The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on July 4, 1956 · Page 6
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 6

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 4, 1956
Page 6
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Pag« '4 Satttnnw £ From Modern To Dixieland, 'Sunny Side Up 1 Has All Sides H> \VA\n.\ OKTON Take liv- tup f:ries of I'VSylva, Brown .vxr!>on. doll them up wi-h Robert Fnrr.on orchestration. s"d you'll have a pot po::rri of fine- jazr, T:i.-i dish in mind is "Sunny Side TJD." tin- n«w 12-inch album by F.vnor. on London label. Karr.r-r. tnsiveU easily from his K<--nt.->:v;iko r:byt:"U't;;.n5 la free I?;x\(''.nn-i s-.viv.j; in the treatment of "?-,ir.:-.y Side Up." "Black Bottom." "Birth of the- Blues," "Best T,'!: :'.£.« in Life Ar<> Free." Tr.o j;i« : r. appeal ir. this alnum is that :; i* ful; of the uricxpivted — yen: :u vi r know what style Farno." •.'.•;]; come up with next. Best in the loi is "Birth of the Blues", which is matched \n current ron.dtor.s only by Sanirr.y Davis Jr.'.* no- w vocal. Jumpinp on the quaru-t-oro^e bsnd-.vagon. the Mills Brothers are back with their standbys. A new album for Decca. sptly dubbed "Souvenir Album." features "Paper Itoli." "I'll Be Around." "Til! Then" nnc other tunes yeu used to hum back in the "Bell Bottom Trousers" cay?. The '.';•. :i:; <T~ female vocalists. June Ch: - :.«ty, is for listening in a Capitol aibii.T. labeled "Something Cool." ,7 unc sing:* the inoody title song along- with "I Should Care.'' "A ""Stranger Called the Blues," "Til Take Romance." Her rnoonlijrh: moaning is backed bv Pete Rug-olo, another Star. Kf-nlon Pointing to Joe- Fingers Carr, Johnny Msdiiox and Fat? Domino. some rr.tiy surmise thai pi?..r,o players ec'rnc- s. dime a dozen. Les: to Jus .no'. 1 .' album of Cole Portei Baytown Favorites 1. Wayward Wind. 1, Born to Be With You. 3. I Want You. I Neod You, I Ijove You. -(. Almost Lost My Mind. 5. Love, Love, Love. S. Picnic. 7. Ro Bop A LuJa. 8. It Only Hurts :l IJitle While. H. Whatever Will Be. Will Be. 10. Sweet OKI- F;ishiork'd Girl. A phenomenon among these, is the "Almost Lost My Mind.' 1 which was popular just a few years asro. Usually takes a lapse c: eight or 10 years for n pop tune to make its first eombaok. ''Pi.-r.ic" and "Moonsio-.v," top sellers across the nation now. yet have not really caught the Bay•town fancy . . . Doris Day's "\YhF.t- i'vi:r 'Will Be" is uppi::p the Bay- "Secre: Love." Politics - td him the r.icknains c: "Th-'- Goiden Touch." In his new RCA Victor iibuni. such songs as "East to Love." "Let's Do It 1 ' and ''I Love Paris" never had it so goo-3. According to record sales in ye cic' here is the latest hit parade. (Continued From face One) iy denied this, but he said: "I know the people of Tcxa,« do not want, the right-to-work taken away from any man wiilii:s to work and 1 will not agree to making the governor's office a closed shop for 'the AFL-CIO or any other group." Meanwhile, three of the six gubernatorial candidates — Daniel. Yarborough and Sentcrfitt — filed expense statements with the secretary of state's office Tuesday, In other development?: 1. Harris county ballots on the July "S primary wiH carry three racial questions despite previous protest* by the liberal faetion c-.; the party. 1 ! J. .!. Holme? w;-5 i:i San A:> tlv big July -1 rally. He said ho ROBOT CONTROL for helicopters is demonstrated at Fort Belvoir, Va., by its manufacturer, the Kaman company. Less than 100 pounds of electronic, equipment allow remote control either from the ground, as shown here, or from an aircraft. (International) Reuther Calls For Ceiling Of $20 On Campaign Gifts TODAY AND THURSDAY ^^^_ —.TECHNICOLOR TEXAS. lam CAKTOO-V * SPORTS ENDS TONIGHT !! River Of No Return" STAR HINT; ROBERT MITCHU: ' MARILYN MONROE 'TONIGHT" "Family Bargain Nite" Kmin..' Family Adi:iitt"d r ° F{ Kftr ONI.V -^VU THURSDAY ^ I suspense THAT '' CUTS UKC * WHIP! 2ND J'KATl KK USA. Ends Tonighf 'CONGO CROSSING 1 "THREE BAD SISTERS" THURSDAY ONLY FAMILY NJTE bombing at Brady that seriov.s'v jVIcCoUuni. Holmes has offered a S50.000 reward in the case. 3. Daniel said that 10 former presidents of the Texas State Teachers Association have endorsed him far governor. 4. Will Wilson, candidate for attorney general, told ?. Huntsville audience that he would "enforce the law when I am elected — without favor to any individual, clique or organized political group." :.i. State Sen. A. M. Aikin. Jr., campaigning for lieutenant governor. s;iici "nigh-type personnel is the key to what we are ail seeking — compete honesty and dedicated service in our state government." Aikir. called for a state salary schedule 'in keeping with the salaries for similar 'jobs paid by business and industry in this state." WASHINGTON rUP) — Union louder Walter P. Reuther called on Congress today to limit individual political campaign contributions to S20 in presidential election years. He also urged a Slo limit for congressional election years as a way to deal with the "overall problem of influence on legislation." Reuther said an individual should be allowed to contribute no more tnitn So to any candidate for tile Senate, -the House, and the presuieiicy. and to one political committee. That would add up to S20 in presidential and Slo in congressional election years. Rouiher. vice president of the AKL—CIO and head of the United Auto Workers, made the proposals in testimony before the special Senate committee on lobbying. He said campaign contributions and lobbying are closely connected. As for the vetoed natural g'as bill—starting- point of the comm't- tee's hearings—Reuther said the UAW spent 538,762.43 trying to defeat it. 'I say very frankly to you: We were lobbying." Reuther testified. "We were trying to influence votes." Attacking- what he called "the oil and gas lobby," Reuther said its spokesmen were "long on cash and short on honesty" when they disclaimed any knowledge of lobbying. Reuther told Committee Chairman John L. McClelian (D-Ark.) he does not think the proponents of the gas bill "did anything illegal" in trying- to advance it. But he said that, according to previous testimony, they used "consumers dollurs and tax dollars" to make their fight. Oid Story; Crops Need Rain Drouth Continues Despite Floods Daniel •• (Continued From Pace One) l:no-,v that my record has always shown full support of our public school system. In this campaign for governor I have advocated higher salaries for teachers ar.d college faculties, and the construction of more classrooms and school buildings. I have strongly endorsed the teacher retirement: amendmf-nt which will be voted upon in November. ''I intend to work a? governor for the building of the finest public school system in the nation. Texas has the money to oo the job without federal aid, which I have always opposed in re-card to '.-ducaiion because I believe it would place us in jeopardy of fee- era! control of education. Drowns - iContinued From Paif Onr-l found about five'";= after dragging bc-gF..".. The sheriff d:?covered ".he body from a boat op-'rat'-; by King. Efforts to r-'-vive Fdv/ards failed ar.d .Justiciv of the Pca">:- K. V. .J.'irnagin ruled death by aoe> ciiT.tal '}r';'"•':'ilr:". Th<; body V.TIS taken "0 Biaci: 1 :-: Fur.tral home :n AMARU.LO, Tex. /UP) The Santa Fe railway's monthly crop report summarized the situation today in a few words: Pvain is needed almost everywhere in the Southwest. Weather-wise, June was a freakish month. The drought continued in mast sections; there were high winds, dust storms, floods and hail. State-by-state, the report had this to say: KANSAS" — Except for a few late fields, combine operations r> -y completed in the extreme south- Bonds Trv .Sun O:is«ifir>d AiU—Dial S302 TONIGHT — "BLACKJACK KETCHUM DESPEPsADO" THURSDAY O-N-L-Y JOSfPH CQTHN (HONDA K.fMlNG WINDILl LICENSE NIGHT 2050.00 ITS yorrjs: 9343 K "n!r" LAST T VAN JOHNSON In "MIRACLE IN THE RAIN" (Continued From Pajfc One) .by S50.000. of which S 12.500 would be paid from local funds—the rest by the state. A tax raise from $1 to $1.15 may come aftrr the school is built, he said. This is based on an estimate^ 300 enrollment. Taxes 0:1 a typical home valued at $7.500 would probably increase from S'!5 a year to $51.75. Bonds wo'ild be financed over ."0 years with annual payments of $40.000. About -!2 cents of each tax dollar would £0 to retire the bonds. Valuations, he said, are now about $;AOOO : <jf.iO nnd an increase can be expected as Channelview builds more homes. This anticipated increase in revenue would ftiiov.- ixs;ianr.e of future bonds with no in rate. ^•'.'it>: hi>lp the poor school ri:.-:tr:r:i.s 'ho mo?'.. The state pays an av-r.-'.ijG of about 80 per cent of ir/str;ic'.iona! cost. Schochler said, with extreme cases ranging from just five per cent to as much a? '•*> per cent. Pie .--lir; 'i'''0 Kt-;dents in Channelview hi.^h school would be placed ir. C!'i.=fi AA interschoiastic competition. This- w<v,:kl'p:t Ohar.neiview te.'im.s .irrainst schools such as Ij".--r park, La Porte, and Cypress- Fairhanks. A Krr.ail r.-jmtatr of the Channelview junior h:.;;h vnrsky teams and band member.-, make the teams and band at Robert K. Lee, he said. V/i'h a hifrh school at Channelview, .'ill the yoii:!gsl'--rs would have a chance to continue in extracurricular activities ir. the senior high school there. At the cr.d of the meetinf;, each member of the school board .spoke briefly, most of them flatly deciaririi: they favored a high school for f.'iian.'-.clview. Other." of the board :-;irnp!y told the audience to KREL 1260 ON YOUR DIAL WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON •;.''^--|-^:'.~'l'er> y;*r.'.al !.'f... }•• I,-';-, ;,; *;„.,-.. THURSDAY MOIVvlfJS THURSDAY A 12 !.", -In "•.<• I'Mlt ',; ' \ .:'.',*.. Mi'::',;i 1 y'T\'.t':n<.«' l!y em -part and are nearinsr completion in the central counties: June rains were extremely beneficial to corn and soybeans but the western, part of the state is quite dry. OKLAHOMA — The 1956 wheat harvest is almost a matter of. history after what proved to be one of the shortest harvests of record; surface soil conditions continue to be dry over much of Oklahoma and a general rain is needed to keep pastures and sorghums coming along-. TEXAS — After having gone through the winter and early spring months with little or im effective moisture, the 1956 winter wheat crop was materially improved by early May rains in the Jo-.v rolling plains and in Ts'orth Texas: pastures range from very good on some Panhandle areas to very poor in much of Central and West Texas. NEW MEXICO — With a few local showers coming at the right time, the condition of the New Mexico winter wheat crop has improved to the extent that 750,000 bushels may be harvested: pastures and ranges in New Mexico are only fair. Airman's Body Is Coming Home For Rites Here The body of Sloven Kirby Carroll, 20, accidentally shot to death Monday Jilght at the Xellis airbase in Nevada, will be sent to Eaytown for burial. Earthman funeral home \vill announce arrangements. Carroll, whose parents live In Channelview, worked in Eaytown until ho entered the air force in 1M5. - He was married to the former Miss Vcra (Candy) Garner of Bay town. Details of the accident in which he was fatally wounded were not given . in telegram^ notifying his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kirby Carroll, of his death. Carroll was a 1954 graduate of Robert E. Lee high school. Survivors besides his wife and parents are a sister, Barbara Ann Carroll of Channeivievv; two brothers, Gary Rudolph Carrol! of Channoiview and a brother, Bobby Garland of Del PJo. Also surviving are his parents, MY. and Mrs. S. T. Ashley and Mr, and Mrs. A. R. Waklrop. all of Eaytown. Railroad Permits Bow Ties In Heat NEWARK, N.J. rUP)—Conduc- tors ;m'! trainmen or, the .Jcrsr-y Centra] lines appeared cool today in the light of a recent ruling by Central officials. The happy em- ployes are sporting bow tics which were recently approved by officials as more comfortable summer attire. Divorce Rate Soars in Communist Hungary VIBNNA rUJ'i— ttivonys in Communist Hungary increased by 178 per cent last. y<w, ownpnred with IftSS, the Budapest newspaper "Szabail Ncp" said today. Jt also said that 71 r>cr cent of the married women in Hungary are now working, while only ?•?> per cent held jobs five years ago. Lions Hear Concert By LSU Student Mrs. Constance Brown, scholarship music student at LSU, sanpf to the accompaniment, of Mrs. Betty Jo Keefer on the Lions Club weekly program at the Tower Tuesday. The prog-ram was presented by Tommy Scale, Lee Choir director. Pal Fuller, Lion President, presided at the meeting. Guests attending were Eugene Branscome, Theo Vv'Jlburn's son- in-law, Al Bynum of Broyles and Bynum Consulting Engineers, Henry Armstrong, Robert E. Lee football coach and Elbert Hayes of Cedar Crest Cemetary. Hayes is a former Lion member at Corsicana. Trapped -- (Continued From Pag-e One) be answered when sue recovered from the shock. Her mother. Mrs. Larencc R. Margetts, said her five-foot four brunete daughter had always been athletically inclined- and "the stamina built this way must have saved her." Mrs. Marg-etts. waiting- in the hospital emergency room early today, broke down herself when a state trooper suggested "if you ever doubt that (lie Lord's watching- over us. think of this." Hospital atendants said the girl probably had been unconscious much of the time, otherwise "she would have used all her energy." The couple was reported missing when Miss Margeits and Hixon failed to return June 24 from their trip to Strawberry Reservoir in central Utah. They had gone together while tile \farg-ets family lived here, until moving- to Sunnyvale IAVO years iigo. She had refunied to Utah three weeks ago for a church dance festival and remained to visit a sister and prepare for her Scntember wedding-. The route from Salt Lake City to the reservoir had been traced many times by ground and aerial searching parties but the wrecked car remained hidden until last evening. The auto had gone off a new. wide highway, over a vertical 50 foot bank to an old road, over a ledge and into the trees at the bottom of a steep gully where it was invisible from the heavily travelled U.S. 40. The machine was spotted by Don Demming of Salt Lake City, flying a Fish and Game Commission light plane. He radioed the highway patrol and guided troopers to the scene. Maybe This Story Wl!! Help You Fight Heat WASHINGTON (UP) — Hot? Well, maybe you'd like to know that Antarctica has had its worst blizzard of the season. The Navy said tons of snow buried Little America headquarters and halted all outside work. Wednesday, July 4, 1956 At Parris Island -^ Women Marines' Training h To Remain Unchanged PARRIS ISLAND, S. C. —(IB- Marine Corps "boot" training for men has undergone a thorough overhaul in the past two -months, but one group of Marines undergoes training as before and in the. bargain gets no "dishpan hands" from doing KP. Some 100 recruits in slcirts, known as "WM's" are going through "boot camp" here under Lt. Col. Elsie E. Hill, commander of the women's training battalion. Like their male counterparts, women Marines are sent here for basic training and indoctrination immediately after they enlist. This is the only boot camp for women Marines in the country and one per cent of present corps enlistments is female. The training for a. woman recruit of some 70 girls is a rigid eight-week course designed to give each lady leatherneck knowledge, poise and confidence, with teamwork and group living stressed. The national spotlight was turned on marine training when six male recruits drowned last April 8, during a disciplinary night march into a tidal creek. Since then, the corps has made some changes in recruit training for men, but the women's program remains unchanged. The lady Marines get no kitchen police details and make no trips to the rifle range, but otherwise, the training programs is very similar to that through which the men go. All instructors are women except for a few men for such subjects as drill. The women learn military administration, official correspondence procedures, Marine Corps history, customs and courtesies. And, too, they receive instruction in the uniform code of military justice, schooling in first aid, health mea- sures and physical training with plenty of career and character guidance. Like their male counterpart, the gals live a busy life with no trips off the base until graduation from the training program. A typical day for a woman recruit begins with reveille at 5:30 a.m., with breakfast formation 15 minutes later. Police call, with all cleaning up living quarters and grounds, starts at 6:lfi a.m., and a rigid inspection at 7:30 is usually followed by two hours of close order drill. The remainder of the morning is spent in the classroom with a break fir lunch from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Classroom work continues after tile mid-day mess nnd lasts until •1:50 p.m., 10 minutes before dinner. An hour study period ends the training day at 7': SO. They then get time off before "light 1 ! out" at 10 p.m. They cannot leave the immediate area of their barracks so the recreation room gets a heavy play. They also use this time to shine shoes, wash clothes and press uniforms for the following morning's rigid inspection. When each week's training grind ends on Saturday afternoons, the girls spend the remainder of the day swimming, .playing softball, tennis or basketball." On Sundays and holidays, the female recruits may "sleep in" until 6:30 a.m., with no formation to stand except for meals. A 10-day leave awaits Uje girls after graduation from the training program and then new duty, in the United States, where they serve as clerks, secretaries, photographers, staff car drivers or do 'technical jobs. After one year's service the wo- man Marino is eligible for transfer to Hawaii or a station in Europe. Like the men who wear the same globe, eagle- and anchor emblem, the lady Marines are volunteers. They may enlist at the age of 18 with their parents' consent, or at 21 without parental approval. The maximum age for recruits is 30 nnd hitches are for three or four yars. Frigidaire Room Air Conditioners LOWEST PRICE IN HISTORY! "A STRAIT GUARANTEE OX EVERYTHING" STRAIT REFRIGERATION CO. 3309 Minm-Sdla Phono JW'0 Slaying Jontinuwl From Page One) ham's once operated a tavern, he said. The youngster said hia mother and stepfather had wrangled for several hours before the shooting. Just before the shooting, Cunningham had beaten Mrs. Cunning-ham and threatened his life, Zane said. Mrs. Cunning-ham was treated at Community Hospital in Jacinto City for a three-inch srash on her face and severe bruises before she was arrested after the shooting, sheriff's deputies said". Japan Plans Exhibit Of latest Vehicles LISBON, Portugal (UP1— Japan will exhibit its latest model automobiles and trucks in Lisbon soon in a new move to expand Japanese trade with Portugal, it was announced today. AIR CONDITIONED DEMONSTRATOR 1956 FORD FAIRLANE A Beautiful Car, Low Mileage and Loaded. You Can Make A Real Buy On This One SINCE 600 W. Tews 1934 Phone 8186 DRIVE IN PRESCRIPTION SERVICE 320 W. De Fee Dial 297S No Parking Problem Free Delivery— Open Until Midnight Roth's Black Hawk FOOD SERVICE 1600 N. MAIN-DIAL 4322 Specials For Thurs., Fri. & Sat. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES FRANKS £ 35- BEST YAL SLICED BACON Lb 33c LYON'S QUALITY BEEF SHORT RIBS T I±::; Lb 23c LYON'S QUALITY BEEF, BONELESS TENDERIZED ROUND STEAK 85c Bright & Early COFFEE : 69 Libby's CATSUP BITS-O-SEA GRATED TUNA 14-0*. Btt. 1/2 StZt Can 15 19 CANNON BATH TOWELS 49c Value For 2 49 ' UPTON'S TEA...X35c NIBLETS Corn "& 15c COMSTOCK Peach Pie Mix No 2 -JO- Can I i W BAMA PEANUT BUTTER '±; 19c KENTUCKY WONDER BEAKS LB. NICE SIZE KOBEY'S SHOESTRING POTATOES SlOc LIBBY'S FRUIT COCKTAIL 2.SL«c DEL MONTE SPINACH 22L25c KLEENEX TABLE NAPKIN J One Free With 2 J For VI C KIWI SHOE POLISH KIT :,, LETTUCE Head SANTA ROSA PLUMS u. 15c FRESH EGG PLANT u 5c Libby's Froien STRAWBERRIES 4 Libby's Froien FRUIT PIES Libby's Chopped Mustard or Turnip GREENS 6 Oz. 5 10- Oz. 10- Oz. 89c $]00 JJOO

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