Pffg&S THE Brfluosport and Brazorla County, Texas, Thtirs., January 5, iort and Bmorla County, f e*as, fruits., January 6,1931 ISAACS SWEARS IN SUCCESSOR Bill Isaacs, right, lelirlng "senior" commissioner from the Alvln area, swore in his niccBiior, Henry Jordan, ihii week as both men's wives looked on. Isaacs, who had been commissioner from Pet. 3 for the past 14 years, did not seek re-election last year. Isaacs' retirement leaves Commissioner George Duncan the senior member of the Commissioners Court. Election Law Changes Seen As Major Issue By GARTH JONES AUSTIN (AP) — How Texas voters mark their ballots will get plenty of discussion at the legislature meeting in January. Some state legislators see pw- posals of election law changes becoming a major issue. Whatever the solid Democratic, Senate and House do, they can expect sideline comment from defeated but not silenced Republican leaders. "The Republican party long has sought a bi-partisan study of the election code and a new legislation on the subject," said state GOP Chairman Thad Hutcheson and national GOP Committeenun Albert Fay after losing a month- ions fight before state and federal officials lor a recount of Nov. 8 ballots. Any GOP comment or criticism to the legislature will have to be from the sidelines since it Jailed again to get a single party nominee on state lawmaking rolls. An Associated Press survey of pre-legislative opinion among the successful legislators shows at least seven new state tows or revisions will be proposed in January. The Houston Post recently polled all 31 state senators and reported that 40 per cent of >he answers showed "strong sentiment" in favor of changing the present "scratch" method ol voting. Mixups over ballots that left more than one candidate's name unscratched caused the big general election vote counting furore. The legal subcommittee of the State Democratic Executive Committee has underway a survey to determine views of county methods of marking ballots. The findings will be passed on to the legislature. Top GOP officials said this week they are assembling "all the defects in the general election and we will take steps to present this report, with specific recommendations, to the legislature." The Texas election code was completely rewritten by the leg. islature in 1951 and has been amended several tunes since. It is still burdened with many overlapping or conflicting provisos. Since the 1951 revision there has been an almost constant succes- sion of study committees recommending further changes. A state representative who asked to be unnamed answered the AP survey by predicting that the No. 3 issue of the 1961 legislature will be "election coda amended." Rep. George Hinson of Mincola lists election law reforms close behind taxation and redistricting as major Issues of the session. "Our election laws should be reexamined, especially those concerning balloting procedures," said Sen. David Ratliff of Stamford. Rep. B. H. Dewey, prominent law changes to present. Three <-an be expected to bring forth considerable discussion. Dewey's proposals include: Amend the state Constitution to provide of two a provision that a governor can I not succeed himself. Require an annual exemption certificate for all voters who do not pay a poll tax. Now the exemption certificates are not required for those over 65 or under 21 in communities of 10,000 or less. Rep. Howard Green of Fort Worth plans to present a bill that would make the same rules apply for special elections to fill vacancies for U. S. Representative as those that now apply for the U.S. Senate. The so-called Pool Bill of the 1957 Legislature calls for a runoff between the two high candidates for a Senate vacancy. A vacancy for Congress could now be filled by the man getting the highest vote in a special election, without a majority of the vote r-r runoff with the next highest candidate. "This is to prevent a small **««« • **** most surely happen in filling of any future vacancies. This bill is r in advance d would in no against any- Make the filing fee for state A vacancy in Texas' congressional delegation could occur when a special election is neld, probably next spring, to name a successor to Vice president-elect Lyndon Johnson. U.S. Rep. Jim Wright, of Green's home district, is the only congressman who is ™ America's national forests cover 181 million acres, about one acre for every U. S. citizen. senators or representatives 5 per cent of one year's salary. No>v! eral candidates for the Senate or "™ House pay a filing fee based on the number and population of ihe counties in their district but not over $300. Dewey's fourth bill proposes another constitutional amendment. It would allow a voter to obtain a poll tax or exemption up to "J) days before an election and would change the requirement lor residence in a county or district from six to three months. Rep. Tom James of Dallas, vioe chairman of the House Investigating Committee, plans to oifcr a bill that would set up a "Hatch Act" lor state employes. Tl.e Hatch Act prohibits federal em- iployes from taking an active part n political campaigns. Rep.-elect Dan Struve of Camp- xlltan wants legislation to abolish the poll tax and "substitute a workable voter registration law." Officials at a party primary election or precinct convention Me now required to stamp a voter's poll tax receipt with the oar.y designation. The stamp has no effect on voting in a general election. can * date bu ' have been ctv ugs SPENCER TRACY te out In a tailor-made role ai the flfhUng defense attorney in "Inherit the Wind," fieUonaUud film version of the Scopes trial. The picture produced and direct- i ed by Stanley Kramer, opens 1 Friday at the Velu&co Theatre! through United Artists release. ' H JL JLow can I overcome false appetites? THE TRUTH IN THIS GREAT BOOK CAN RELEASE YOU You can be freed from any false appetite if you will turn with a receptive, unprejudiced thought to the truth contained in this great book, Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures by Mary Baker Eddy. You may read or borrow Science and Health tree of charge at any Christian Science Reading Room. Tho book can be purcbated in red, green, or blue binding at $S and will be sent postpaid on receipt of check or money order. Christian Science REAPING ROOM K. BROAD FRIDAYS ? P>J TO 4 PM WEDNESDAYS 1:30 PM TO 1:15 PM 9:00 PM TO tilt PM MOTHER EARTH LOSING BULGE, BUT tROCtSS IS A SLOW ONE NUW , ttina fitif WKuituftd —but not so you'd ftfiflW. " It's going to take her some 100 million years. And tho old girl is—almost imperceptibly—slowing up. But her body is a lot stronger than the doctors thought It was before. These are some of the Indications from satellite studies reported to the American Association '" the Advancement of Science feting by Dr. Gordon 3. F. M** £fc*nld of the National Aeronnu- Uci .and Space Administration, fmrt the Mtcllllp studies showed that earth'* shape was more full around the middle thin ad been supposed. Scientists were nble to determine the earth's shape from the unusual action of man-made sat- tellltei circling the earth. Oi« /nngiiard satellite's orbit wn< found to vary by M murh as n half ft mile a day In obedience to the earth's gravity. The earth has had Its mldrlft bulge for the past 100 million years Dr. MacDonald snld. But slowly the earth Is reducing the speed with which It turns on its axis—and this slowing is adding 1-1000th of a second to each dny each century. In 100 million years the total of these fracllons of a second will JA Facts PKACTWO TO iMAKf PUNTWS By MEtVA. OW1MO3 Practl-Co, sponsored by the Dow Chemical Company, is In this weeks' JA spotliglf. The advlsnrshlp is held by Don Hud- come to a 15-minuto longer Jay. This reduced spin will also influence the earth's ahapo and probably slowly the earth's crust will adjust to ihe slower speed and the bulge will gradually disappear. son, chief ndvisor, ft. If. Stevens, business; L. S. Taylor, production; and R. E. Young, snips. A seasonal product, wrapping paper, was sold prior to Christina-!. The paper was bought from a regular firm and then cut, rolled, and wrapped in cel- lophano for selling along with ribbon. This is the second year year It has proved profluhlt to Ihd company. Other company officer* vice-president, Ade Tracy; treasurer, Wanda C!em«ntt; production manager, Chnrlci Slmms; and sales manager, Janle O'Bnrr. cruising up an Inviting new tributary stream may become so nb The United States has IS «nrth satellites In orbit comporMl with for such a product nnd each'one for the Soviet Union. LAKE JACKSON SUPER VALU tfiE BRAZOSPORT PACTS Page really ho a lask. Large yachts often cruise in i pairs, just as do outboard*. You might spot two ol them coming to observe that the stream Is gelling narrower by the minuio. Before long, he's so far up such that the stream Is too narrow for him to turn around, heavy crnft, hacking it downstream can I which you probnbly won't see] ---"-• u - - •--'- from your outboard's low seat. Don't pasa between larger craft. While on the subject of mouse- few of them around your boat few ofthe maroun dy o urb tao while its laid up for the winter. According to the Mercury i Hit- board people, the damage caused by mice nesting In the hulls and upholstery ot stored boats ranks that lie I your way, running perhaps a nun- dred yards apart. It would seem that nil outboard could pass be- Iwccn them comfortably. But, (he merging wakes of the two big fellows can create a mousetrap of turbulent water, among the major annual repair terns in the outboard field. If you don't plan to look in nn your outboard from time to time during the winter months, sprinklo poison In likely places around a?d In the hull. Rats and mice will leave this "dining area" after taking the bait, and your only cleanup chore will be to vacuum or brush away the uneaten poison next Spring. Sweeny And WestColumbia Names Players On All-State Kenneth Perkins of West Columbia Roughneck fame in the past football season won honorable mention on the Texas Sports Writers' All-State Class-AA football team, announced today. Perkins won honorable mention as a tackle, where he received !!2 points and as a center, with points. In addition to Perkins, Bobby Ules, another Roughneck, was selected worthy of honorable men lion as a guard. SUPER VALU BRAZORIA When Shopping It A Pleasure" took for ft* FRESH CAUGHT GULF TROUT OR REDFISH -29' PRICES «OOD THURSDAY. FRIDAY. SATURDAY, JANUARY l-t-7 RIGHTS RESERVED TO LIMIT QUANTITIES •ms/ttf/l/ffS! HUNT'S TOMATOES 6 c3 A°Ss T' Golden Ripe FANCY PAN READY Cut-Up Lb 33 e ¥ "WHOLE" FANCY GRADE A WASH. STATE WINESAP APPLES 3 ft 43c TEXAS VALLEY TOMATOES. u. 25c SWIFT'S PREMIUM "Tender Grown" FRYER PARTS BREASTS LEGS THIGHS Drumsticks WINGS Lt 55 e * ib 45 e * ib 49 e * u 47 e * u. 29 e DINNER CLUB TASTY 4%4%fl FRANKS FU p£cS D 39 SWIFT'S PREMIUM 4fc4%« SLICED BOLOGNA *. 39 FINE FLAVOR FOR COOKING •• H~ LONGHORN CHEESE * 57 Mcuola Pure Corn Oil 49* Foremost Ice Cream.... JS??S 59" Pinto Beans C . H . E ^ .". RI . D !...... 2 - 23' Super Valu CMS "Ho? Wild"! NORTHERN CORN FED FRESH PORK SALE PORK CHOPS 39 PORK ROAST FcT. ik 45c PORK CHOPS S£ * 69c COUNTRY BACK BONES u, 43c T-BONE PORK CHOPS u, 73c Dr. Pepper Drinks 121% 39 C Premium Saltines :. 25 e Tomato Soup.. . c . A ^ B . E i L : s . & 10 e MINUTE MAID PARADE OF VALUES BANGO POPCORN MINUTE MAID ORANGE JUICE A 6.01. QQ r ^ 9 12.QZ. OQ r <t CANS 071 L CANS 0?C L UNCLE WILLIAM PORK & BEANS 3 CANS Z5c WcKtNZII HOZIN CREAM PEAS ...... 3 .'AIIO FtOUN MEXICAN DINNER . NIO. CHOCOUTI Pinwheel COOKIES . FOIEMOU CHOCOLATE MILK HONIU BISCUIT MIX .......... 2 ILACK SOLO CORN MEAL ........ 5 69« .,«,.. 65« ."iiS 45« ,,t. 27c i,, 47« M 37« KIAFl MAYONNAISE „.<». 35e M.LSIUM DINNER ROLLS..... W i 29c ILACK SOLO SPINACH c !tt 15c MtlH TRELLIS PEAS 2 eft, 25c (LACK ACID CUt GREEN BEANS 2 eft, 35e MO HEAtl ttlt Ol LIVEH DOG FOOD 7 HI-C FRUIT LRINKS 3 46-OZ. CANS Dove Toilet Bar Vi PRICE DEAL! o SKIHNERS • CUT MACARONI • LONG SPAGHETTI REG. BARS 2 7-OZ. PKGS. LIBBY'S VIENNA' BAMA ^ TOWIE , RAINBO , BLACKBURN FIISKIH DIY CAT FOOD r^N * SAUSAGE 4 1 I9c * C 4 .oz.$100* 22.oz.29c J CANS I * PEACH PRESERVES * ... .... RED PLUM JAM PLAIN yL GRAPE JAM GRAPE JELLY "MIX and MATCH" $100 HAMBURGER SLICED WAFFLE ri.oim V ucu>i WAhhLB or STUFF MANZ. * DILLS ItOl 2?C * CVRMp CREOMULSION ^TYI F * SYRUP 4-oz. 59c * «j \ i u. i— BEANS TOOTH PASTE LUSTRE ^ * CREME * TONI too SWEET SHERKINJ i6-oz. 39<: * 39' 303 CANS ALBERTO VO-5 HAIR DRESSING PLUS OOc REG. 5le 43' SHAMPOO SPECIAL! HAIR SPRAY JOHNSON & JOHNSON BABY POWDER *& TAX 29 PLUS 3f TAX Where Shopping Is A Pleasure" Sweeny High School's BulMogs placed two members of thoir squad in the honorable mention columns also. The Bulldogs went as far as the semifinals in the playoffs for the state championship but were defeated by Devlne. Dennis Calioway placed as a guard and Roy Stockman was honorable mention as a quarter' back. Stockman's father was a member of the first Bulldog football team at Sweeny High School 21 years ago. The Class-AA first team selected as All-State by the spo.-t.i writers consists of: Ends, Darren Mott, Taylor and Stanley McDonald Of Katy; Tackles: Bill Gavitt, Denver City, a repeater from the 1959 team and Norman Evans of Donna; Guards: Jim Sitton, Cisco and Norman MeJ- Iln, Olney; Center: Larry Peden, Olney; Quarterback: Bert Gravitt, Denver City. Three backs wore Ernie Koy, Jr., Bellville, Budgie Ford of Taylor, also a repeater from last year's team and Junior Coffey, Dimmitt. Bellville had three players on the second team, Devine and Olney placed two players each and Hooks, Gflmer, Anson, Gates ville and Kenedy had one play-r /ach on the second team. Junior Coffey of Dimmitt is the first Negro boy to ever make thi first team selection as far as records show. Bill and Be" Gravitt of Denver City are th KEN PERKINS, WEST COLUMBIA rst brothers to ever make the irst team the same year. The Texas Sports Writers Asso- iation has announced their seiec-, ion of the Class-A All-State Foot- oall Team for 1960. No players rom The Facts area placed on the Class-A team. The Association's choice for the high school "Coach ol the Year" will be announced on Friday. On the first Class-A AU-Jt-ite :eam: Ends: Rocky Hill, Albany, John Ray Dillard, Crosby and Mainess Gibson, Stinnett (tie); Tackles, T. G. Wilie, Albany and John Barfieid, Rogers; Guards, Bill Stapp, Albany and Clayton Downing, Lindale; Center, John White, Crosby; Backs, Johnny Agan, Albany; Russell Wayt, White Oak; Donny Anderson, Stinnett and Wesley Cummings, Crowell. Colorful Coach Returns To Dallas For Meet With Boys By HAROLD V. RATLIFF AP Sports Writer Pete Cawthon, one of the most colorful coaches in football history, came to Dallas for a reunion with his players. Cawthon, who coached Rice, Terrell Prep, Austin lege, Texas Tech and in at ol- pro football, now resides at Tuscaloosa, Ala. He is retired from connection with sports except contact with "my boys" of the coaching yesterdays. He has oJ income and is well- fixed financially — one of the few coaches who ever could attain such leisure when he got cut of the game. There was the tone he was so disgusted with the play of his Austin College team that he told .the regulars they were to stay in the dressing room and his second team w6uld"start the last half. The boys got mad, raced out to the field and took over for the kickoff without even consulting Cawthon. Aus- tin College won and that's what Pete had planned all the tune. "Big Mama" Herring, one ol his men at Texas Tech—" If I was as big as you I'd play 'em by myself," Pete used to tel him — told about the time he was hit on the Adam's apple When hs first came field he couldn't talk ROY STOCKMAN Sweeny Yankees Open In April With Minnesota By CHARLES MOKET AP Sports Writer It's a shade staggering to read that the Yankees will open their season against Minnesota. But the off the while Cawthon kept yelling at him "What's the matter?" Finally Herring regained his voice and said, "I got hit in the Adam's apple." "Sho" nuff," said Pete in his southern drawl. "1 thought you swallowed a head geah or somthin'." Speedy Moffett, the little guy who played at Tech, missed a tackle and Cawthon pulled him from the game. Moffett didn't want to talk to the frowning coach so he went to the end of the,. bench and covered his head with a blanket. Cawthon followed him and growled: "If I had somebody little enough to wean yoah unifawm I'd take it." Tech was playing Oklahoma A&M and Johnny Suns was getting his passes intercepted. At the half Pete came in the dressing room. He collared Sims and snapped: "Now yoah coloh is red and they is black and you ought to be able to tell them apaht unless you is coloh blind. So Monday, you go to the West Texas hospital and you bettah hope they find you coloh blind." Bill Davis told about the time Yankees will meet the Minnesota twins, the transplanted Washington Senators, in the season opener at Yankee Stadium (<n April llth. This will be Ralph Houk's debut in New York as manager. Nobody knows better than the resolute Ralph what a large pair of brogans be is stepping into. After 12 years of Casey Stengel and 10 pennants, the Yankee fans are accustomed to a rich diet. Ralph will have the added bui- den of going to the post with ne favorite. In a league of 10 teams, with several realy weak ones, he has a strong lineup. He has the hitting and the fielding and if his pitching stands up ne'll take a lot of beating. The front office knows that and made a strenuous effort this win- ;er to acquire southpaw Johnny Antonelli when the San Francisco Giants put him on the block. But they were outbid by \he Cleveland Indians who gave up steady-hitting Harvey Kuenn for Antonelli and Willie Kirkland. The Yankee pitching is not exactly shaky. But the team could use one more starter. Some of the Yankee hurlers need .nore than three days of rest and cannot be used in a steady 4-day rotation. One of them is Whitcy Ford, the great money piMier, who has had arm trouble on a'ri off the past few years and cannot be worked overtime. The Yanks are hoping tint young Bill Stafford will be ti'.e man to take up the slack. He! looked mighty impressive irom! time to time last season and came within an inch of getting the starting assignment in the 7th and final game of the World Series. Bill was brought up from Rich- I mond in mid-season and had a record of three victories and one loss for New York. His earned (run average was a shining 221. he and Mule Dowell were get ting mixed up on the timing in practice and Cawthon mad them run around the quarter mile track 44 times. "That was 11 miles," grimmaced Davis al most a quarter of a century later. Cawthon admired Knut Rockne of Notre Dame and als Notre Dame football. Once h stromed to his players: "I trav els you. like Notre Dame an you eats like Notre Dame bu you play like Canyon Normal. The team had taken a 34- beating from Detroit and w flying home. Pete muttered, wish this plane would fall an take us all with it." Remarke Pete Owen, one of the players "He's always trying to live lik Rockne; now he wants to di like him." Rockne was kille in a plane crash in 1931. Pete was a hard task-master and it was tough to play football lor him, said Davis, but all the men Cawthon developed through football loved him. As Davis recalled, about the time he had taken a terrific battering in the first half against Centenary: me, 'The first half you was playing foah youah school; the BOBBY LILES West Columbia DENNIS GALLOWAY Sweeny second half you'll for youah life'." FOUR SOFTBALL CHAMPS NEWARK, N. J. I* — The Amateur Softball Assn. of America crowned four champions during I860. The Clearwater, Fla., pitch men's Alex Harriday Signs With Houston Club Alex Harriday, 19 year old out* fielder irom Rockville, Maryland, has signed a contract with the Salisbury, N. C., club ot tlie Class D Western Carolina League, affiliate of the Houston National League club, General Manager Gabe Paul announced today. Harriday, who hit almost .400 for the Indianapolis Clowns ncsro team last season, is regarded as the most outstanding major lea. gue prospect the Clowns havs bad 'Pete told | in their 31-year history, according :o the team's owners. Hank Aaron, Milwaukee outfielder, is a product ol the Clowns. Harriday bats and throws right- handed. He is six feet in height and weighs 195 pounds. OHIO STATE AGAIN NEW YORK, AP - Ohio State, the defending national champion, stayed at the top of the weekly Associated Press basketball -atitig today — and what's more the I Buckeyes scored the be playing Bombers won the crown wh«. , the Raybestos Brakettes °fj, lumber ^ poin ts tor the thi.-d Stratford, Conn., won the worn- en's title. In slow pitch Softball the opan division crown went to the Hamilton Tailors of Cincinnati. Pharr Yarn of McAden- straight week. Of the 36 votes cast by sports writers and sportscaslers aerosi the country who vote in the poll, every one had Ohio State at the . ville. N. C., took the industrial j top. That gave th a Buckeyes division. I points, the same as last week.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month