The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 29, 1961 · Page 2
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 2

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 29, 1961
Page 2
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lilt lagtotan *un Sunday, January 29, 196 CARL HTBBELL DISPI^TS LEFT-HANDED STYLE WHICH STttftED POWER OF AMERICAN" LEAGUE 'King Carl' Stops Big Five AL Batters BY JOE RErCHLER and BEN OLAX They called him "The Ticki-t." The called him Ruth. Lou Gehrig, Jimmy Foxx, Al Simmons, and Joe Cronin. an Meal incredible feat. This performance, "The' even though it was in an exhibi- Stopper." They called him "Kingition game, must stand as Hub- Carl." These are nicknfimes .that;bell's masterpiece. were truly made lor Carl Hu obeli. [ TheAll-Star Garne was played For Girl Hubboll — the master j at the Polo Grounds before nearly of ihe screwball and the greatest 50,000 people watching the cream control pitcher of his time, win- of the major leagise crop sharer of 253 games for the Giants, j how the game ought to be played. a 20-game winner for five suc-jHubbell was selected to open for pitcher wrapped his fingers around the bail and prepared to throw his famous screwball. The first pitch was a ball. Strike one! Strike two: Tlie Babe had yet to take the bat off hi$ shoulders. Hub let go with the screwball again. The Babe started to swing, stopped. He was completely fooled. The pitch hit the outside corner for the third strike. next man was Joe Cronin, recognized as the most effective clutch hitter in the American League. Cronin. too, went down swinging. Now it was Bill Dickey's turn, and ihe great Yankee catcher broke the spoil with a single after taking two strikes. The next batter. Lefty Gomez, was an easy victim for Hubbeli's tantalizing screwball. iCarl had struck out six of the Up stepped Lou Gehrig. Again!last seven men to face him. He cessive season, a no-hit, no rani the National League. His assign-1 the count went to one ball and had fanned in succession, the flow- pjtcher, a twice most valuable j ment was to check the mightiest j two strikes. Another screwball. **•'-- * -'— T '- : player — personified all those j collection of sluggers in baseball, | Gehrig swung—and missed. Strike nicknames. Yet, these nicknames, aptly descriptive as they are. told only part of the story- of one of baseball's greatest pitchers. Here are a few of his outstanding pitching feats: He set a National League record for pitching 46-1-3 consecutive scoreless innings. He won 16 games in a row to the end of the 1936 season and extended that streak to 24 by winning his first eight games in 1937. He pitched a no-run, no-hit game against Pittsburgh on May 8. 1929. He won the most valuable player award in 1333 and 1936. He pitched and won an 18-inning 1-0 game in 1933, yielding but six hits, striking out twelve, and walking none. In the All-Star Game of 1934, he struck out, in succession. Babe [a lineup that was eventually to send nine of its members to the Hall of Fame in Cooperstown, BRUNSON LAST DAY .CANDY MOORE-ON JOIOOf PLUS REX ALLEN —and— ED PARKER BAY LAST TDIES TODAY "THE HOUND OF THE BASKERVILLES" SUNDAY 3-FEATUEES-3 UMMYIAVtt,«. OCEANS 11 KCHAROCONTE. CESAR ROMERO THE39 STEPS r ITMMCU • HIT N<£ 3 • ~ "THE SAD HORSE" David Lmdd (In Color) Five minutes after the start of the game, Hub's task seemed impossible. Charley Gehringer, the Mechanical Man of the Tigers, Jed off with a single and went to second on an error. Heinie Slanush worked the lean, lanky Oklahoman for a base on balls. The fans, predominantly National League rooters, stirred unhappily. Babe Ruth, the Sultan of Swat, was moving in to the batter's box. Hubbell's infield clustered around him — Bill Terry, Frankie Frisch, Pie Traynor, Travis Jackson. Gabby Hartnett, the catcher came out to talk things over with his pitcher. Hub listened to them all without saying a word. He was the least nervous of the lot. Now Carl was all alone on the mound. At the plate, the Babe was waving his bat ominously. The POR LAST TIMES TOD. Cary Grand — Deborah Kerr in "The Grass In Greener" Sunday-Monday-Tueiday JCANOY MOORE-BEN JOHNS* Adult* 80c — Students 60c Children 25c DECKFR Or Kn»-tn Itw TOMTE "FOUR FAST GUNS" "Thunder In California" "VICE SUNDAY THRU TUESDAY 2 TECHNICOLOR HITS 2 7:00 PJM. FEATURE— thre<". Two out. Now it was Jimmy Foxx, a murderous righthand- ed batter. On the first pitch to the slugging first baseman, Gehringer and M a n u s h worked a double steal. That moved the runners up to second and third. The pitch was a called strike. Jimmy swung at the next pitch and fouled it off. Strike two: The third fitch was another screwball. Foxx swung and missed. Strike three! Three out: In the top of the second, Habbell had to face Al Simmons, the fearsome slugger of the Philadelphia Athletics. He struck him out. The er of the American League hitters — Ruth, Gehrig, Foxx, Simmons. and Cronin — with only one. Foxx. able to hit even a foul off him. To a man. the 48,363 sitting there knew that they had seen history made. Billy Herman batted for Hubbell in the Nationals' third. Ducky Medwick smashed a home run to left with two aboard to increase the National League lead to 4-0. Tne American League began the road back in the fourth and went on to win 9-7. Mel Harder was the winning pitcher and Mungo the loser. However, there was no doubt that the star of the game was Hubbc-Il. * Harris News . Roundup Houston studies zoning proposals, discussion meeting !s %t>t for next Friday. Officials hope lo have less than 10 districts. Houston Police Officers Assn. backs continued patronage of Police Station Cafeteria, saying government ruling on<jre- jfation I* law of land and thai orderly transition U Inevitable. Harris County's n«v Courtat-Law Judge Bill Ragcui and one of Dist. Atty. Frank Briscoe's assistants disagree on whether comments made by Rag*n to jury are Improper^ Ra- Jtan complimented the jury In finding; a defendant not guilty In a charge of aggravated assault on a police officer. Houston City Hall Cafeteria is opened to Negro employes. Action follows "sit-In" demonstration there Wednesday. Lawyer'* fees In Houiton may be set by a minimum scale, if a proposal beinjf drafted by a committee of the Houston Bar Assn. Is approved by the croup. 5 5 Houston housewife is killed by car. driver is charged with murder by auto. This Is Houston's 9th traffic fatality during 1961. PLUSH RECREATION RESORT LO OKS OUT ON GALVESTON BAY Houston Yacht Club Outlines Its Expansion Plans The 63-year old Houston Yacht Club has announced plans to build on its Galveston Bay site an expanded club house facility that will make of this storied old institution one of the outstanding resort - type yacht clubs of America. The exact cost figures wer e not h ' el unper and other new and larger dining areas. The new dining room will also be on the second floor, overlooking the harbor. The cocktail lounge is being moved from its present ground - floor location to the sec- .ond floor where it too will permit a sweeping view of much of vided on the rebuilt first floor in-1 club building and the parking area elude administrative office, lock-1 available to members and guests er rooms, service, storage and I is being approximately doubled. of that, including the harbor improve- be Bay. a lobby lounge as an open ter- proximately $350,000, jheighth which will be used for Funeral Notices PETERSON Funeral services for Mrs. Emma Peterson. 74, of 7906 Waxahachie in Houston, who died Friday morning, will be held at 10 a.m. Monday at Earthman Highlands Chapel. Burial will be in San Jacinto Memorial Park Cemetery under the direction of Earthman Highlands Funeral Home. Rev. Paul Ansohn will officiate at the services. Survivors are five daughters. Mrs. Irene Crow. Mrs. Violet Jones. Mrs. Bernice Cartmill and Mrs. Myrtle Chebret, all of Houston, and Mrs. Gladys Patton of Highlands; one son, Ed Peterson of Houston: two sisters. Mrs. Edna Schultz of Galveston and Mrs. Myrtle Graves of D a y t o n: four brothers, A. H. Petty of Kilgore, Floyd Petty and Oscar Petty, both of Baytown, and R. D. Petty of Houston; five grandchildren and two great - grandchildren. Nephewg will serve as pallbearers. man Chapel. Williams was a Super Valu Market employe. Rev. Ed \Veatherly, pastor of Stewart Heights Baptist Church, will officiate. The body will be shipped at 9 a.m. Monday to Stevenson Funeral Home in Monticello, Ark., for burial. Williams is survived by his parents, Mrs. J. C. Lawson of Baytown and Hobart Williams of Morrilton, Ark.; two sisters, Miss Tommie Lou Williams of Santa Maria, Calif., and Mrs. Bettv Mil- Good Afternoon Jackie Gleawn calls own new why "You're, In the Picture" Is show flop, trys to t*U audience not successful. Program is still scheduled for neort wek. Former Cwrtro government official predicts overthrow of Cuban government within a year and a half. Six Americans charged with trying to join anti - Castro rebels are scheduled to go on trial Saturday. If convicted, they may get death penalty. The plans call for the addition i open . air dancing and as a patio of approximately 18,000 square feet that is ideally suited as a viewing to the building and for remodel-i place for the varied activities of ing and relocating existing facil- ] the harbor and swimming pool mes. Principal single new addl-j areas, tion is the 5,000 square - foot The first floor of the new club ballroom, at second - floor level, designed to accommodate the club's social affairs and to provide a meeting room for other groups. This room will also be used for banquets and other food service when large numbers need to be accommodated. The club's kitchen facilities are being relocated and enlarged to serve these building will provide enlarged quarters for the club teenage group and will also feature an entirely new and convenient grill for saiors, yachtsmen and fishermen who wish to come straight to the club house from the bay, and for whom the word "informal" is a somewhat mild description. Other facilities to be pro- terrace! summer activities on the Houston 'Yacht Club calendar. Oil And Gas Operators Oppose Any Added Taxes signs, will improve the appear- ton is the Rcnerai contractor. Do. ance of the club as it Is approach-!mention work necessary to inte- -d from the water. I spate the new construction into The swimming pool, which is | the old building is already under- also on the harbor side of the | way. It is anticipated the project club grounds, is being enlarged j will be completed in time for the to Olympic dimensions and an ex- j heavy schedule of spring and panded swimming pool area will be improved. The building, both the original George H. Allen, La Porte de- and the new, is of concrete signing encnneor. is Commodore and stucco construction. Its fra-jof the club and is chairman of ditional coral color, which has;its building committee. In an- made it a landmark for a gener-1 nouncing the expansion program, ation of Galveston Bay sailors, ihe smci' (he club hoard of trus- \\ill be maintained in the new j tees had taken into account the decoration plan. icnvil growth of the Houston area A new dormitory to house club;and particularly the growth in employes will be constructed on'population and activity along the a site conveniently near the new' bayshore. HOUSTON (API-Texas oil and gas operators may differ on some problems but not on state taxes. A S2fi9 million tax problem has lion in new taxes to support state operations the next two years. He also has asked for emergency action to raise another $63 million Mothers To March * «••**•• »u L ujoi. t_l.iivst-t|i i. -;>VJ,J 1 LllillUM been placed before the legislature. | to wipe out an anticipated state . Five state oil and gas associa-jdeficit. It ions have told the legislators: i Recommended emergency j 'Don't look at us while searching;measures include a 12-month 3 I for a solution." j pcr cent added production tax'on All five groups oppose any new: natural gas for ;m estimated S22 •I •• tf j i°r increased taxes on the Indus-:million income. The current tax rmlfl f HfKflfW ' try - A . V1e(ernn industry spokes-{of 7 per rent of market value ! VIIV IUVJUUJ man said it is tlis first time in'raised a record 55 million last •memory for all five to take such;year. The annual Mothers March on!a position at the snme time. j" TWO possible solutions were, of- Polio will be held in Bay-town; The trade groups, in effect, have; fered by four of the five oil and 1 and surrounding communities Tuesday night, Jan. 31. said oil and gas already are carry- in:: more than a fair share of the In Baytown, Mrs. Bynrd Sooy| tax load and any new levies could and Mrs. S. P. Blumberg are co-ihave a crippling effect on the in- chairmen of the march, ncrord- rlustry at <-i time of low allowa- Association said a genera! s gas groups. The North Texas Oil and Gas Association and the Panhandle Producers and Royalty Owners ing to Mrs. Velma Ansley, gen depressed prices, and in-j tax would be the most equitable ler of Baytown; stepbrother, Mll-| era j chairman of the 1961 New : creased costs for labor, material land efficient method of raising ton Lawson of Baytown; grand parents, Mrs. J. T. Lowry of Monticello and Mrs. Ruth Rmve of Morrilton. Meters « (Continued from Page One) pay for the damages. Miami, Fla.. March of Dimes. and supplies. Citizens National Bank will open i Two of the groups have said at 6 p.m. Tuesday to receive the j much of the blame for the current money collected by the mothers in their door-to-door march. Volunteer workers who will count the money at the bank are Mrs. Thelma Hamilton, Mrs. Mary I the needed revenues. Texas Mid-Continent and tlif Texas Independent Producers and financial crisis can be traced to Royalty^K^lssodaUon hate tew much emphasis on oil and Ras| said thl , s(ate . s ^ slructurc taxes. A group of independent operators, the West Central Texas Oil Frances Fayle, Mrs. Sybil Lively I and Gas Association, said: and Mrs. Irene Conwny. The Baytown Police Department will be on alert in case any unauthorized persons attempt to so- needs modernization. Teen Dance Sunday The present fiscal dilemma )s .ST. JOSEPH'S Catholic Youth Or- undoubtedly due in substantial I ganization will hold a teenage measure to the fact the state hasl3, lncp from 2 p . m . to 6 p.m. Sun- HnrnanH r^4 trv» nn«*"tltf fin thie* /«,«,". ' i , *» < «. . r , JJJj 1 •! I- 1 *-«l.l II. i_ *i Vtl* *. l».JI*. KJ 1J U.IU. t»UII" depended too heavjly on this ono; day at Sy ; van Brach p ;ivilion . CAUDLE Funeral, services for William Louis Caudle, 82, of Cedar Bayou, a retired grocerman and Baytown resident 28 years, will be held at for example, nets over $220.000 A problem the continuous automobiles. The small," compact cars park in the samp space that the Detroit monsters occupy. 2 p.m. Sunday at Earthman Chap-! j n Baytown the space between el. Caudle died Friday morning meters is 20 feet, two feet under in a Baytown hospital. !thf usual standard but two more Rev. E. R. Burns, pastor of:than some stingy cities which al- Cedar Bayou Baptist Church, will;low only 18 feet to park your big officiate at services. Interment I car. But, other than occasional will be in Cedar Crest Cemetery i housewife whose driving is lim- under direction of Earthman Fun-j'^- ^ere h a ve Jw no com- eral Komp plaints about the length of Bay- Caudle is survived by his twoi town P arkin * s P aces sons, Scott Caudle of Baytown! B.'gger cars forced 119 cities in and Jack Caudle of Channelview; i ^1 nation to take drastic steps Police officers will also bo O n: n ' 1! )i ol ; t:l /J t l_ in(l( 'P rnficnt operators, i w ill provide hand at the bank during the count-' ' ' ' 12 grandchildren and nine great- grandchildren. Pallbearers will be D. F. Duck- ard, Bi!) Beck, W. T. Travis Jr., G. C. Fleischman, L. S. Luthringer and B. D. Bradford. AH grandsons will be honorary pallbearers RICE Mrs. Francis PJce, 67, of 317 Ash, a 33-year resident of Baytown and member of Central As- and widen the distance between meters. The customary width for di- agnol parking spaces is eight to R. L. Swanagan Rites Set Sunday this "The revenues of the state cannot He stable if the fortunes of the state's revenue vary with the ! economic fluctuations of a single! industry." Low crude production allow- j nbles for three years are a major factor behind the state's tax prob-1 lem. music. maintenance areas. A new front for ihe old building will be constnicted, utilizing ground space below the ballroom for a garden patio and a covered drivein entrance. The exterior of the building on the harbor side «I. is being remodeled to provide a balcony along the length of the The third floor of the main building is being remodeled and refurbished to provide a total of 20 guest bed rooms nnd suites. The entire structure will be centrally air - conditioned and heat- Thomas E. Stanley, architects nnd engineers of Dallas and Fort - :r tig t - f Jiit.v*-..t»._,nJ\il.iiri i^ullno « 1 JVI J IJJ ^ club house. A general face lift-1 Worth, are architects for the proi- TnfT inr*nintncr nmi* tiMM/Jym* Hn_ i _ . .1 ru _ i *.t? s~i * •, , ing." including ect and Stokes Adair Co. of Hous- MAKI A DATE TO IT'S ALWAYS A PLEASURE TO SERVE YOU GIVE HER A REAL TREAT BRING HER HERE TO EAT PRIED CHICKEN TURKEY FRESH SEAFOODS * STEAKS Strving All Tht Traditional Good Foods That Are Prepared To Please Children Under 8 Free When Accompanied By Parents THE REBEL INN 2702 MARKET PHONE JU 2-4272 Funeral services will be hfldi Revenue from the Texas crude j at 2 p.m. Sunday for Robert Lei 0 ' 1 production tax has declined the! Swanagan, 40 of 2001 Texoma, iP ast thre() >' ear . s aftf ' r reaching; who died at 4 a.m. Thursday in' ;i " '' i:: ' ( ' SM9.iWvr.2-l f"r the 1£K>6-; a Pasadena hosit i : " flscnl J' cal '- l *'>^ year's inr-ome a Pasadena hospital Swanagan had been employed i was oni - v S122,,894. Prospects at Du Pont Chemical Co. in La! for sharp improvement in 1961 are Porte for 13 vears. ..... ' 2 feet. Some generous cities al- Fm, t low up to 18 feet. Baytown alloted nine feet for the new diagonal spaces at the Municipal parking lot between Main and Commerce at Texas Ave. Seattle, Wash., is off on a pioneering move by going on a double standard, one size for large sembly of God Church, died atjrars and one size for compacts. 1:30 p.m. Friday at home. 'The experimenthasnt been in ef- Funeral services will be held;feet long enough for any definite at 3 p.m. Sunday at Paul U. Loei results to be noted. Funeral Home with Rev Lonnie Baytown is like mast cities in Bowlen. pastor of Central Assem-jthat the meters click six days a bly of God Church, officiating. iweek and rpst on Sunday. Some, Burial will be in Cedar Crest i nn d its a vorv few allow free Eastern Star No. 376 of La Porte, i He is survived by his wife, Norene Swanagan: three daughters, Patricia Ann, Rita Nell and Dorris Faye; four sons, Robert Lee, Charles Noel. Fred Nelson and Wayne Douglas, all of Baytown; mother. Mrs. Maitie Swanaean of Liberty; one sister. Mrs. Nancy was aj not hright. Th<> January-February No 3''9 • allowables are the lowest in the |history of Texas oil. proration. Gov. Price Daniel has the legislature to raise $203 mil- AJJ CAM C«« IH **'" ' *" J" 11 "' DOTHAN Ala. (AP^-Trying to Cemetery under direction of Paul parking Saturday and another se- 4 DAYS SUNDAY Thru WEDNESDAY DID SHE REALLY SPEND A WEEK END WITH HER H WITS BEST FRIEND? FACTS ' fVUTHHUSSCY DON D«FORE Li. Lee Funeral Home. Mrs. Rice is survived by five i Sunday, sons. Frank .Rice of Baytown, j R . ' Rhuland Rice and J. P. Rice of fr ^-j Channelview, Herbert Rice of Luf- t ^ eir mpters - to work eith( , r kin and C. 0. Rice of Baytown; • f „ or 9 d ,,, .one daughter, Mrs. Jewel Young , t( -, p m or 6 of Baytown; one daughter-in-law, ' lect few resort towns collect on meters are at work p.m. . Lee Simmons of Liberty and one save her son from a Cuban firing brother. Jim Swanagan of Hous-| stiuad , a Do(han mother snys she ton - 'has contacted the Swiss Embassy Services will be held at the ; j n Havana nnd will attempt lo see /ion Hill Baptist Church in L-'i | President Kennedy personally to Porfp with RPV. Joe Durden of- ! ask for aid. ficiating. A wake will be hrld 'i'l S p.m. Saturday at WALKER Ft:-! \ERAL HOME. Burial will be in La Porte Ceme- fprv". Masonic sen-ires will be i invasion "flftempt" in fonrlucted at graveside. ' ..... *«*"* the metcrs 10 grandchildren. " Nephews will serve as pallbearers. WILLIAMS Funeral services for John Herbert Williams, 17, of 7335 Carolina, who died Friday afternoon in a Baytown hospital, will be held at 3:30 p.m. Sunday at Earth- , 4, When Struck By Auto The son, Tommy L. Baker, is nric (if v;\ .\ii]<>ri'',ins ,'!ccus<vl by the Castro government of trying to invade Cuba. Baker denied the ?rs' home ! but said he may lie shot. Mrs. James B^ker told newsmen she is convinced that an audience with Kennedy is her only hope of doing anything for her son. Wayne Feeds "the feed of champions" Nome Corrtcttd RIDGEWOOD Subdivision, not Ridgeway as stated in a Sun story Friday, was annexed by the city at Thursday night's city council meeting Howell and smash hit in other cities before interest fell off. It's advertising on the meters. City officials across the land seemed to have had the same idea at once and sold advertising to nearby stores like mad. But at the beginning of this year, only five cities could say I they still have commercial mes- Something that has never been! _ R ™™ £. Anderson, 4. of 1112 tried in Bavtown began with a Chr ''; r - v ln O.ikwoo<, was admitted to Jefferson Davis Hospital in Houston for treatment of nrrnj fractures and internal injuries after an auto accident at 3:55 p.m. Friday in front of the boy's house. Army And Coyote Ruse Ends At Road Crossing IIUNTSVILLE, Ala. (APl-The . Braz7el Baker, 62, of 1104 Cher- lf»i« battle between the Army nnd ry, driver of the car that struck down the boy. told police officers he darted into the street. a coyote is at an rmi. The coyote is dead, never again to howl at ing guccesR if accepted like it has in almost 1,500 towns. That's town off Garth Road. after pa- Courteous Checker EVELYN ELLIOT, a checker at Baytown Hrnke ;ind Pillot store, has been chosen hy Baytown nistomf-rs as having the No j the troops from his hillside lair j Sgt. l.C. Buford Harrison, a game warden at Redstone Arsen- ial. had sought the coyote with gun and trap for 18 months but never got him. The royofe was killed this by a car ,-is it crossed a road best qualifications of a courteous 1 n _ f ,' 1P ar * f 'nal rpsorvafion. checker. She will compete uith the annual $32,000 in- i winners of other si ores in Harris' come for the city, parking tickets bring in another estimated $5,500 TWO CLINIC County to determine the reprp-. SACRAMENTO. Calif. (AP) — senfalive at the national contest. .'State .Senator John J. Hoilister UH ; FRANK GOSS, president of Bay-j« V*^ 1 " '•* <J» city, town Club, aw? O. L. j Sft you n*<>, parking mpfern are Clark, president of West Baytmvn Kiwanis Cltib. issued a joint statement honoring the 100 Kiwanian*' Tho national figures and ex- iffousfon will be Tuesday scn:n? .n the S7th Owigrrss wti in this story \\-CTC nfvdsy and Thursdav b-io reciv S £"?:? r> £. yeoaldinwr will; compiled by the American Mu-irni^r, «ill ^ th<> foli.Avmg week t KAI/I TT\i i •-• ft ii , E^^lt. n*I VIA i _; _^ f •__._.•_... ^.. _! . "_ "'.•• * *•• '* , * up^ritish-«tyle rlinic<; where drug cotild piirchasi be a JVnvxTaf. s,iid !he prod* 01 ;f O f , --- - -, • - •• t «' rift'.: nnd ''iiniin^U 1 !i';e men «onial|fliv) a fee will bo charged. Classesinricfs (hat cause addicts to robi 'begin Monday, Feb. 6. (to obtain purchase money. NO. 1» GRAND CHAMPION SOUTHWESTERN EXPOSITION AND FAT STOCK SHOW FORT WORTH, TEXAS NO. 2 - GRAND CHAMPION SAN ANTONIO LIVESTOCK EXPOSITION, SAN ANTONIO NO. 3« GRAND CHAMPION HOUSTON FAT STOCK SHOW, HOUSTON, TEXAS NO. 4 » GRAND CHAMPION AMERICAN ROYAL LIVESTOCK SHOW-KANSAS CITY ALL WAYNE FED CHAMPIONS! IN THE SHOW RING, AND IN THE FEED LOT, WAYNE FEEDS CONSISTENTLY PRODUCE WINNING RESULTS , . . AND PROFIT MAKING RESULTS FOR LIVESTOCK RAISERS EVERYWHERE. ASK US ABOUT THE WAYNE CATTLE FEEDING PROGRAMS THAT WILL FIT YOUR OPERATION TO BRING TOP DOLLARS! LYNCHBURG FEED & HARDWARE "TOMBOY AND THE CHAMP" NOW PLAYING BRUNSON THRU SATURDAY PORT STARTS SUNDAY WAYNE FEED Featured As The Feed of the GRAND CHAMPION MARKET STREET ROAD PHONE HIGHLANDS 426-31(9

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