The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on July 2, 1956 · Page 22
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 2, 1956

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 22

Publication:
Location:
Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 2, 1956
Page:
Page 22
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 22 article text (OCR)

28 Thursday. Julv 5, 1956 New PA Equipment is Now Available For Civi! Defense nmone oth"V thing?, thr Frn,\ A I.I. T \vniTKi; Analysis- Stalin Debunking May Spread To Failures In Foreign Policy V,\- ('HAKl.KS M. MCl'AVV Then there came Uie Iranian sit- Russia established a blockade or lulled rri"i< Stuff C'cim'spomleiit ualion in Ifl-16. Giv.il Britain and U'est Berlin, whieh the Western Al- Tr.e Kremlin's u.-brnikins of Jo- Russia had oeeupiet! ln;u in 19-11. !'•" ''eld. The retort was the.great jv.-'.Un may be expanded soon io keep it out of Germany'? hands, airlift. .:ie!i!de SMMie <•<! Russia's fail- Rntam withdrew its troops al'ler •,„.,,-,, v . as a nO-mile belt of So- .5 in j)iist-war foreiirn policy. the 'war. The Russian troops re- viei-ixvupifil territory between ;M''-i ha< i>-vn Warned lor hi-.- iW-'^il .Stalin refused repeated Berlin and West CJerninny. In a in r.us,=irt i!.-vlf and !or IvKiii.'-Mt n-qm-sis to remove (hem. p P n 0 .i of 11 months Allied planes it could have lon s sur- ; HALF-TON '51 CHEVROLET P!CK=UP »:\V Hl.lt: I'AINT—i;.\DIl>—HK.ATMK— (I STOM ( AH 1934 Fnone 8! So i'.ir ius-t.iiiee, Hus.-ia vi»ht ",fter . lni i Krsni-e out or' the eily. wiiji-h ,!.i;..r-:'s si:!i-':'iin-v \v:-is supposod to «- : .5 ruider joint Big' Four oceupn- MO- T;-,,, ; mli! io S'''\d ><nTie oci'U- ijon. ';"!:::' '.vrtuii! iia'.'f frivoii Rli*>ri ,i HHi-.iiolii in HnkXiiido. :he noilh- i':;iii:ii?! of the mam Japanese islands, 1; wo:lid. have ereused :t dan.Erer- ni.« sii'iavon tor the l.'nited Stales Poor Handwriting Causes Hostility For Professors •d Hokkaido ' : -'-''"' CHICAGO • -If - If YOU faile-d i.i;h.-r Aliifii !rwi..s were sent, vo . |r Junii j^,,,.,,,; .| ljs Vl , ar jt ,-.- y^Mvmpn!. t'.i jo:n in ;he ix-cu- migh , b(> du)j Ul ..,, ; ,, v j, : -, u | (> - i.i'.;n:>. But no Russian? Store Hours 9 « 5:30 Bealls Clearance! Suits Two Selecfed Groups IllMM Men's Cool Sport Shirts! IJ * Cool SUi 88 t... VALUE! Ladies' Cotton Slips And Petticoats Regular 1.98 Here's savings news 1 . Pick a New Suit from These Two Value Groups now! i 44 SPECIAL PURCHASE! Men's imported T-Shirts For Only Knit Wiin Nylon Rein •forced Collar, Shorr Sleeves. S-NX-L. 1 Group ~- Ladies' Summer Shoes Hats « Wedges -- Sandais 99 Regular 2.98 499 LIIK i Clearance Children's Summer Shoes Values to 3.98 3 00 Clearance! Ladies Blouses Si S 1 4 Clearance! All Summer Costume Jewelry Children's Dresses Ali R&dwced For This Event! S 1 S 5 Your Choice ,,?!L.-'.'La.! ^...! I.' 1 ! i'eep.s into the tiroft'.ssional OUL- Also. siU'ii wriiinn '.vill result in unconscious iier.ali.ies agair.st the student. The survey. ' cOJiclut t»'d by the Paper Mate Co.. manufacturer of writing: instruments '. a s s e s s P d teacher attitudes to-.varri hand•.vritir.j: in tolleges snri ur.iversi- Ue= in nl! parts of the country. All tiddlers agreed thai they are tr.evita'oly annoyed at. the person who hands in sloppy looking work, and said iheir ailituaV in marking was definitely sff'rted. _.\ r _ assistant professor of nujdi- ciiie at Northwestern said; "Teachers lend to become impa- lio::! with iliegibie scrawls and despite due diligence, they may mis? meanings of paragraphs and sentences as a result of such impatience." A professor of psychology at. Harvard said, "Handwriting is sestinsf worse -.1 have a hard time rca'.iin<! my own." According to the survey, thn liberal arts student is the worst offend"r in the matter of handwriting. The business, journalism and law schools are stricter in their handwriting requirements. Contract Bridge By Josephine Culbertson South dealer. Both sides vulnerable. *J f AQS3 ^ A 10 S 7 4. 3 AK7 * 96S » J 962 + 3 $554 North East IV ^4 4 + Pasi 6 » nine of spades. The bidding: South West 1 • P»»s 2 V Pass 5 • P£.?X Opening lead The principle that a now sut named by responder compels thi opening bidder to rebid is sut> jc-ct to an important qualifier tion. The opening' bidder Is re licved of the responsibility to re- bid when his right-hand opponent enters the bidding', as East did in today's hand. This is because the responder gets another chance to bid by virtue of the opponent's bid. Hence. » refaid by the opener at this point shows additional. value! above an- opening bid, v.'hile & pass signifies a minimum opening bid. South's voluntary two heart bid. therefore, was at least debatable, and North cannot be criticized for taking the rebid seriously and pushing the contrast to *. *larn. South won the jpade lead and trumped a spade in dummy. -V low trump to the king was followed by another spade whirh was ruffed. After removing East's last trump. South took stock of his chances. There did not s»om to be much hope that West had the ace of clu'-s, in vi«™' of East's bid- To make the slam, therefore, four heart tricks were nfcessary. It was also improbable that the adverse hearts w o u 1 d break .';-.';. West had turned up with th.'ee spades said no difeirturuta. Mis remaining ten vtud« m hearts aiid clubs figured to bt- divided .'»-*• or •4-G rathtr thtn 3-7. On Uus lia»iH, Eaat would have either one or two hearts. In turn, this led to the strong presumption that West had the jack of hearts. Backing his judgment, declarer played the king of hearts, followed by the ten. Wv.»n West covered with the jack, dummy's queen won. A trump return to South's hand wn.« followed by another heart. When West played low, the eight was finessed, and the ace of hearts provided a )/erlh for one of South's loxmg club?:. BIX wn>i (oa.k- by line Ck.r>) reading-. 'Of course, if West had chosen * ciub U*.-J instead &f a spade, South would have had no chance to ahiM, this story would not hive teen written, and West's (flate of m:nd. as well as his hank account, would be in belter shape, There i? still a lol of argument as to who won the war. One thins is certain: Russia. ;be riiinese Reds ami tile Xorth Koreans lost it. The (Tiinese suffered Upwards of l.OlHI.OOO casualties. On June ??,. 'IPfil. .laciib ^lalik. e'nief Soviet I'.X. delegate, suggested a cease- fire. Of course, to blame 8ta:i!i for tliese failures wouid be au Mdmis- sion that lhe\' really were failures. Rul that is no seere! io ;in\'bod\'. Plum wood Addition OPEN FOR INSPECTION DAILY $ 11,400 to '16,500 100% Gl A.D FHA GI's-No Down Payment! 0*n,Y A FEW tF.FT OK THESE TERMS Baytown's Most Exclusive Addition...All Brick Homes... Paved Streets, Sidewalks, Curbs and Gutters We Are Just Starting 18 NEW HOMES Buy Now a nd Pick Your Colors COME BY AND SEE DOC RICHARDSON BROWN BUILT HOMES, INC., DEVELOPERS & BUILDERS Drivt North on Hvry, 146 to E««t Fayto ... t«it on Ftylt to D»U ... Korth on D«i« Two Blocki to R«ld Offie* PHONES 8429—or HOUSTON HU 6-1088 Citizens National Bank & Trust Company Baytown, Texas e -' 'ernenf of Condition af Close of Busmen June 30, 1956 ASSETS Loans $ 5,381,772.6! Guaranteed Obligations of United States Government Agencies 1,745,768.16 Federal Reserve Bank Stock 18,000.00 Bank Building and Equipment 23,5,000.00 Other Stocks and Bonds Other Assets CASH On hand and sight exchange $3,797,076.00 U. S. Government Securities 3,786,996.88 Investment Bonds 1,570,854.09 15,525.00 38,716.7-1 0.154.926. TOTAL $16,589,709.48 LIABILITIES Capital Stock , $300,000.00 Surplus 300,000.00 Undivided Profits and Reserves 406,680.94 Total Capital Accounts $ 1,006,680.94 DEPOSITS I 5,583,028.54 TOTAL 516,589,709.48 OFFICERS DIRECTORS Mlli;h f^'huls. Miltiin ('. Hcl \\il1nn A, I.'o .!:;:•,•.;-- !''.. ^.lii'rxxi Kii-hanl M. Scr I,, (i. Sunders, I'M \\aNon Kiplicll^ \V. S|i'\ .Mrs. l'..-:iliic«' II Mr*. »iirli!.rii .?. Itiv-uell Mrs. \\.MineII Urinklev Mrs. f ritlieriiie Siins \ ..v \ \ \ \ Ass'l. V Ass'l. \' As--!*! \ssisf nt r • r • rr !•• r- !•• r * r • ( r . r i i IP i Ir i lc i lc i Ir i !•• i(|i' !<!•• shi ill.- ilir ( 'ashr Assistant C'nshipr I. 15. Harticr Hui;li Ki'lmlv .Ir lohn ('. Kcluils .lnr>k .lai'olis .V!i!f,n ('. Ks-llt-y \\illnu A. Ko|)i>r I.. (V. Sjiiulrrs •iniiii's K. Sh-Tvvo l»oui;l:is ^. StcwH KoliiTl Strickliind Muse Siiinnpr '... (I'cil \VinfrcB Oil mill ( ;ittlc . . . I'ri^iil 1. S. Air !•' \ ico-l'ri'si I A ii:c-l'ri'S ....Vici'-l'r \ irp-l'r Ass't. Vii'i-Tr Kcid. Slri A Kit! Ki-lircd it t Kicc »t (.'attic BAYTOWN'S OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK"

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page