The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 20, 1956 · Page 8
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March 20, 1956

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 8

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Baytown, Texas
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Tuesday, March 20, 1956
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Page 8
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P»ot I Zljr . •ajjlmutt Urges Mandatory Program -KEEP POLITICS OUT OF IT, SAYS MILLIONAIRE FARMER rooo By Sam LeH My GAYUml) I*. GODWIN" WASHINGTON —UP— Bob C. Cooper, a chunky, white-haired. 63-year-old farmer, banker.' and livestock feeder o.'. .; Omaha. Neb., has two solutions to farm problems of low income, over-production, and huge surpluses. •: He would segregate agrftulture from politics and make government farm programs mandatory. Cooper has been farming for more than 40 years.'He has bought and sold livestock on P. commission basis, and operates a bank at Pil- g-er, Neb. He's been successful at n\\ his jobs, especially after a financial setback in 1927 which'put him several thousand dollars in debt. He bounced back — with a bang. He now owns and operates IS farms, a commercial feed lot. and ihe bank at Pilg-cr. He doesn't owe a dime. His net worth is in the million*, and lie has more cash lhan the average salaried person earns in a lifetime. • Cooper's financial worth, garner- pel from the soil and livestock, should give authenticity to his views on" problems of farm income and -production. He "spent a lew days in Washington listening to Senate- debate on the farm bill. He iold the United Press the debate sounded like Southwest Warned Against Becoming One-Product Area SAN ANTONIO — UP — The Southwest Monday was urged to avoid the danger of becoming- a one-nroduet economy as it once xvas" a one-crop economy, by a Southwest Research Institute scientist. The attraction of the wealth of oil has led to neglect of other potentially dynamic resources, said Robert" Boyd Ladd. editor of the Southwest Resources Handbook, in an article in Texas - Parade. He urged exploration of other abundant" .natural resource fields such e.z the many clays scattered throughout Arkansas. Arizona, Louisiana. Texas/ New Mexico, and Oklahoma. These can be used' as sources of mineral fillers in paper. rubber paints and other,industries. Light weight, materials have ass v m e (3 increasingly important roles. Ladd said, and the clay sand nor-mctallics could become as important to the economy of the Southwest as petroleum and metals have been "in the past. Possibilities have barely been scratched for locating and exploiting lisrJte deposits as a source of fuel and chemicals, and for byproducts such as montaii wax, he said. T!i« Southwest Resources Handbook, to be published by the non- p-ofi; San Antonio institution later thi? year, will contain material on suoh" new opportunities for the Southwest. Packard Has Net Loss Of S29J Million In'55 DETROIT —UP— Studebaker- PackanJ Corp. Saturday reported a net loss of S29.7 million during 1955. The company's annual re-port to shareholders said total consolidated sales were S4SO million in 'the first full, year of operations since Packard 5.1otor Car Co. and the Sludebaker Corp. were combined in September. 1954. Working- capital at the end of 1955 was $54*8 million, the report said. The statement also called factory sales to dealers so far this year "disappointing-." It said this was due in part to record inventories of unsold cars with which the industry entered ; the new year. most of the senators were thinking- about next fall's election instead of the farmer. He got disgusted and drove to St. Petersburg, Fla., for a vacation. To isolate agriculture from politics. Cooper would divide the United States into three zones — East. West, and South. Farmers and ranchers eligible for farm quotas and government payments in each zone would elect representatives to •a national agricultural committee. The committee would have an understanding: of climatic, supply, and production conditions in each zone. The members would decide what farm programs' would be carried out in each zone. All farm programs would be mandatory. The.only- restriction on 'he programs would be ?, regxila- •iion to prevent ceiling prices to go beyond 90 to 110 per cent of parity. Cooper said his plans would re- Nash Purchasers Given A $25.000 Insurance Nicy Bavtown Nash dealer Willis Cobb has announced that each purchaser of a new Jvash Ambassador, Statesman, Rambler or Metropolitan jsoxv arc receiving, at no extra cost. a. S25.000 personal automobile accident insurance policy. *'This insurance program reflects our confidence in the single- unit car, construction used to build a!l Nash cars," said Cobb. whose dealership is located ac 407 W. Texas. *••''• . • Cobb said the policy provides J.25,000 coverage for purchaser and spouse in the event of fatality to both, or S12.500 in the event of fatality to one, while driving or riding tn the privately-owned iNasn car. The insurance is> in effect; for the entire year following original purchase of the car and" can only be cancelled within that period by transfer of auto ownership. Inspiration for the program came from the frequent letters of owners who credited the saving of their Hves to the built-in safety of single-unit constructed cars in accidents they described as being "otherwise fatal." duce surpluses and keep farmers from overproducing. Consequently, .with surpluses down and supply in correct ratio to demand, farm prices would rise to parity. Cooper claims government-controlled agriculture will work only with undcr-prodiiction. Government controlled agriculture in times of surpluses, he said, only tend to increase surpluses. Yvfcu.WATfoiT rut. 0*1- f "CWUBCHV ftOMO*f WtfP H* ' W y Tuesday, March 20, 195G To prevent old mahogany mid Walnut stains from "bleeding" through a new coat ot enamel, sand tlie surface, wipe off the dust, then apply a thin coat of shellac. When it is dry, saml again, Uwn-apply an cmu'iel undercoat before the fi- nnl coil of enamel. o. FALSE TEF Hock, Slide or Slip? FASTEETH. nn improved powder to bo sprinkled on upper or lower plates, holds fnlse teeth more Urmly In place. Do not slide, slip or roclt. No gummy, Koocy. pasty tnstc or feeling. FAS- TEETH is iilkalliiR (non-ncld). Doc* not sour. Checks "plate odor" (denture breiiln). Oet FASTEETH at mnj drug counter. , Integration Is Still Far Up In Air In Texas Six months have passed since Negro children first attended classes in white public schools in Texas.'- ' ' .- ..', ' -. " : -'; " .' ' . Anti-segregationists called the move the greatest breakthrough for personal freedom since emancipation, while staunch advocates of segregation damned it as an illegal decision, and forecast a certain breakdown of Southern -culture and way of life. Just where does Texas stand - on, segregation 10 months after the U. S. Supreme.. Court ' acted May It. 1955? There's :ib one answer. Persons with the same general viewpoint could reach different conclusions about what has happened. An aggressive member of the National Association for Advancement of Colored People might say Texas desegregation so far is too little and much too slow for his liking. Another, more moderate desegregation advocate could point to partial elimination of segregation in scores of fields as the trickle which could wipe out the racial dam. A .survey of segregation in Texas covering the last year or less points to two significant developments: 1, Integration is taking place in Texas in many public and semi-private fields, but slowly, and certainly not over the whole range of the issue. ..2. The NAAGP hasn't lost a Texas college or university desegregation ! fight yet in the courts. DeZavala School Plan For Addition Okayed Trustees . of the Channelview Independent School, district have authorized the drafting of: final plans for" an. addition to DeZavala school building. The special meeting of the board of trustees was called by President Jack Downey to dispose of business to provide ample lime for election of teachers at the next regular session set for next Tuesday night President Downey and Trustees Gordon Ball, vice president; Mrs. L. E. Rae«ler, secretary: Loyd Robinson, Jess Evans and 1 L. A. Edwards, gave Emory White, Houston architect, the green light to chart final plans for construe- Criss Cole Seeks Re-Election Criss Cole has arjounced that he is a candidate for re-election to the State Legislature for position No. 7, the position which he now holds. Cole was elected to the ol'ic* of State representative'in-the November 1954 election, on the Democratic ticket. He is a 37-year-old practicing attorney and he maintains his office in the downtown Kress building in Houston. Cole said he will develop his piatforra as the campaign progresses. He also said. "I will continue to divert my energies and efforts to establish a statewide long range water program for the State of Texas. Cole resides at 717 East 16th Street in the Heights with his wife, Joanne, and his two sons, Dennis, 9. and Warren, 7. DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS UB'JL'D 1. Scene of Christ'* firtt miracle ,—5. Satiate • & 9. Of afoctun-! lO.Takeawty .. (Law) 12. A leap 13. Let 14. Part of -to bt-" 15. To pass, as time 16. Part of "to be" IT. Man's name 19. Nourished 20. Trusted 22. Property <L.) 23. Goddess of harvests (It.) 24. Card game 26. Prefix to Scotch, names 28. Sinks 31. Constellation 32. Secular 33. Greek letter 34. Dissolved 36. Likely 37. Watered Silk 38. Morning reception 40. Change 41. Pitchers 42. Affirmative votes 43. Examination DOWN 1. Progress 2. Skin disorder 3. Scold 21.OO* persistently 2 4. Malt bevertft 5. Drop* <5. Notion 7. Child's game 8. one to whom a lease is given 9. Aptitude 11. Rewards 15. Finish 17. Ripened fruit of the rose IS. Roman money le- al pUce 24. Hawaiian garland 25. Crampus 26. Mother 2T. Smalt • area 28. Insane 29. Proficient 30. Locations 32. Looks askance UQ331J1 35. Woody- perennial 36. Birds as a class 38. Permit 39. Female sheep 24. 31 37 •vo 27 21 3? 32 28 W& 1<) 30 SERMON SUBJECTS: You Are Invited To Heor HULEN L JACKSON Preach the Gospel MARCH 18 thru MARCH 25 Services Daily — 10 a.m. - 7 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST South Main and Cleveland Baytown, Texas Tuesday evening: ''How May I Know that I'm a Member of the N'ew Testament Church?" Wednesday evening: "The Tragedy of Failing Away'' Thursday evening: "A Kew Creature, in Christ" Friday evening: "Do I HPA-C to Be Baptized to Be Saved?" Saturday evening: "The Preacher Who Was XVrong'' Sunday evening: -How It Pays to Be a Christian" While those changes were going on. integration forces suddenly faced battle on two new fronts last week. Gov. Allan Shivers, who up to then had taken no strong, positive action to preserve segregation, announced strong support of interposition. This is a legal theory' which in effect claims the federal government is unconstitutionally stepping on states rights. It could nullify the Supreme Court decision, some think. Probably the most unexpected blow to integration forces came from Dr. W. A. Criswell, pastor of the huge, rich and:, influential First Baptist Church of Dallas. Probably no pastor in the South has as much influence on Southern Baptists, and Baptists front a great segimont of the region. Dr. Criswell said integration is "a thing of idiocy and foolishness." He was speaking of integration in churches. And other Baptists were quick to say he spo'ke only for himself. But It would be "beyond reason not to Admiral To Check Houston Reserves HOUSTON—UP— Rear Admiral Daniel V. Caller,-, chief of naval ait reserve training and author of controversial articles on sea - air power, will inspect reserve facilities here Saturday. ^^ _ w ._^ v ,^,.,. _. „, Gallery \rill inspect naval air ing^the'en«re"schoorbunolng when personnel in Houston Saturday aft- belicvc that the many thousands who consider him u spiritual leader will not weigh his remarks in forming their opinions in all fields of segregation. v Sonic other Baptist pastors t\nd ministers of other denominations disagreed with Dr. Criswell. Dr. Blake Smith, pastor of the University Baptist Church in Austin, was one of four speakers to withdraw from a recent religious emphasis program at Mississippi State College because they were asked not to say they favored integration. Try Sun Classified Ads—«ial 8303 When weddinq bells ring *. . Let us furnish you with invitations or announcements . . . printed or engraved. Let us quote prices and show you samples. matherne's •- Phone 8090 tion of the covered walkway which will link the cafeteria and the school building, and the rest rooms which are also included in the building program. H, C. Schochle-r. superintendent, said the estimated cost of construction approved by trustees at a night meeting in the superintendent's office in the junior high school, was $7.500. The walkway will be: constructed to eliminate the necessity of open- public meetings are held in the cafeteria, and that the new rest rooms are provided for convenience of students on the west wing of the building. In. other action taken by the school officials, two new employes of. the school district were sleeted. Mrs. Clarence Piirssell. as traffic patrolman at the Market Street ernoon and wi be pics of honor at a 'recepuon by * Hous.cn her of Commerce. . Houston's newly-organized naval n j r reserve unit was commissioned Q C » ^ 1955 with 125 officers and men under Cmdr. Samuel Parsons. Gallery won renown in boarding road light; and Euwell Durden, as and capturing the German subma- bus maintenance man. rine U-505 in 1944—the first seizure Trustees also heard the scholas- of an enemy naval vessel at sea tic enumeration of the district which was set at 1,876 students, o£ which approximately 1,550 are attending schools in Channelview. Schochler saicf the members also discussed the possible purchase of an addressograph machine with a representative of the company. At the meeting, the election of trustees was ordered for May 5, and judges appointed to hold the election. he has written 31. articles and stories for national magazines, including last year's "We can Baffle the Brainwash- Post. SPECIALS FOR WEDNESDAY ONLY! 30"x40 Req. 12.95 7" 22"x34' FULL LENGTH DOOR Req. 7.95 MORRISON FURNITURE CO. 408 W. TEXAS DIAL 2393 Quirks from gruat and near great Burning 'c.m Up MILWAUKEE —UP— Alderman Peter Hoffman explained why he always carries packets of matches advertising his opponents: "I like to use up their matches, just to get them out of circulation." Underground Color STANTQN", Mo. —UP—Visitors to Meraraec Caverns here this summer will be able to watch color tclcsivion as t.hev make their rounds underground. Owner Lester B. Dill is installing the sets. Kvcrv SO Tears FREDONIA." Kan.—UP—The unguarded Wilson County jail here had its 30-year safety record broken when three burglary suspects escaped. One of Ihe three was William" O'Hanlon. 62, The last previous cscapo from the lockup was in 1926 — bv William O'Hanlon, 32. Don't 'foint INDIANAPOLIS — UP— Mrs. Jean Brunning. a defense witness in a manslaughter trial, was asked to point to the slayer. The man she pointed *o turned out to be an alternate juror. The juror laughed and Judge Saul I. Rabb called a recess to restore order. Mrs. Brunning blamed a "similarity" in appearance for her mistake. X-0! MINNEAPOLIS —UP— Like police everywhere. Minneapolis officers are used to strange reports and questions, but they were stunned by this one. "Ls this the place where you cash bad checks?" the caller a.sked. Blonde. Expense ELM GROVE, Wis. —UP— The village board, checking through its list of bills, came across one from dogcatche.r Ralph Vergolino for "the picking up of one blonde." When called to explain, Vergolino said the reference was to a blonde cocker spaniel. Colorful DES MOIN'ES, Iowa —UP— Nothing drab about the laboratory reports written at Mercy Hospital. Each members of the laboratory staff writes his report in a different color of ink, a color assigned only to him. fn Tfie. Family HARTFORD, Conn. —UP— Two sisters-in-law, each namof] Mrs. Elizabeth Gagne, went to the hos- piUl the same day and each gave birth to a son. Squatter'* Rights FLINT, Mich. —UP— An unfriendly cat delayed the start of * city commission meeting. The ea* took up residence in the commission secretary's desk. The secretary refused to occupy the desk tirsfil * patrolman removed the reluctant feiine. Southern Pacific serves the West and Southwest-with the largest fleet of piggyback truck equipment in the United States cific Phone 2957

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