The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas on March 5, 1964 · Page 6
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March 5, 1964

The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas · Page 6

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Wellington, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 5, 1964
Page:
Page 6
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The Wellington Leader |- : , , A Established 1909 , " Published Every Thursday, At 913 West Avenue, Wellington, Texas DESKINS WELLS, Editor and Publisher Entered as second class mail Aug. 26, ,1909 at the post offia at Wellington, Texas, under Act. of March 3, 1879. NATIONAL EDITORIAL SUSTAINING MEMBER Sustaining Member National Editorial Association Member Texas Press Association Member Panhandle Press Association NOTICE: Any erroneous reflection upon the character, standing or reputation of any person, firm or corporation which may appear inlthe columns of THE WELLINGTON LEADER will be corrected gladly upon its being brought to the attention of the publisher. •; $3.00 a year Inside of trade territory $4.0p a year outside of trade territory Reading Notices lOrf per line Thursday, March 5, 1964 Little Place Remains for the Uneducated in U. S. Today There is no place in the United States today for an uneducated person! Dr. Charles E. Kellogg, deputy administrator of the Soil Conservation Service said this recently in an address at Texas A&M. Speaking on "The Changing Role of the University," he pointed out that excellence is needed at all levels of education. That is especially true on the public school level, and it might be well to think of this during "Public School Week". Dr. Kellogg, one of the outstanding soil scientists of the world, said the modern university reflects and meets the people's needs, and then he dropped this rather startling fact: Many of this year's graduates will spend more of their adult lives working with machines not yet invented. Because so few places remain for the uneducated, the responsibility of our fine public school systems is increasingly heavy as they seek to educate all for a place in the United States of tomorrow. And Suddenly It's Spring •• '"' -^ ' House to try to clear ,from committee consideration bills affecting local areas in the country. Many members feel pressed about this because the Senate is preparing to begin its debate on -the civil rights .bill, and this debate—accompanied 'by a filibuster of, history- making proportions7-is certain to consume weeks if not months of time on the Senate floor. The problem is this: The current session, the second session of bh« 88th Congress, is the last of the two-year Congress. All bills introduced in this session will die if not enacted by the time the session concludes. Many bills have been passed by the House and are awaiting consideration in the Senate —and obviously many of them cannot ibe considered before the civil rights debate begins. After tjhat dtebate is oiver, the Senate will be hard put to act upon appropriations bills acted on by the House in the meantime. It's going to 'be a very difficult matter for the business of Congress, (particularly that; on the Senate side, to ibe concluded in time for adjournment in early summer. It is possible that the Congress will be recessed for the Republican and Democratic National Conventions and then return to Washington An late summer or early fall. If the Congress follows this course, I predict; that it will be difficult to keep the members' minds on congressional bust- NEW CARS AND TRUCKS Martin and Emalee Lewis- Chevrolet 2-door sedan. E. M. Burkhalter—Ford for- dor. Tula Northcutt — Chevrolet coupe. A. S. Whitson — Chevrolet pickup. •Mrs. .P. E. Starr/Wellington —O'ldsmobile sport sedan. ;Greeribelt; Electric, Wellington—Chevrolet! pickup. J. A. Scott—Buick 4-door sedan. '"' : ••:*' ;: . .. Harry Gilbert, Wellington — Buick 4-door sedan. Quenton Brewer, Wellington —Chevrolet pickup. Don C. Brock, Wellington- Chevrolet; truck. City of Wellington—Chevrolet station wagon. 0. H. Bishop, Wellington— Chevrolet pickup. Paul Spillman, Wellington — OMsmobile sedan. Kennet^i Hudson, Dodson — Chevrolet 4-d'oor sedan. Dodson Janes, Wellington • Buick 4-door sedan. ness; after all, this is an Presidential election year and the focus of the country's attention will toe on that. Why, I was asked this week, are $1 silver certificates being withdrawn from circulation? They • are being withdrawn over a period of year* so that the silver back of them can be used to coin half dollars, quarters and dimes. There is a shortage of silver that would create a prohibitive price rise if we attempted to buy it on the market;. To insure against the possibility of eliminating all $1 notes from circulation, legislation was passed' last year permitting F.ederal Reserve Bank to issue notes below $5. Federal Reserve Banks did not previously have that authority. Some $2 ibillion in salver certificates remain in circulation, however, and they are being re•placed as they wear out. That is the reason some of your money is looking different lately. _v To persons writing for them, I will be glad' to send copies of two publications prepared by the Congress. One is Senate Document No. 46 containing eulogies to the late President John P. Kennedy delivered in the Rotunda of the United States Capitol on Nov. 24, 1963. The other is House Document No. 225, a most attractive reproduction of the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag — and the musical accompaniment for it:—as well as a history of the famous pledge. School teachers and their pupils might be particularly interested! in having copies of this. NEWS LETTER from Congressman WALTER ROGERS REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS Francis Roberts and wife to Dudley Plupps and wife—SE/4 section 28, block 15. C. D. Shamburger Lumber Co. to R. L. Johnson and wife —lots 9, 10, 11 and 12, block 188, Wellington. Alma Roberts to Eugene F. Morrow—lot 9, block 161, Wellington. W. C. Harwell and wife to Lester Harwell—north 120 acres of E/2 section 32, block 10. W. It. Breeding and wife to M. G. Reynolds—lots 15 thru 28, block 2, Samnorwood. Florence E. Porter to Samuel C. Schaffer and wife—lots 13, 14 and 15, block 88, Wellington. Thomas C. Draper to Argen II. Draper—section 86, block 19; section 95, block 19, less 33 acres; and section 96, block 19, less 95y 2 acres. Howard C. Sullivan and wife to J. D. Crooks—NW/4 section 57, block 15. Murray Dodson and wife to Elmer C. Black—lot 12 and S/2 lot 13, block 1, Bratteii Addition, Wellington. Lack of Salt Impairs Growth When salt is withheld from the diets of animals their growth is impaired. Salt is used in the synthesis of ..protein in the animal's body and thus should /be provided free choice to all animals daily. NOTES AND COMMENTS Enactment of the tax bill means that the cuts will be reflected immediately in take- home pay of salary and wage earners. Persons in doubt about what the tax bitl means to them personally will ibegin to see the effects for the first time. I agree with President Johnson that enactment of the tax cut is "the single most important step" taken to -strengthen the economy since World War II" and that the cut "will strengthen our economy and bring a better way of life to our citizens." The new law marks a most important milestone in our economic development "because it constitutes a strong endorsement of • the free enterprise system. Behind it is the principle that capital freed for spending by the PRIVATE sector of t,lie economy, by consumers and by business 1 , can bring .greater economic stimulus than could a higher Icve. of spending by the PUBLIC sector—by the government. Texas Governor John Connal 1 - ly, his arm still in a sling as a result of the grievous wound ie suffered when President Kennedy was slain in Dallas, nonored the Texas delegation in Congress with a visit last week. The Governor was returning to Texas from New York, where he dedicated the Texas Pavilion at the World's Fair site. •Governor Connally said he hopes it will not be necessary to call the Texas Legislature into special session this year on the question of redrawing the boundaries of the state's Congressional districts. In his view, he said, redistricting is necessary and should be a priority matter for the session of the Legislature beginning next January. But he said he hoped the matter could be better handled in a regular session. The Texas delegation expressed its unanimous conviction that the Texas Legislature is perfectly able to handle the matter in whatever situation arises. When will Congress adjourn? Possibly in late June or early July, in time for the Republican National Convention scheduled to begin July 13 in San Francisco. At the moment there is a rush in the Senate and the I f r,* *">•%, ** "* V 4T * \ JSKJ""*** \° *i~ *£* i$Cl ' Sr fv TL > -JET **" V. ; - ; by CHEVROLET-a great highway performer Malibu 4~Door Sedan Malibu Super Sport Coupe Malibu Super Sport Convertible Chevelle 800 6-Passenger Station Wagon Chevelle balanced performance is best! Passing, cornering, threading through traffic, sudden stops—Chevelle excels all around! Chevrolet's new surprise package has what it takes to meet any driving challenge: Six or V8 engines, hefty brakes, Full Coil suspension—and a trim size that makes the most of them! Chevelle means performance aplenty—standard 120-hp Six or 195-hp V8—and optional at extra cost, a 155-hp Six, a 220- hp V8, a new 327-cu.-in. V8! But Chevelle's performance means more. Chevelle's a foot shorter than the big cars. And the space Chevelle saves in size comes off the ends, not the middle. So it rides like you want a car to ride. Chevelle lets you choose Power- glide*, 4-speed manual* or 3-speed manual transmission. Knowing how people like the custom touch, we wrote out a long list of extra-cost options. Knowing all this, what's keeping you from a test drive? Certainly not your Chevrolet dealer! ^Optional at txtra coil THE GREAT HIGHWAY PERFORMERS Chevrolet• Chevelle*Chevy H-Corvalr-Corvette See them at your Chevrolet Showroom CLARK CHEVROLET CO. 1009 Ninth St. Wellington, Texas Phone 447-5422 UTRE Provides Quick Gain Shown above are some of the beef cattle Bearden & Brewer have been fattening out for storage in local food lockers Check with , tiC'Ratio wade, ' These calves which were shipped in weighed on the average 452 pounds when they were placed on NUTRENA Feed Formula on Sept. 30. An exact average gain for the five month feeding period cannot be ascertained at this time due to the fact that some of these calves which were shipped on consignment did not arrive until six weeks after Sept. 30. Others were pulled out early for slaughter for food lockers. These have been on dry lot feeding for only 4 months whereas most of the animals have been on feed for five months. Animals slaughtered have ranged in weight from 640 to 830 pounds. The beeves have dressed out from 58 to 60% of high quality beef. Bearden & Brewer Formula Cottonseed Hulls Rolled Milo NUTRENA BEEF CAKES-2 with STILBESTROL Free Choice of Salt and Minerals Let NUTRENA Help You With Your Feeding Problems on Cattle, Hogs and Poultry Warrick Feed Store

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