The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 31, 1956 · Page 3
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 3

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 31, 1956
Page 3
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Ptge 4 otyr Saijfoian Editorial" City's Progress Depends In Part On Men At Council Table The .nation's leading industrial and financial experts are unanimous in the belief that East Hams County, heralded as the miracle section of the nation, will experience an era of fabulous growth during the next few years that will rank the area high in the list of the world's industrial capitols. And with current trends indicating irrefutably that opinion is correct. Bay-town is in a position to capitalize immeasurably on the results of that, pleasant prognostication. For Bay-town to reap the maximum benefits of the expansion planning—long-range —careful planning will be necessary, and you the voters of Baytown are the ones who must elect those men to the helm of the city. Men with vision, foresight and firm belief in the future of the city will be needed to plot the future of the area that is geographically located to reap the.most bountiful harvest of tne era of industrial expansion. The future planners must visualize the city growing by leaps and bounds in population, industrial firms, and paralleling bust- ncssses, and must lay the groundwork for coping with traffic, building and policing problems tha: will naturally come with growth. , It it: a citizen's duty to go to the polls on city election day, and cast his ballot for the man or men whom he firmly believes capable of laying the administrative groundwork for the future Baytown. Americans take full advantage of the right to criticize elected officials, but do citizens have the right to condemn or criticize those actions if they did not cast ballots in the elections that put them in office? When an official inadvertantly blunders, the hue and cry goes up "he's incapable." Do^s the condemnation come from a citizen who cast his ballot against the so-called "incapable." or does it come from a person who evaded the polls at the election saying "there's only one contested race so why should 1 vote" ? Or when some official makes the move that results beneficially for the city, the complimentary phrnze, "he's a good man", is heard. Did .your vote at the last election help put him there? lu short, if a citizen neglects his voting duty, he is, in effect, letting the other voters name the men who will run his city. Would any businessman sit idly at home and let others hire a manager for his personal business? Hardly. And there is no difference, because the city is just one big- business in which all residents are partners. Every resident helps foot the bills, enjoys the benefits and suffers the defeats. Even qualified, public-minded citizen also parti-J capates in naming the heads of this business, only if he votes at the city elections. The ballot is your voice in city business,] it. is your privilige and duty to cast it, regardless of whether you have some person-] al interest in a particular candidate or raceJ Eight balloting places will be open froni 7 a.m. until 7 p.m. Tuesday, and every qualified voter in the city can find time to vote during the 32-hour span. The public .spirited citizens of Baytownj who are striving for a record turnout at the polls urge you to join the march to the polls. Here's What It Looks Like By Carmage Walls Ar.PJVIXG IK Cairo by piano from Athens \v,is quite an p\perif*ru;e by the uniniii.iU'd. Flying 1 in over the ifcdiierranean one sees the fer- tiio par: of Egypt adjacent IP ihe Xi)C bul. as yo~: arc srrivirisr at the inlernatioiuil airport. ;. en; of.!; see. if accustomed to flying- and understanding tho ter- rfiin from the air, innumerable huts, some with roofs. many without. The evidence of the poverty here is striking. The vultures, of Egypt yovi may have read about, \vers everywhere, as were the flics. When y°u walk into the airport the smell of the area, hits you. There are two schools of thought. One is that it is the lack of water and the resulting unwashed sme'.i of the people. The other is that it is the tobacco which is smoked—probably it is some of both. Vi'o were aware of the conflict of interests of Egyp: and the United States—the purchase by Egypt of arm.' from the Soviet Union—the conflict or. cotton. Hc'.vever. we found out here from reliable source* thai Egypt's Premier Xasser had not believed that war would necessarily develop between Egypt and Israel. The Premier had not felt it necessary to spend Egypt's scarce funds for weapons until the attack by the Israelis ag'asnst the Egyptian troops on February 2S, 1955 in ihc Gaza Strip. This shocked Capitol Summary the Egyp'-lan Premier into the belief that the Israeli threat wss more re; 1 .' lhan he had believed. Y\Y- founc iron- reliable sources that this attack h«;i been approve:! ir. .'icvr.nce by the Israeli cabinet. This be;:;a the c:ue then, sorr.e of the actions of Eirvpt, wheihcr we iifce them or not. at least become understandable. As So the cotton problem, we find that So per cent of ail Egypt's exports i* v.c.ton. To exit'! she must sell her coucn. The United States has a surplus. We have been threatening to dump our surplus on the world markets. This would ruin Egypt. Egypt cannot sell her cotton to the United States. She cannot sell much to the United States allies in competition with ws. She could sell to the Communist bloc. She is doing so. Egypt says. t.o the point of necessity— Egypt says, v.'ith no string's attached. VTe found ip. the Continental Savoy Hotel where we are spying- the Red Chinese Opera Company, They have been here for two weeks In the "cultural relations" exchange bef.vecn Egypt and the "Red'' countries. Yet the people here arc oie of the mosl friendly to ;!5 as American citizens than in any country I have •visited to date. They are practically knocking themselves out to sho'.v us Americans that they are our By Ed Koterba VICE PRESIDE.VCY- General feeling- 'here, behind the scenes, is Richard Xbton -,vill be dropped as a running- mate to Mr. Eisenhower despite the warm. pi:b!ic endorsement given JCjxon last week-by Republican Chairman Leonard HalJ. GOP bigs have a consolation prize in mind for the v.'ce president—a promise, of a Cabinet job if the Republicans win. THE CAMPAIGN. Democrats aren't being coy about it—They openly say they v.-ill make it a hard 8".d fast fight, no holds barred, President Eisenhower's iu-alih r.onvithstanaing-. Soc;->d:ngs on Capitol Hii! currently give Sen. Es- 'es Kc-f.aiv.-er the ed;e over Adiai Stevenson for Democratic nomination . . . Even Democrats point. off the record, to the disadvantage facir.j; Adi-ai: "Ike beat him once,"' they say. "Psychological;}', that's bad." SATELLITES. JUSILES. The Pentagon :•,- expressing some doubt about the possible SUCC-JAS of the man-made earth satellites expected to be sent 200 TO lies aloft next year . . . They say a thousand important factors must "mesh"' perfectly "o get the instrument-loaded metal "basketballs' 1 into the earth's orbi . . . First of 35 of the llttje. "moons" win be •launched about July 1, 1&57. Meamvhiie. orders to ''work around the clock'' have been sent to the Redstone Arsenal B.\ Kunl;vii!e. Ala., for perfecting the rr.iiitary's iSCKJ-miie jr-i'iied missile. The Army has said bc.-r,:n<j closed doors thai'ih" probien: of larjc- 1 . acc-jracy of rr.i.\siles h:-.s been licked. Xcxt fajg hurdie; Increasing the distant-:. ELECTORAL- VOTr.S. The senate is getting: ready to revive a ccistitulionai amendmenl to abolish the Electoral College. Plan is to give the candidates the proportion of votes they earned - - - For example, in a state with 15 electoral votes:— If the Republican receives one mil'non votes and the Democrat a. half-million votes, the Republican "cmi-ec gets 10 electoral votes and the Democrat o. Under the present setup, the presidential candidate v.-ho receives even a meager majority gets the state's entire electoral vote. "AF::-". One effect of current economizing by farmers is being feii in the farm machine industry . , . Farmers are shopping, more aacl more, for used farm tractors insteaJ of. buying new machines. Factories have been forced to cut back as much as 25 pe r cent MISCELLANY. Airlines v.'hich serve iiquor aloft 4clergymen refer to tho p' a.4 "'flying saloons'") may drop the practice, voluntarily in ftace of heavy congressional pressure. The House Post Office Committee, ired by increasing reports that citizens are being plaguecl'with unordered merchandise through the mails, wil] call for tighter regulations . . . Also, there may be a probe into "shady" rnerchandise-b'y-mail operations. The practice of some unscrupulous auiomobile osaiers o; upplng factory-suggested retail prices of r.c-.v models as much as S4C"0 per car was confirmed .ast v.'eek before a congressional hearing. Success Secrets 1rie ouil routine of *h?!r iiv»s ar.d decided to opc-r. their own bus:r,r r ,Hi-, \<r. Forder had been work:.-.5 for .stvprai years a? a snor'-order cook and co-ar.t-:.-- :n'jn. His wife had bwn cooking for a b;^ fsmiiy :cr years, and she was. ;•- g°'''J cooV; as v.-c-'i as a lhr:ftv The pYjrae.-.v had on,y ii20"' Jr. 'h-T hari: V> shov.- for tin/.- yeLiry o.' ::::.-'.: wcrk. but the i.h::r;.-(-n w';:-..- gixi-.v;; ;•:-.'.! ;-or.o_ ..j;,j -.!. -y di.-cioed !:• -:<-;•:: :i chance. t;;, -.vor:-:. Tin- .':rv. year ::-, b;.;.-i:; <^:^~ us.a!.y a b::. : i -irne for F - ••'"•'•' i:: 1 .."."' :;j;o:.. :.•;;' t:;,.- ?"ord-";:-' 3- : .v''.' .,; <:1.-. i^r pr-j!;:. ;,,-;-; ;.;, ;:;(_-, i>--'.••.:':;>: Better k-cw:; '.'.li-ir ia.rne -'.:f-;:- ;-i: .. p :r.'-: v. ny not p^rlicuiariy £OO-j 'her';: v,-a-. r: r -:n.:.;; ;•) .;Vh •.;-...- eye about the- h-/\;;-c., and tho re v.-e:c o'.:ie:- .i;. i .-;j::v;:r.;.-:<;o. rt about the :v-.v d:.".er. 3X SPJ'i';-.; o! iji'/so /:.-;iw'tj3cks, the Forder:'; -.-.-pro -vi-.. i.tio.--.'".-. Mr> ;-'{.M".I:.;- ; . : 0 ,-,.,. experience :n cook' ;"" ; "' ; : •' • "•'•''• '-"'.: ' : .:.'..iy ::::(! V:::gh' iier to use J<1 !'••«''.''•;.- ::; ::-i.-:"y •.-,:.--:-.' J |. ci ; -...-...-,'- ,;: more poj::.;l- «•• '.•'.•:.•. ;:•;.• .-t!.-uk.r. -;;!.;•- ;.-.d : : ;iji< thfit were aiway.5 -M:-. Fui-acr y>!.'•(.'woiy yreid*^ to devote full time lo :he ri:ncr. and irssU-a-j o! doi-;; hi-, -.iw:) market!••.,'{•, b':y ; . everything .'rorr. a -;r.aJ! Vtl-.l; ."-.orr- by Ic-'.e- ii.i-Jiie. The store, ^-ad '...' the. buMr'--; ; ii. rut it. s own "We kiK;w how to prrpar" yood'f-v-jd. an?j that's l.'ie only kind wo .servi.. T:i;.''f, why v,-r- arc •f:je'-("j^- i-..!." say the Foraers. Todays Bible Verse What Others Say RETPFMT YF TWF CPE-no r „--.••„ • / By Elmer Wheeier u.N'CK call ;t "Ugniappe." Americans call it "givir.g a little something extra." By whatever name it is cailed. that extra "pius value 1 ' can result in .success instead of failure, ar.d the ambitious man . : n b):s;:-icss would do well to apply this principle to ;::s particular service or product. A cisc in point ;a a niotc! at LAS Vegas. Nevada. O'.vr.ed by Mrs. Albert Hammer. In the. :e'courls of .this motel, breakfast in bod Is one of the sen-ices i'fiitured, at no extra, cost. ALso. pets are weiccmc at this motel. P-eaiizinf; thut most hotels and tourist c o::.-t, s look askance at P'"' 1 ^. -»fr.s. Hammer 3c-L>: p^l-O'.vr'.inv; travelers knov.- th<.-:r uogs. f.ais. bird.s and other pets are welcome here, and that quarters arc arrarigx-d espc-cialiy for four-footed truest.?. Pels arc- registered openiy with the-;.- owners, and a' Christma,-. time. M re . Hammer makes .sure her r.-iou-! j.= i-emembered through Christmas cards .«cnl to pets lhat have been her guests during the V'-'ar; the cards o-ii-nsibiy bo nig sent by Mrs." Hammer's own dog. Mr.;, Hammer believ.v tii^it a bu.sinos.-i on servi'ie. such as h<irs. Kho:;!u make it a practice to offer what customers v.-,-.nt and need, rather than v.-hateve-r service, ji •., Convenient and pleasant for the owner or operator to give. A PKT OWXEFi hewelf. she sensibly decided pel owners would !:ke a motel v.-here ci;stoiner fi couid br;n- their own pets an-j be sure of a welcome and adequate hpu.'iin;?. And because she offers this "plus value" her business has paid dividends. Her other i<ica, "breakfast in bed," < fl another "ca- fion for the success of her motel. Most people, she reasoned, aren't at their be.»:t until after breakfast' Wouldn't they prefer to have breakfast brought to them immediately, without needing to g o out for Jt? The an.swer appears in Mrs, Hammer's bank account. Her success secret-give something extra, and double your income. REPENT YE THEREFORE, and be convened, that your sins may be blotted out, when the times of refreshing shall come from the presence of the Lord. Acts 3:19. lagfntuu g>uu Published each, vt-ciikjay aftft.-::cc:r. by The Barlown .Sun, Inc., at Pcarce and Asbbei in Baytown. Tcsai Fred Hartman Editor an.-t Publisher Harry Boswell ....... Advertising Manager I'rrsioft Pentlergrass .... M:>r.a K ;r,g Editor B^ulah Mae Jackson Office Manager Subscription Rales My Carrier—$1.20 Month; $14.40 Year AH juaii subscriptions arc payable in advance. By Mai/—Month S3.20, ?, Months 6 Months $7.00; Voar $34.00 Armed Services 75c Month tntcrfd AS second class mailer j« \' f:( , , Texas, PojJoffitp. ursder the Act of Congrfea* at March 3. 3870. Hatioria! Advertising R^pr^sentatire: Aavcrli«;r,j Service HOW LOXG WILL THIS RESUKFACfXG JOB LAST? All Those Nasty Letters -Unhappy Times For internal Revenue Boys Tly HARM.4X \V. NICHOLS WASHINGTON —UP —At this time of year the Internal Revenue poople are as unhappy as the rest of its. They have !o soak up abuse and read a lot of nr.tyty letters. All 6-t districts of the Internal Revenue Service are being bombarded. The service, anxious to share its misery; let me run through some of its mail. A great deal of it had to do with squawks about delay in refund.-. In Nebraska, a man wrolo In anil said he was sick :-nd tired of watchinj: for the mail man. ''If you can't afford ':« pay it back.' 1 he fumo'.l. "don't take it out to .start with." Try-And Stop'M« One couple who wondered what happened to the come-back check went roaring down to the Revenue office. They reported that thoy not only sent in their return, but attached a photograph showins: them holding ccpifs of irooJ old form 10(0. Turned out tlv.'.v nej;!ec!i?d to sign their !<.--'r:t:'.-, The picture straightened things '' i; -- and the refund was jwid. A rofiind-scfckcr in T^nness'?-? sjot fj stirred up on that he decided to make c'nar his iden- tity. He sent along ;i sheet listing his bloorl type, relijrion, politicnl :iifilirttioii, height, svoight. color of eyes and hair, wind direction :<t the time of filinc, irhoiee of cigars ni'i>:I beer. He also li.ste-il the serial .minibirr of \\'K pistol. Soma !.ix payer.-: apparently think :'CV(!.'iue agents nre bankers or niuybe even loan hawks. One eastern office says a portly drunk dropped by tho other <l-iy :>!'i- : \ asked for a S2 aiivance on his lefund, "so I can buy me a j\>c nf wine." By Bennett Cerf XVHEX RUSSIAX Revolutionaries began their organized move to destroy religion onr.- of the- Moscow commissars :r;or.!:c.',-.' n devout. peasant and declared. "V>Vi! tear down every steeple in the Soviet so that nothing wi!i br.> lefi ;.o remind yo:j of your outmoded super- fiLitions." "Tear them dov,-:i." .sa;d the peasant. "The yia.-.s \vill r-.lill shine- in the" Prize letter of the year received by onr- of those f'Jlov.-v, -.vlio v.-ritca advice to the lovelorn columns. "I have jiift'c discovered 1 that the man I am enframed to is already married. Do you think I ar:i justified in brt-akins my (.-n^ag'-ment ?" Kam Hirnme! came upon a sad situation indeed out in Ne.,m:ih, Wisconsin: a devotee of e.runehy breakfast food.s dreamed hi; was eating plates-full all night, woke up in the morning to find much of the mattress gone. Grab Bag Of Easy Knowledge A Central Press Feature Tin- Answer, Quick! by Commodore Matthew C. Perry. 1. J:i til:; nur-r-'.ry rhyme that l!'i~- — United Status took formal begin.-?, ''Hark. Hark, liii- doss do possession of Virj-rin islands pur- bark." what ;s ;ibo'it to happen'.' i-ha.ved from Denmark. 1917— -World '2. For whom is Panjandrum War II draft iaw in t.'. !?. expired; used as a mo--k tit'f niar.v war-time rornro!<< ended, .". What v.-y;; the'- of Peary's On Sunu'ay, April I: E a .- i. •'• r .V'-gro oonipar.ion who eros.-ied the Sunday. ISlO — Otto K<luard Leo- lasl mi!'.- lo tin: Xorliv Poii- witii pnki. Prince von Bismarck, born, him? chancellor of Cermany. ifi4,V--Km>; !. What ih the tr.'.-aii (fiJinietcr George II of Greece died: ,s:u:eei:d- of the earth'.' ed by Paul I. 5. Where is Koi.enson Gru.soe's island? nccii . :i'.u Charity is jtri inward affection which rnni:c.s n man desire to do what is good, without any view lo reward; the delight of his life eon- I.; gisting in acting thus.--Enianuel Swcdcnborg-. Tour Future At least average good forum* should bo yours in the months ahead. Look for an cni-rgctc and kind-hearted character in today's child. For Sunday, April I — Raster Sunday—your affairs should pio.';- per, so seize nnd fully exploit the, opportunities. Today's child 1 may be lucky, due to intuitive powers. University !:a!i on the Brown university campus wa.«s i^ed as n barracks hy American and French troops during the American revo- ulti'jn. Courtesy SWPA COSTLY THAXK VOt" \tnarilJo (Te\-.) Daily .\i-»>, A r: <:-.v fitamp-vending m IK: hi no.' wr.ich the Post Of- .'icc Department hss developed, v.-iil, -.vith a tape- recoriJrrfll device, say "thank you for buying stamps" when the purchaser drops his coin in the slot. Such courtesy on the part of a public servant, even a mechanical one. Is eomrnendahic. It is also expensive. The first seven of the machines cost 54,000 each, the Post Office Department reported, but mass production will eventually level off the price at 5).(XX). Our giir-ss is that most taxpayers, already con- selotis of the postal 'Icficit. v.-oultl just a.s .soon take The),- .stamps without the costly convcrsalion. Arifl just wait unti; one of these gadgets takes down aud- (Jf:i;iy with mechanical in<iigf.stion_ records a polite " you'' and then fails to deliver the stamps! A.-) a^rk-ultijre mac'iirx.-ry f/rrn is t;o\<- prorhicinj? f'.« rra',)(,-n. h;sy bailer* and other i ••fjuip.'iif-Di fitrf-am- l):vr-ii i'.fi'.\ m two-tone coic>;>;. Gr.sndpappy .Jfinkin.i V.-OI-GC-:S if this v/on't m3k< v the f-,ov. r s, hogs «ri(5 thft rf-.','. of the livestock look- and ;Y-c-! kincia olJ-fash- JOIICU. Folks Of Faroe — Guess The Name ,l---This actor w<ui born i,; Xcv% Britain, Conn., and" wa.s graduated from the American Academy of Dramatic Art. He wa.s on stage in Road to liome, Diana, Scarlet Sister Mary, aiiri m;iny other plays. He played hi.s first .scr'.'i-n role in ;i western in M)',',!>. Charlit; Chan's Stic-ret, Kinj; of Biirle.scjui- an; liis carlifr picttiro.x. Later onc.s DTK National Barn Dance, Duffy's Tavv-rn and The Orbv.HOn Ghost. Can you K'w his n;im<-? 'i —This singer w;is born in Cat Square, X. C., and j;n.-w ,<p on a farm in the foothills- of ihi; Smoky mountains. J!he attended college in Charlotte, N. C., but did hr-r first .sin^inK when she wa.s five years old at church functions, with her father, mother and •brother. Later her twin brothers joined the art and the xror.p was !;;!!• d <i:-. the f-'aniiiy Kin^ers. Folk v,m\y,'A Jiml hyrnnw were .surifj over rao'io. When they visited New York in ]''.'>'2 she stayed on as a con- f -stant. on a talent .show. .She has >:..-: "e appeared on U'.-idinfj TV vMn'cty^r.'itn;-, Who i." shr? '.\'.-i -.)(.-, fit i;o!toin of eoi'iinr. ) Washington Merry-So-Round — John Foster Clashes With His Brother, Allen Dulles Bv T)UK\S r VEARSOX WASHINGTON The- Dulles brothers usually function so well together personally that most people forget there are two Dulles brothers. John Foster Dulles, the .secretary of State, is continually in the headlines—•magazine and otherwise; his brother Allen is not. Alirn Dulles, head- of Central Intelligence, operates arv agency which tries to stay out of the headlines, has the job of reporting to the State department and the Pentagon on the strength of Russia and her satellites, plus the (.'anger of war any place in the world. Recently the Duller brothers had an unpublicizrd clash. Allen went to see his brother John with an assistant, and during the course of their visit, told oldcr°"t}*r"o t h e r John that he thought he was wron;; in making -speeches that Russia is losing out in the Cold War. John Foster looked displeased. But the younger Dulles continued to reprove his older brother. Foster's speeches, he said, bad made it appear taut the United States was not in trouble. Cn the contrary, the Russians were making headway and had us in real trouble. Foster looked flustered. Finally he told his younger brother that his job was to evaluate and report on Intelligence, not advise the secretary of State on his speeches. F.ZRA TAFT 13ENSO.V may not have the most efficient agriculture department In the world, btit he has op.'rated one of the most efficient nnd effective lobbying ma<:hir,os seen recently on Capitol Hill. It was thanks to this machine that he did as well ax he did with the veto on the farm bill. .Most efficient member of the Benson team is .Tuck Anderson, ex-congressman from California, a Republican who retired to operate his 300-acre pear fer;v. near .San Francisco, but enme back to Washington this year to be Benson's Capitol Hill lobbyist. He found lhat farm incomes had dropped. Anderson was regularly .' ; i:i'iior.- nl outside the door of the Ser.ati" during the farm-bill debate, eheck- i:ig votes, available to answer questions. Tnside the Senate, he had two observers in the gall, ry watching an'.endment.s and tin 1 line-up of Senate votes; while :n the office of Sen. Aiken of Vermont, manager of the farm bill, were stationed two Agriculture Department attorney. 5 ; ready to ii!i?\vi.:-r questions nnd r-,'-.vriie amendments. In general, senators appreciate this kind of contact with executive departments. It makes for hettfr liaison between Capitol Hill and "Down Town." BOTH. THK Whirr House and fMnfirming senators would do well to !"ki! a stood '""!> at the law practice of Clarence Davis, una'cr- .«in retary of the Interior, before, if, and \v'n.-n lie i.s appointed soc- ri'tiiry of Die Interior to replace "G'.!i(-roii.s Don;;'' McKay. Davis is senior partner i;i (hi: law firm of Davis. Healey, Davirs. and Wil.-inn, listen ;it. 1021 Sharpe Building. Lincoln. Xeb.. where his name H still on the door, and wlv-re he still, according to his partners, rlravvs iv retainer from the law !irm. \\'!i"ti Davis was active :n the law tirm he was the partner who handled the affairs of the Consumers Public Power Co.. a state agency create,;! by the legislature to handle Nebraska's public power. Since then, the youngest member of the firm, Richard D. Wilson, i.s handling Consumers Public Power business, it i.s reported. a little long-'.list.'ir.c-e coaching from Davis when it conic-3 to big decisions. However, Consumers P 11 h 1 i c Power has now received a contract from the U.S. government to set up one of the highly important nuclear reactors, which might c a n s r- some ronfllct-of-int l (?re;| embarrassment. Note Davis played in: j,-npftr(J ant part in awarding the !>,inouj Al Sarcna mining claims- to thl MacDonald family in the R .liiv'er National forest after Sod rotary of tin; Interior Oscar Chrrl man. Democrat, had refused. Sincl the award, several million boar nulicr modestly that ho and CoJ ped down, but: not a ton of oil bus been mined. LETTERS To The Editor 1 don't know who wrote "Tox, Brags." but I do wish hcl tii ken n good look at our" hi|ri way.s before, they pubiis^-d t;- boo k. Wo have the; be-si. The i-oiiis; spend;- thousands of dollais j^rai UIR nnd leveling jOiouflers on th highways. They plant trees nn shrubs lo beaut if >• the sccnorv s we. as woll ji« out-of-sUHc visitor; will have- soniottins; pleasant t .sec. Money in spent on .machine.* an man power to mow the shoulder or the highway. We are proud i. liiat, but v.-ho vanis to "braj; about having more beer can.-; pe foot on our highways, mo; any other .state in the union? One oxiunph: i, s Decker Drive.'0 tin. 1 side -of the road v.e see bet- cans, whiskey boities and jarbng* A regular ^iirbasc di.Hpo.s:ii. i j cop! will pick Mf> the bet?!- bfi!'.:rs ojuse th"y ar ,; nor;h a few ccnU Beer cans a:e nnt worth anyfhir. so tlify arc left lo mar ihc br:;a! of UK- highway.-;. It .isn't just Decker drive. O" here on Crosby-Lynciibur},' high way } have picked up -"JTiJ riCT c.'irv; o;i -I'l? feel of frontujjo. T!m does not iijeiude the broken ^la.'i and diftcurtlc-il botll'.'j,-. ; . 1 uon't :-ujijx)se i! would do ;ir,i pood to ;i|}[K>a! to the folks wlii unthinkingly pitch the canrr and bo; lies out of their cars, inn if cvci 1'iei'f can on the hifthways rouJ !>• nMi'-oriietl lor one cent, i woi;!dr.'t i>e very Ion;; beioiv o 1 ,;: highways would (v.; cleaned up. Solution',' Sinijily niVue ;\ ruliii;.; Ih.'tt tin.' places .selling ;he proiltict, buy bar!: the empty <v;ins that aii-. broti.'r.t in. a; one cent "piece.'.l:i return, llie places that well it caa ;e iho dit'feicnco to trir 1 ]>i'-oDiv? b'.iy am! leave with ihe full cans. Kuiri! i-e?ult won!:! ho that tiloj o!v-:-' ju;il;i)«,- !)v such nit eyesore would b;> p:.ivini: tor Hi j> r !v;!ei;;e. Tho i-onccrns tl'.at se Ilic- p!'(,Hli:et coiil-c) thon taicr: the cui to the prop:"' lii'.tr.pii'y j^roisnc along 1 with the others they have. Seem 1 ; fair oiuui<;ii, I could havi: earneii S. : !.TG bv bonil-" ins over 376 times. AH i hav ( ... present i.s n backache which is bo,! lor than being ashamed nf our highway but would be nicte interest.!!'.;; if 1 had cnnied sonji.'ihiii^ tor in;, labor. Not only would this iK-'iutify ou: highways, but it would cut down o- county efiuipmeitt maintenance. T!:^ mower ojviralors could'nur.v fastf: and work on other jobs that nei'> to be clone, resulting' in a : We pay taxes cm property in I'uv town. Decker drive and Hitllilnmi: 1 ' so as a citizen. I am interested !' learn if anything could be .ion. about the situation. It is ixissibl- we might even get n county i'iijiii Uio. saving of time. Inslc.'u! of coiiiitinjf .sheep h 1 yo to sleep. I count beer lhat I have picked up. P.on! onc-:-| Hat ones, whole ones, shir.y ont:j ami rusly ones. There is no c:u! the procession. As a cito-n, wli could I tlo to help? I would lil. ; to return to my old habit of conr.lj inp just plain sheep. Sincerely. Mrs. C."\[. Dickcrson ITiOO North Main Highlands, Texas "THE ONLY THIN& wt MAVt TO FF.AR tS ITSELF " II pcrif-d Today First treaty (if pc,v c, .tiniiy nnd eommerff signed h". I-.VM n (hr Unit.f^i Sl^'r-s and Jnpan 1V:il,rh Votir SURCEASE- (SUR-sees) -- verb transitive; Archaic — to put an end to. Origin: French — Sursi.s, past .participle of Surseoir, to suspend, defer, in old French, delay, forbear, from Latin— Superscdcrc. r Ha {>py Tlirthelny Today's congratulations go to Henri QueuiHe, French .flatesmii!) ; Vardi.s Fisher, novelist; Sir William r.,. Bragg. Australian physicist; Henry Morgan, radio and television comedian, and Dave Koslo «f baseball fame. On Sunday. April I, Jane Powell and Debbie Reynolds, screen ac- trei-mes; Maureen OrcMtt, former star golfer, rind lieau Jack, former lightweight boxer, arc on o, ;• birthday lUt. llow'd Vou >TnJ<o Out? 1. "The beggars are coming to town." 2. An imaginary person nf inueh prtwer. or a person of great pre- L' n.T.MUlK. ;;. \iiuthew nen.son. •i. '.'t'^'i miles. .1. In fhe 1'ncifie oi-e;i:i, off the frOiifcl of Chilf:. 2- BeUy Johnson. AND A FPAKLE&S / MP'- YOUK6 -S-TPCMG, Afi&NT TOO, COW&S F,OTCH NOW/ M.V, HE ANGP.Y; THATS WHAT I TOLD BUTCH...I S^io tou COULD •RtAT HIM UP ANV TINSE • '>

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