 53% Greyhound Bus ............. 13% Gulf Oil 46% Gulf Stat Util 26% Houston Oil No Sale H L and P Co 28Vj Humble Oil ..... 58 Jones and Laugh 20% Imperial Oil 29 J ,i Interlake Iron .......... No Sale Int'l Nickel 36% Kirby Pet .............. No Sale Libby McN 9VJ Liggett and Myers ....64 Loew's Inc 13% La Land 52% Merrill Pet 6V4 Math Chem No Sale Mack Trucks ...;. 14% Mid Con Pet 66% Monsanto Chem S2Vi Mont-Dakota Util 20% Nat, Distillers :............. 18% Nat Dairy Prod -64% Ohio Oil 55!,i Packard Motors ............. 3% Pac West Oil "... 32% Pancoastal Oil ......... No Sale Panhandle P and-R .,. 6% Penney's Inc .;.. 76Vi Phillips Pet 551^ Pure Oil 49% Richfield Oil 49'i Rem Rand ...14% Rcpub Steel 48',i St. Regis Paper 20% Sinclair Oil 34% Socony-Vac .,.'..'. , 35% Sou Pacif 38% Stan Oil Calif 54 Stan Oil Irid 69!i Stan Oil Ohio 34% Stan Oil N.J '.. 7314 Sun 'Oil .; 69% Sunray Oil 16% Texas Co 58H Texas Gulf Prod 39% Tex Gulf Sulph ..86% Tidewater Corp 20% Union Oil of Calif 39% U. S. Steel 3" ; ; Wilson and Co * 8% Woodley Pet No Sale March N. O. Cotton ... .Up 6 Pts. 13 Jaycees To Sell Baytown Poll Taxes , !.(* *>: . . rt . I... -', - ,. ' : Thirteen .members of the Baytown Junior Chamber of Commerce have been sworn in as deputy poll tax collectors . by County Tax Assessor-Collector Carl Smith. The deputies are Babe GoldfiGld, Bob Stockton, Travis Moses, Joe Ware, Jack Elliott, Tommy Ward, Jack Hodacn, Al Bynum, Dick Manne, Lynn Seamans, Johnny Blov, Burnet Johnson and Charlie Walker.. The Jaycees took their temporary offices Monday night in a ceremony at the Quack Shack. By CHESTER BULGIER About 100 realtors, wives and guesta Monday -night honored new officers of the Baytown Real Estate Board and heard a glowing verbal picture of plan' for the Houston World's Fair. Main speaker at the board's annual installation banquet was Dr. W. W. Kemmerer, director of Houston World's Fair, Inc. Dr. Kemmerer touched on highlights of plans for the huge exposition, and promised an announcement soon that "will really get things rolling." M. A. Rowe of Houston, former president of the Texas Real Estate Assn., formally installed the new officers of the Baytown group. They are C. M. Bond, president; Robert -Beverly, vice 'president, and Mrs. Cuba Greer, secretary- treasurer. Dr. Kemmerer said the "important announcement'/ was not quite ready for publication, but wnen it is made it will signal the real beginning of work on the World's Fair project. The corporation promoting the exposition has leased/about 1,000 acres of land next to .the San Jacinto Battlegrounds. Presumably the ."important announcement" will have to do with Bayou - (Continued from Page One) well's: resignation over to the achool board, explaining that she has been offered a position with the public schools in her hometown of Carlisle, Tex. She will leave the Cedar'Bayou system this coming Friday. Research Studied Membership in the Gulf School Research Development Association, now being organized under the auspices of the University of Houston, was considered Monday night by the school board, but tabled for further consideration- Supt. Akridge was asked to supply the board with additional information and pamphlets on the new group. Annual membership dues would be f 2 a teacher. Textbook Committee • A textbook selection committee to choose textbooks in handwriting, art, vocal music, social studies, agriculture, shop and driver education for next year has been appointed for Cedar Bayou schools. Supt. Akridge announced the appointments of chairmen in each study field at Monday night's board meeting- They are Mrs. Akridge, handwriting; W. J. Tadlock, art; J. G. Austin, vocal music; Mrs. Dorothea Enderli, junior high social studies; J. B, Etheridge, agriculture: Calvin Zabcik, shop; and L. G. Davis, driver's education. Cafeteria Report A financial report on the Cedar Bayou school cafeteria from September through December-shows a small profit in its operation. 'For the four months the cafeteria made a profit of .$966.12, not counting the added value of surplus commodities received from the Production Marketing Association. Board members approved the report and indicated that "Breaking even" in cat'eteria operation is the only goal. Jones Absent Cedar Bayou School Board President Lamar Jones was absent at the Monday night session, and Vice-President Dr- Henry Singleton presided. Biggest, roomiest car at anywhere near in price, the Nosh Statesman now features the new twin-carburetor Dual Powcrflyte Engine with famous Nash economy. Yes, the new Nash is now easier than ever to buy. Models for every pockctbook and driving heed—all built with Nash quality throughout, all priced to be the greatest values ever offered! ^ Sec the new Pinin Farina styling. See the new, exclusive Nash "travel bonuses". Try new optional Power Steering, Power Brakes, Power-Lift Windows. Hydra-Malic Drive. Test . the new high-compression performance. Now's the time to trade for your new 1954 Nash Airflyte—the "double lifetime" car—the value leader of the motorcar industry. Only Nash Offers You These Travel Features Reclining Heals and Twin Dcdt! No more "aching back" for driver or passengers. At night, Twin Beds. Optional at small extra cost. Extra safety for you'. With utilized Airflyte Construction, body-and- frame are one welded unit to last a "double lifetime". Worlff» finest heating, ventilating — the famous Weather Eye Conditioned Air System is safer, takes in fresh air atop the hood (see arrow in picture)* Want Rambler tmarlncs*, handling ease and economy in a spacious new family sedan? The new Rambler 4-door sedan, complete with custom radio and Weather Eyt, in a new lower-priced Super model I i N*it Mcftn, OMil«i NwA-KtMnrfor Cmfmltm, Difreif. Midi. AMBASSADOR • STATESMAN • KAM3LSK Built With A"Double Lifttime" . V. Tour Safest Inetitment Today.. . Your Sounditt Reule Velue Tomorrow WILLIS COfiB NASH COMPANY 407 WEST TEXAS AYE. PHONE SMI Pierson Trial Underway- completion of arrangements for financing the initial costs of the project. "The world's fair project was announced prematurely," Dr. Kern- merer declared. "It's like a premature baby—it doesnt mean it will die but it does mean that it requires a lot of nursing along" "It has taken a lot of work but now we know what it takes to put it over, and we're moving in the right direction," he said. He estimated the initial expenditure by fair management at about J20 million, and said that will stimulate an additional expenditure of from $80 million to $100 million more on the fair. The ,biggest source of revenue from the fair will be in a percentage "take" from concessions, he said, estimating this "conservatively" at $30: million, or an average of |1 per visitor. "More than anythnig else, the World's Fair will advertise Texas and this area," he pointed out, adding that such a project will increase land values and, business prosperity tremendously m the Houston area. "It appeals to me primarily as an opportunity to build something permanent 'that we :need," : , Dr. Kemmerersaid. Texas doesn't have a natural history museum, a good art museum, an arboretum, an aquarium of a planetarium. We can have these things for ourselves and our children as * part of the World's Fair project, and they will be permanent installation*. "This- 1,000-acre tract should be developed as a public property, to give our expanding population something it needs for education and recreation-" Dr. Kremerer said he would like to see as the main theme of the fair "the American story—what made America great." He laid the underlying principle responsible for -American progress is the "Hebraic-Christian .tradition"—the respect for the rights of the individual. "We can tell this story to 30 million -people, including many foreign visitors who will take this message back .with them," he declared. '.•"..-.'• B. Woodruff presided over the first part of the meeting in the absence of outgoing President J. E. Rutter, who could not be present. New President Bond took over after the installation and introduced the speaker. Entertainment during the program included songs by Wendell Hawkins, Houston baritone,, and by the Horace Mann Sex.tet. composed of Ann Kelley, Mary Hartman, Jane G'Sell, Kay Daves, Maidie Baldwin and Connie Plagens. The sextet was accompanied by Marilyn Gilbert. Woman Is Pinned Under Dead Body '• -'A..; • • sAUBURN,, Calif., Jan. 12. —UP— A 73-year-old paralyzed .woman was pinned almost three days beneath the body of her husband who Had died of a heart attack, it was disclosed Tuesday. Mrs. Maude Wallrab was recovering jn a hospital from her ordeal during which she had no food or water. She. said her husband suffered a spasm and fell across her on the bed Friday night. Because of her paralysis, she was unable to move. The weight of her husband's body pinned her to the bed until Monday morning, when her plight was discovered. Elmer Olmsteaa, an employe of the Weirr.sr sanitarium, rescued her. He had gone to the Wallrab home to find out why Wallrab, the head gardener at the sanitarium, had not reported for work. (Continued from Page One) ing so close to Hoppe that he was splattered with blood and had powder burns on his hands. Ha said that after the shots he saw. a pistol in Pierson's hand. Dishman further testified that he saw something .in Hoppe's hand. "I don't know whether it Was a weapon or not," he added. .'.' At this point, the attorney for the state made Dishman read hit earlier testimony before the.grand jury in which he had said he did not see a weapon or anything in Hoppe's hand. Under cross examination by the defense, Dishman testified that he saw the "weapon or something" in Hoppe's hand when he first came into the club. Dishman said he saw Hoppc go to a safe, then turn around and walk toward the front of the building where Picrson was sitting on the third stool from the front end of the bar. "Then is when I saw something in Hoppe's hand," the witnrss said, ' Dishman also salu lie worked for Hoppe at the time of the shooting. Asked for whom he works now, he replied, "Roxie Pierson." The witness said Roxie Pierson operates an Old Main tavern but that he doesn't know if she is any relation to the defendant or not. Dishman also testified he didn't know if the defendant had any connection with the tavern operated by Roxie Pierson and that Pierson was seldom around there. ; Again the state's attorney asked Dishman to read testimony he had made -'before the grand jury. In this testimony, Dishman had said he saw Clyde Pierson quite often at Roxie Pierson's tavern and that "you might say he runs it" No gun was found on Hoppe when he was examined after the shooting. ';: Interest in the trial mounted with the unexpected appearance of , Hoppe'e widow, red-haired Clara Hoppe. ;Both W. H. Tenison.of the district attorney's office and Defense Attorney C. D. (Dick) Little talked with Mrs. Hoppe at some length. The first witness was Patrolman C. L. Thompson of. the Baytown police department who presented pictures of the interior of Hoppc'* Club' 25 on Old Main, the scene of the pistol slaying. Little objected to the pictures as evidence on the grounds they did not present a full and true picture of the whole interior and they weren't a picture of any portion of the building as it was on the night of Nov. 25. Thompson testified he took the pictures on the morning of Nov. 26. Little's objection was overruled. Justice of the Peace Roscoe Zicrlein testified that Hoppe had died of bullet wounds in the chest. The 50-year-old defendant, a small bespectacled man with a hearing aid, showed little expression as the routine questioning progressed. But he wtjtched each witness closely, staring them straight in the eye. Questioning of jurors Monday indicated the state would not seek the death penalty for Pierson. The defense attorney's questioning indicated he planned to carry through with his allegation that Hoppc had threatened Picrson because he blamed the defendant for a tip that led to a raid on Hoppe's House of Blue Lights, a gambling club. Jurors selected were F. H. Norwood. George W. Harrison, F. V. Davidson, D. B. Robinson, E. E. Jaeger, Ralph Coons. Homer- B. Kimbro, W. I. Davis, J. I. Brannen, B. L. Jacks, all of Houston, Llewelyn Thomas of Pasadena and F. H. Metzler of Tomball. Governor's Reception Room Being Remodeled AUSTIN, Jan. 12 —UP—Refurbishing of the governor's reception room at th e Capitol was un< 'way Tuesday. • . A Houston firm, Don Cave Co.,, was in charge of the iob estimated to cost $6,000 to $7,000. It wiU take a month or two. Most of the furniture in the room, used by an aide to-.Gov. Allan Shivers, Will be replaced bv furniture covered with tfle red, turquoise and yellow leather. • . LIVESTOCK By 1965 there will be an estimated 107 million licensed driver* in the United States. FORT WORTH, Jan. 12 —UP— Livestock: Cattle 2,900. Fully steady. Good and choice slaughter steers and yearlings, 18-22; two loads choice, 23-25; utility and- commercial lots, 12-17; utility cows. 10-12; canners and cutters, 6-10; bulls, 9-14; medium and good stocker steer yearlings, 14-17; common to good stocker cows, 9-12. Calves 1,100. Mostly steady, good and choice slaughter calves, 1619; utility and commercial, 11-15, culls, 10-11; stocker steer calves, 14-19.50. Hogs 300. Butchers 50c higher. Sows, 50c to SI higher: choicp 190250 Ibs., butchers, 26-26.50: lighter and heavier weights, 24-25.75; sows, 2023. TRET 1360 ON YOUR "DIAL TUESDAY EVENING 4 :. r >S—Newji Honrillnes 5:00—3380 Glut! 5:30—School Rcporlcr—Crosby High School 1:00—Sporti Rev;«w COS—Local N«w« 6:15—Sports DUry 11:30— Sportsman Cslendur 8:40—Altar Firti B:S5—N«ws Summary T:00—Harl«m «t 7 7:S8—Newi H«adl!n« 8:00—Putty Lln« »:00—It's Dunce Tlmt 9:30—Dick H»ym« »:45—S«rfn»dt In Blu« 10:00—News Hi«»<Illn(S 10:03—It's P»n« Tlrnt II.-40—Sljrn Oil .WEDNHOAY «:00—Sign OB 8:0»—The Orett Beett 7:30—Wilkle's Weathereast T:S1—The Great gcott S.2S—K«*i Headlines 8:30—The Great Scott 9:00—Church of Christ 9:15—Tjatln Hour 11:15—The Band Box ll:<0-ju>cal News 11:«5—Society Page WEDNESDAY AFTtftNOON 12:00—News Headlines 12:02—Wilkle's Weathercatt 12:03—N>w.« Rounrtup 17:15—The Bafles Brothers 12:45—Music In The Mnrgaa Manner 1:90—Melody Corner 2:00—New* Headlines 2:03—Doc Rhythm 2:50—News Headlines 3:00—Doc Rhythm <:0ft—1.160 Club LISA GAYF, IS-year-oId sister of movie actress Debra Paget, is the first starlet to get court approval of her Hollywood studio contract in 195* Her salary will start at $250 weekly, be up to $1,250 a week at end of seven years. (International? Lions Sign Draft Choice DETROIT, Jan. 12 —UP—Dreher Gaskin, a six-foot, four-inch, end from Clemson and the Detroit Lions 10th draft choice in 1953, has signed his first professional football contract. Gaskin remained at Clemson last season to complete his college eligibility. GENUINE SCHICK "20" SHAVERS • REGULAR $1095 $26.50 IT THIS WEEK ONLY! ' .'- ' AT • MAYFAIR JEWELERS "•' ,—' ; The House of Diamonds Money in the Bank TONITE NOW THRU WEDNESDAY James CAGNEY CAR'JL'OON NEWS TODAY AND AVEDNESDAY 2 FEATURES "ABBOTT AND COSTELLO MEET DR. JEYKLL AND MR. HYDE" —and— CLAUDETTE in "CLEOPATRA" DECKER DRSVE IN N f\ \Af THRU W ¥T WEDNESDAY NO. 1 HERE'S 6:30 FEATURE Joan Crawford "TORClfsONG" NO. Z : Kirk Douglas "THE JUGGLER" BAY NOW SHOWING THRU WEDNESDAY t- FIRST KVff FEATURE TftEHft LAST CASE MICHAEL WILDING-MARGARET LOCKWOD ORSON WELLES. JOHN McCALLUM I KTU9X P300XTON

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