The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 30, 1952 · Page 3
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 3

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 30, 1952
Page 3
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I W i S« * a * - - -»' w Kr H «r <^5> ^y g ^g £ ^ J,, LHour Vigil Kept At Symbol Of American War.Dead r "~ .»rtTfT.Ti/^«. AVJiCij ** VjrOCl, T*t\/»v»^\ «•»». J.L ••»/ * y, fr Shepard Barclay On Bridge * '* i <- j •' •• +s t^T'^Av in a mourning veil *S,Xthe tomb, crossed her- fcheioreu^ ^. gt prayer During the daytime the soldiers Pace up and down a short ramp in head. gV Willard Traylor front of the tomb. They march for Kv., kept his eyes one hour and are off the next three. At each end they halt, make a half turn to face their heels - * -~— ••»** *-*.\ytAi^> aii< There are three shifts. All the men are from Company £" te tJMyer - Va " members of one of the honor the tomb of the un- are well screened. They volunteer for the- assignments. They,must not,be over five'feet 11 inches taJL They're fine look- v , , "ley count slowly to 20 cause A fre are 16 volunteer enlisted second and cour / to 2Q a g a f n T* * S£* to the task and come they do an about face £dreturn rt« sleet, or hign wina iney to the other end and reneat th* >r32 Vhour vigil every day in performance. --- < repeat toe marches at a time" :one ve2 r . Hiarcnes at s • pea put their heart.fa their During the night, the' guard is noTto ^eak jxl are proud of tneir as- 11 OUJ Bristow, Sheperds- y>> summed it up for the rtien'he said: S fellow out there represents li and what the American espect. The folks who v* 0ut here don't come out to C«* Thev come to pay hom- ii\ symbol of our country. Lvdav is Memorial Day be- fj. , **._.:, «iror there." — ™ ^r^n. iw anyone," said Pfc. Ted man Manolukas of Youngstown, Ohio. "Most people have enough FORESEE A THROW W USUALLY you feel rather sorry for a good player who is the victim of a neat throw-in play by a skillful declarer. Most of the , time the' poor defender can do nothing about it. But there arc occasions on which he deserves no sympathy at all. Mayht.the declarer handles the situation in such a'way that he has a chance to get rid of the card with which he would be tossed into the lead. Foreseeing the problem is 'what should guide both sides of such a lineup. 4A9863 „ 10 5 3 &e tomb: ?is in honored glory an IE FRANSSEN IfATE RESERVE LIFE -See Me Before You Die" Dial 20G1 By LYLE C. WILSON WASHINGTON, May 30 (UV-The big 1952 political show in Chicago will begin several days ' " Republican national meets on July 7. The first act will take place before the Republican national committee during the preceding week. The committee then will be judging the. claims of contesting delegates. Texas Republicans this week could not agree on a slate of delegates.-Two slates were chosen, one by supporters of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower and the other by supporters of Sen. Robert A. Taft. Democrats .also split and chose two delegate slates, one friendly to the Truman administration, the other hostile. Procedures of the two national conventions in judging these contesting claims and those from other states will be similar. There may be as many as 100 contested appeal to the convention itself where the issue is decided for keeps by majority vote. There are some political gimmicks involved in all of this, however. The convention chairman may rule that a delegation which has been contested but which has won on the temporary roll call e barred from, voting on questions when they come onvention floor. Or, he may he delegation may vote on contests from other states but not on its own right to be seated. The chairman also may rule however that all hands may vote, even on their own right to be present whose. supporters committee has 'toward 'getting his contested delegates seated. A credentials committee and the presidential nomination. The .national committee will hear rival delegates and decide to accept the claims of one or the ill i other faction before the conven- 'J'i 'tion meets. The accepted delegates will be listed on the convention's temporary roll call. Rejected delegates, however, may, appeal to the convention credentials committee. This committee hears the contestants all over again,-but not in time for a decision to be made before the convention is under way with the successful faction tempor- cinj,v seated. The credentials committee xeport usually comes-in-on the second day of the convention. It-may uphold or reject, th'e judgment of the national committee. A rejected delegation 'then 'may Hardin-Simmons Loses 'Animal' Population. , ABILENE. ' May v 30 ilfl—Hardin- Simmons will lose some of its "animal" population at graduation exercises next Monday. Among the scheduled 1952 graduates are a Tiger, a Duck, and a Crow. They are Nolan Tiger of Altus t Okla.. Mrs, Lavonia Duck of Abilene and Wortham Crow ol Anson, Tex. Still i listed in the undergraduate body are four more Crows, a Swan, a Fox Collie, a Fish and a Lamb. . . , , ONE OF AMERICA'S LEADING JEWELERS 132 W. TEXAS AYE. 8UY W17H CONFIDENCE . .; DAZWNG for the girl GRADUATE! ALMOST 1/2 ON THIS GLAMOROUS CREATION! fl*»f" LOVELY RHIHESTOHE ... NECKLACE! MiKHIHG RHINESTONE BRR1KG5! MATCH1K6 RHIKESTONE BRACELET! iffiHiKSi f^SP? f?^s^V s %^S*i^3SS^^ MS SPECIAL OFFER JAVEX YOU S 2Q40! - will love the beauty and quality* of 5-Piece' Rhinestone Ensemble. She will I / : "" 17-Jewel Rhinestone Watch for day- * i. . she will wear all five for evening to GORDON'S now ior this remark- Hurry! — You save $20.00, while;this INCLUDES FEDERAL TAX „ [ _V REGULAR 549.75 RETAIL VALUE! DOWN! .-. 5 1. WEEKLY. , SATISFACTION GUARANTEED! * pnc»d c! S23JS '* B 3!" !ft( D CASH ". $%$-'• 132 W. TEXAS AVE. BUY WITH CONFI9SNSS . .'. SATISFACTION GUAKANTSSDf (Dealer: West. East-West vulnerable.) West North East South 1 + "* Pass 1 ^ i ^ 2* 24 4* 4f 5 J. 5^ Dbl. That sacrifice proved profitable to South when he went down only three tricks, since the opponents could have made a vulnerable game. But, as he played the hand, he should have been, set another trick. West promptly peeled off the first four tricks with the heart K and Q, then the club K and A. Next West led the heart J. Perfect play by South after that could have got him through with the loss of just one other trick, but he obtained that result any- , 'A Central Press"Feature way/ through^ East's, failure ,to take advantage of an opportunity offered'him. , , ' " After, South . ruffed the third heart, he scored the, spade K, Q and, J.; East, put' th« diamond Q on.the,second'Of these and the heart, 4 on the next, retaining his K..,-If he had.tossed it, West could, have won ,the diamond 3 lead i and returned a diamond to give the defense a. second diamond trick. it'was East'had^to win the -diamond lead with the K.* -' With' only hearts < and ' club left, he had,to lead one'for South , to ruff in dummy while tossing his i last small diamond. So South got the rest. v ' - South, had he guess'ed the-situation, - would have .quit trumps after one lead, scored the diamond A, then led a diamond which East would have'had to, win, his return giving South a ruff and discard., West, however, by sounder early defense, could _ have. made the ruff-and-discard impossible by simply leading & diamond'.before taking the club tops. But it would have been a difficult defense to that stage. * * * Tomorrow's Problem ' ' 465 K1082 President Asks; $3 Billion To Wy to attend a^ celebration' in?his.hoh- '"Lovett to Visit Hunts ville , "WASHINGTON, May r 30 m- °f,Sept: 23 at'Huntsyille/.Te^"Iiovi Brig. Gen..Paul L^ Wakefield/Texas State Selective Service director, said Thursday that Defense Sec- ett 'was born tHere/ retary Robert A. Lovett has agree*! *oIL V j^ ; * J 10 6 2 A K Q J 10 9 A5 A2 . (Dealer: South. EAst-WeSt vulnerable.) . ' , H<w would you bid on South's mighty hand if North gives natural responses ? Gable Furniture Auctioned Mrs.G. Sells $250,000 In Antiques ••WASHINGTON;, May ; 'so President Truman Friday had ask-, ed Congress for k $3,341,000,000 to fi-' nance a major expansion, of atomic weapons , production, • ,Th*e President,asked the-supplemental funds for the Atomic Energy Commission and the Tennessee Valley Authority. He said AEC production must be expanded because: ' . "The ^Soviet Union has shown no disposition' to cooperate in an international program, for control and regulation of armaments and, in the absence' of effective international control of atomic energy, the, national security and the security of',the free world demand , that we maintain and increase our leadership in this> field." The ^'President- outlined his request in 1 letters to House Speaker Sam Rayburn'and Chairman Bui- net R. Maybank (D-SC) of the Senate Appropriations • subcommittee on independent officers. -In his letter 1 to Rayburn the president" estimated "the total cost of j new- facilities under the expansion program at approximately $4.2 billion. The construction program would run over -a period, of about five years,'but the President said Va major portion" of the money "is" needed at this time." Funds required to complete ,the construction "program and operate the resulting- plants will be requested in future budgets. Mean- tone, the President estimated that actual expenditures by both" the AEC and-the TVA"for'the expansion program in fiscal 1953 would be about S650 - million.' TVA would supply power for "the'new atomic works. About ,40- per. cent' of- the land area of the United States is too dry for safe general agriculture without • irrigation. WAMT . AA/O /s OLD MAN A Home, like a mountain, is your own mark of permanence an<I security* Buy one with our Financing Pkm. 'Answer: A rocky formaiion resemblin^a face.-in New' Hampshire. By ALINE MOSBT HOLLYWOOD, May 30 "tlft—Mrs. Clark Gable's furnishings are' selling at auction Friday—but the auctioneer sighed the event is the quietest in Hollywood history because "she wants" to keep it- re- find." The' patrician Lady Sylvia decided to auction off $250,000 worth of her antique furnisbJiigs, paintings and'dishes after - she bid farewell to Gable Jn a' divorce" court. Every night- for two more weeks, collectors and dealers will jam the erican Art Galleries 'to bid hap- ily on such items as an.English mahogany washstand and an antique Georgian solid sflver- kettle. But the disappointed curiosity eekefs found only^ a - handful - of y Sylvia's mementoes from her' tring of famous husbands. Including Gable and Douglas Fairbanks c»-- ••*-*"; «"She wouldn't let us have any >ersonal things to sell," said auc- ionee_r Art Goode. "She wants everything on''a,, high plane. She's he - only celebrity who's ever re- iised us mementoes for - an- auction. • "I put two of 'her pictures of Tairbanks in the window. Two. lours later she heard "about it and ihoned. I had. to, take,them out. She won't even let 1 me"tell which marriage the' "furniture, came from." Auctions are a part of Holiy- woodiana along with searchlights, snappy foreign cars ~and suntans. An auction is held in the 'cinema city when a luminary swaps mates, dies or gets the urge to redecorate/ which is " often,' around lere. - -, . • Y t Past auctions have, featured John Barrymore's girdle i (sold for 35 to a butcher), Rudolph Valen- ion's 'armor, Jean^Harlowfs boudoir furnishings; Hedy * liamarr's nightgowns and four wedding rings, the late Carole Landis' einkle,bra- celet'^ and. the bed for gambler Mickey "Cohen's dog." , But the only interesting'items the chic" Lady Sylvia, would sell were a gong that Fairbanks banged in "The Thief of Bagdad/' two of his guns and the;shield and helmet he wore in another pictures. "Even her books don't have in- scriptions in them," Goode mourned. •'' "Gorgeous stuff, but that's all. Nothing interesting for-publicity," said the auctioneer. "Oh, w'ell, 1 we may get ' Sally Rand's auction^ That'll be 1 pretty good." Food Markups Apply To Ail Store Tjfpes : DATJLAS/vMay r SQMU^Markup'in- creases allowed'food stores Thursday by the-jOffice• of Price-StabHi- zation apply to -all types of- stores, whether * they are independents," chain ' "units,, or -supermarkets, Frank C. Tomlinson, OPS regional foods -branch.«chief, t said.. At the.same .time, Tomlinson js- sued a siatement" comnieriding-in- dividual' food" stores 'and "chain stores - wfio ^announced- tbati-ihey" win~'ribt raise ^ existing - prices as allowed under the'-'new amendments to the grocery regulations. He '-said' these ^ stores indicate' that they are taking seriously the problems the f nation has'in fighting;:inflation; DPA Chief Says U. S. To Catch Up,On Jets WASHINGTON,- May-30 ,PJV-De- fense - Production Administrator Manly:Fleischinann said Thursday the United States wfll catch up with and outstrip Russian jet plane production early next year. In bis final news conference as defense. production boss,; Fleischmann said, "We are on the eve of major production ' of military goods." - . This country, he'said, has "got through the'foothills (of rea'rma- ment) and is about to scale the highest part of the mountain." "The production rate for jets will "catch up with the Russian effort by early 1953 and go ahead." He said that is his interpretation of intelligence reports he has seen. The state of Ohio has ^2,731,000 telephones, more than in "all of .Mexico'" and Central and South ; America. - , " . I — ACROSS 1. Juice of plants 4. Guided 7. Scotch tea cake 9. Build 12. Of greater age t 13. Peak of a cap 14. Behold! , 15. Humor dCDEQ QUE! nanca ana DAILY CROSSWORD •V'. 2. Afresh 21. dub 3. Danger 22, A nautical •4- Monetary marker. unit (Biil£.) 24. To couple 5. Assam 27. Varying silkworm weight > 6. Came down {Ind.) 7. Furnished " 29. Insides of- with a sole - hands ' 8. An aromatic-30. Foreign spice bud 31. Slope 10. Woo 33. Marks on 13. Long leek the skin rr.Hint., .. . of hair ' 3*. Like slate „ .„. 18. Evening 16. Exclamation ^6. River (Fr.) ' " -tS^Goddess'- , (poet.) ^ „ of , "40.God'o£thun-: _.of'- ' " 20; Unskilled Impatience der (Norse) 'healing'" "'sailors " • '19.Industrious : 4& . The Wallaba* -' {Norse) ' (nauL)" * - " .,,.,"•••_ ', , t 23*. Repudiate ' 25. Ridicules 26. Goddess of *' dawn 28. Old weight for woo! ' ' 29.-Placed and left, as a car 32. Evergreen •trees ' 35^'Countiy {N. Africa) 37.' Any split " -"•pulse ..(E. Ind.) 38. Untruth 39. Abyss 41. Musical note 42. Molten glass - fglassmaking) 45-T^ieceof »paper » 47. Ashore bird 4S- Qainorbus OD3 QQ (4 50. Blunder,' IK> l.Turt 35, IS 15 21"" 22 40*,' T SHIRT TERS PLISSE SHIRTS in matching prints --a i for moth&i? V w and fun-.,. look-alike prints foi the .classic tailored shirtthat everybody loves'.All-sorts, of prints,* from a neal mono tone,to a bright boldl tropical de- ;sigu\ ;: all sorts of colors. Well made, too, with xjonvertii)le collar, yoke back, i, -„"*)* r * % "j * 7 *^- 7 two pockets... cut extra long, with vent *sidfes; Fun'for families .>-> fo'r school' pals "too. 'And mothers like the *gran^ ,Jittle-or-no-ironing .practicality of .cotton nlisse! brothers *n sisters FOR GROWN WPS ''Misses' sizes ? •*-*?

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