The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on July 6, 1956 · Page 2
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 2

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 6, 1956
Page 2
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Pag* 2 Mr laHflrnil friw .,_.... "-™"~""' "~ /n London's Decca Scorns Hi-Fi Talk By PKKSTOX Th-' old Ir^tv >•! hith fidelity is Dr-r:, Co-n of l,i;: 'dor. Dec, a of l/r.-lnn S'''' "i;i> i':ph fui.'hty in j?3S ;i K «.•<>.! i- 1 ye.irs bcforo ad vrvt'.sin=: rop'."M'!"'e?s s'arten taking 1 the torrn ir \:w. So !"'ece:-, of hcnoor. :-:.-.« never t-'.ke:i <fffici.,i r.oie of i,'i<> \i-ords. ' ''i;£l; lirioii'y " i-voep; ;;•= in ?.d- V'T,is;:'i;: bi-.irbs in oi!Mcr :t.s rei (•<•••'.<: • Londo" • or its :'•;!'. f:-eq;;i-n- cv 7-:-:;t;e ' • p) •.••d::. l ::i.c .rq'npme';: ror-iin.s.s FKRR " or fi.-i! frequcn- rv rsr.pc ," about ."i' 1 -'••/inn <7P? ]• prefer^ that !--rr: vn:; srot ric^t down ;o ;!. 'high Light Rain Falling In North Texas By fMTKn PRF.SS Hc3-.~- thiindersto: rr. arti\-it\ o^'er r-<-. rvs of North Cc-rsir."! Texas ^". ie Tiv.;r?i'ip.y tapered oJ' U> <-. few snowe-rj icxiay. Ski-?.: were iMnly cioudy over {h? s'stv Karl;,' - monnnE shower ric't:\iiy h;ui diminished by mid- n:nf!iir.s to RT ifolato-'! shower stxr-it 6 !r.j;es south - so'.ithwest o: fidelity! doesn't mean much these days. ,Mo*l htsSi iidchty rig eomivn- .s-ators h;'.\v nn FFF.R sett'.r.s; on then'. Rut London is 1'usy convert- 'i;£ '.:> who'.c c; : .t;i!o£iu> over to the R1AA curve, which the record indusuv is trying lo make standard in the United States Pt-tcr Noel of nail.-.;. Uvvinn's distributor fo- Texas and Lot::?:- tna. rrmcmbt?rs when the first London FFRP. recordings n::d The pnonop-.Tph sold for mo:e •h;\n S1..VK1 Thnt w ; >.< ;r. !h-~ nv.dst • y the depression ar..! though the '-e:n.v;>-ed i:: ;= show wir.dow ns , : . sort of curuist'.y •rent .iv:i:!;ib':i? a: the time, the FFRR's soc.nded no better than th? first London assault on the Arreriiv.r: market was a washout London tried a.s?.\n in 1947. ar ire end or World' War H Tf>li>vision. s: the time. vv?.s brpaking :hf six-inch picture lube- barrier. and it rirainpd away a lot of interest that normally would have gone So London stopped competing in the reproducing equipment market in the I'nited States and oonoon- tratoii on records. Noo! says the FFKK classical catalopue is the third best seller in the United .States. London is observing in May 'Mantovan; Month." its most valuable recording asset Mantovam. thousrh somewhat loss than a classicist. is FFRR's best suitor in Cnnada ai;d the t'nitod Stales. In a way. he is a child of b.i.sii fidelity, because the trademark of his 60-piecc orchcsti'.'t is an extra n'-dmaruy string section that " .: .. There is a rem:-rk,ii>lo iidf.sist. ":w sbout tlie quality of London's and semi-clnssii-Ml re- i-nr-iuics N\v! attribiitos "Ins both to London's experience ar.d lei-h- nifiuo Lo!v.;on uses oiiiy tjp.e niicrc- p'nojie in makitisr a recording. T''ns is c. telofiinken microphone. Noel s.-vs that after various tests, engineers put it where a listener, at the performance in porson. would sit to hear the performance best. Most of London's records — and the and senii-cla.ssicnls are a!! 12-inch. 33 1-3 RPMs— arc all pressed in England and shipped to this country. Cost Of Living Up Over Record bevel Set In '53 A sn *>!! \ve For; Bo- xr. last T A ?:rir:v. w;;:,-;; oiif observer : ; i i:oi.:M h, : ^'e r.v>-n .i 'ornH.ilo .'.-Cr. u?;;? DKiir;j. on? of the ajr: source; for Daiins' water pr>y. It tore fi'.inples fwn n;'h":'i ho'n? ! r. boa-; and knock- -riA-.^T ^i'.-,-pr Jin^s. \r, offe"is' 'i SO rK-hes of ra;r: : 'T, 'he :'+'~.-~- d'..i!i.r..H the storm. :"h '^?;-.:! more than a" bo'ir rv.:;i'ier-tor"^."!s r^.-c: were r-: : - -;.er. i^vc Tln;r?day in other ess of North T<=xss and in W?.=i Xrt > . t Dallas. Skyline airport go; inch of rain, and 1.2.") inches at Lttle Kin-. Thunderstorms reported in the wicinity of ; Worth. Miners! Weils and son. Wichita Fails had .3?. of ir.c-h ?.nd Daihsrt .fft in the 24 hours. emperature? Thursday after-i T'-ns^i" from 10-"' zl Ptesidio SP at Corpus Christ; and G?.]ton. rind m:nirr.un: overnight peratures ranpetl from 64 at iian to 7P at Waco. orenr^ic?-" s: J .i- r ' rifirti 1 .' c'o'ldv hoi weather wot;!'i continue r the state t/iroush Saturday * few "-irk'lv s^nttcreri af'-?!'- n and nveiiinp Thundrrstoi'ms. KREL LISTENING GUIDE 1360 ON YOUR DIAL WASHINGTON (T.'Pi— Tne cost of living climbed A per cent last month to equal the previous record level set in 1S53. Government officials said the cost of living may set new records this summer. The Bureau of Labor Statistics' consumer index TOSP .4 per cent between April and May to reach 115 4 per cent of the 1947-49 average. This is equal to the peak level reached in October. 1353. The Blj? said that a sharp rise in food prices was primarily responsible for the jump in the whole index. The monUi-to-month increase in the average was the largest in three years. Ewan Clague. commissioner of labor statistics, said food prices probably will continue to rise through the summer. He noted that other items in the index are 'nudging" upward, indicating that the "index may set new records this summer. The index has beer, rising gradually since March. Clague said that the general strengthening of the economy over the past year and a half apparently is now being reflected in the consumer price index. Clague sani the ris» in food prices was partly season?.! but iilso reflected smaller hog' market- ings this year which brought price rises in pork products and 'sympathetic" price rises in beef and iamb: He said a heavy export de- Drouth- r <=. i c i v E v E v i N o 4.t»-..- fi : i ,"— *.••••'-.* :.Vi._ V '. '..,. '• :>:>-• 7 :5n- s .*(.'., T U R D f- y V 0 E M N G i Continued From CHRP One) Baytown refiners- research center t.his y.?ar. June nad more rain than any other month with a total of 3.]4 :n::h'--£. In January. 3..? was recorded: February. 2-PS; March. .54; April. 2.3d : May, 2>. Mondav .5 an inch of moisture was recorded at the refinery but it was typical of the spot rains of the past two Or Vhi've months. The r?.;n sorted at 'A'oos'.'-r and «r.d'-'.i u")0';t the refinery r'-sear'-h i-fnter. not pvr^n faihng as far a.- the re- i }_.. \Vard said. Temperatures remained in the IOV.T.." ',t f i'if ;^= the groi:nd br-c<inv- > cry.;r, pian'j.- and trees suffejer.: frr;m la'-k of moisture ar.d tht-'s water sup-piv began a slit-h' ' t !*3 '1f--gree.s, tv.'o dcgref-v lower tha,, • ''i r - J'J^h H> f '* r this yoar recorder; BUCKSKIN TAN AND SNOV/SHOE WHITE '53 FORD RANCH WAGON V-8—Radio. H'.'al'T. Korrlninatir. f'U'ari. Drhes Perfect. .Ofeallv ¥\w far. 6m w. Since PHOVF, 1934 Make This Week-End Another Holiday for the Family! * Treat their; fo one of our delicious dinners . , . they <sre sure to appreciate our Good Food and Gracious Service . . , and they'll pamper you for your thougntfulness. * Tempting food served in excitingly pieftsant surroundings. The Tower -?505 Fhcr,e 9C88 Phone 2-1375 mami for potatoes also has brought a big rise in those prices. Prices of most fresh fruits and vegetables were higher. Cash Income Of Texas Farmers Off 13 Per Cent AUSTIN - UP Cash income of Texas farmers has dropped IS per cent from last year, according to a report by the University of Texas Bureau of Business Pie- search. Farm marketings for the first five months of this year totaled S4S3.63S.OOO, as compared with S.Vj.").9.S1.000 for the same period in 19,%. Tne bureau said only seven of the IT major commodities showed a gain. There were: peanuts, up 37 per cent; corn. 39 per cent: poultry. 1-6 per cent: grain sorghums, 15 per cent: milk and milk products. ]2 per cent; fruits and vegetables. 7 per cent, and sheep and lambs. 7 per cent. Cash income was down for hogs. 3 per cent: wool, t> per cent: calves. 13 per cent; eggs. 14 per rent: cattle. 21 per rent: cotton. 23 per cent; mohair, 29. per cent: oats. -14 per cent; wheat. 70 per cent, flaxvwjpd, S3 per cent. Tne two major Texas farm product?, rattle and cotton, brought some S6<1 million less total cash income for the January-May period in 19fit) than they did last year, the report said. The burc-iiu attributed m«U of the cutback in farm income to smaller marketings. Average farm prices in May in Texas were off only ?, per tent from the same month last year, and represented a 1 per re-in gain from April. Boy Dragged 14 Blocks To His Death KKV \\'KST. Kin. — t T— I'o- liee luilay held a VOUIIK fisher- innn us the driver of ;i bit-run car wliK-h draKH^d nn ll-.Vfar- nld liicyclisl 11 blocks throiiKb 1'iu'ii. past lumdrr-ds of borrifird »itness»->. to hK dcalb. 'Ilic death c:ir lilntrd on lit hiyh s[)«.«-d di-spilt" <)^ll(•rie^ of liystjindt-r*. -\vitb l.b«> ixiy's liic\c|f fiuriKlinc from the reiir bumper and the boy iKiiincini; lHihin<l, his /not MiniK in it\i- twisted hicycle. piilit-^ said. F'rilir^. arrest'-d yiuiii'*; Allim Harold I'M-<-k. 18. at n xcharl vvherw hi* :-hrinip boat \vns tied ii(i and held him on a tfrhnicul friary*' of m>inshiUEhu>r s<*venil hours iift^-r the (Ipnth of Fran(•iv Jrncph Bi'-vspl, .fr. SUN SPOTS '< mitiiuind .From I'KJC* Onflj Glove Lost TOMMY HRK;KT. &%<• K>. lost his baspball K!OVH at. the I>-<- high si:hoo: softbaii diamond <1nnng -Liltl-- I.cajcui.- pr»i:ticp Monday. It. ;.s ;i MeGre^or three-finder.' 1 sa\'s 'I'ornMiy. A/iyor:i; firi-iirig :t jhouid pi'-aie (ori'..n: - . hi;n at .')16 Kast D'-f.-tr or by piioning 55h3 Couch Recovering THK KLV, K. K t\-iiv;i wa-: r.-- iju:".f,-'.i Uvi;.^ t:.':i: J 1 r..J,^y tifti-r 'Jinlr-f^oirix: SiH^ITl-y 'l'Ji;,.';>.j.-!>' ill Her :r,u.:,ti hu.- ; |iit:u jr; llijusto/i, H',- ntii J]<>s£>itai. Th'r f j ,* -.'. </o;:i n i.s ;i.v-'/>r of tin- F'ir.n Hnpt;st r-h':r':h. Streets Topped (.Try STJtKKT f.rc-.v.s n.ri. Lopp-rt; O.rn'-^ip and P^rrym^rr .--.rr^ts 11 pro\-j'ic •*. prrooth thoriiighfsirf 1 from Mnrk'!'. 1r, ^^V;,;. ' y >a :r. titroiiKh '-''o Hi'i^ht.v. Tr-t- first '•.fiiirsi; n, tripping has i>cfn rom- plr-'fd, '' \\", Oranlham. Publii v.'ork.s o'.rf-ctor, said Another %vil] r,c ad(J' i J iM^»-r. Cuwbt,y Wius SaJiiie ST>.;«i-"C/RD, Tax. (i'P;— Je>;t Gi.:.:; c; >w:er. C/..^., -.v-jn /.;;:.- r.-.','. a caaj'if VVeu/itoday in u.e t/;uuj;.tf t.!/.v'vjyj '.r.<f-jt>p;r.g co;.- t-jil t~\ o r .; 7' Cx/wooy it^. r ;un. il'.; itll.'e -,vii ii .•«vvf.'.ai. H« :.'jlti- f*-rr.i > t ••,;' .-T ;-.:•, c.ii-.- r r.-,;-•! -, - r .;\ '•:'•.> ycii'o wl or (,•;'.;>:>•. Kidnaping- (ContinuiHl Kroni l':ii;c ()n<0 od in :i note. loft by the abductor wore placed Thursday in prominent spots near the- Weinberger homo. Hut they still were there when txilice officers retrieved thorn woll past tho appointed hour. The packages weie placed ;;t two iwitits. either of which oould have been tho ones described jn the somewhut ambiguous kidnap note but police conceded even l;e fore they placed thorn there W::li'.'i" chance the :i!\iucior won!.; show up 10 claim them. "It would lake a pretty clum ; > hunny to show up here." one off: cer said \vhen asked if he though: tho kidnaper would return. The packages, eor.-amins: sonic moncv and ;i Sot of [viper out to si?e. wojv in fi:" view of nearby res; iien!> and passershv When the kidnaper failed to pie;; up ;no packages on schedule. ih>- Weinberger family made anothc; .•ipiva! for the safety "f their sou Mrs. Weinberger with newspaper. radio and television icpr- sontjitives to make a ivrsonai" ap- pe-U but was unable in finish. Sobs rocked her tired body and she was e'ose to fainting when friends led her away. 'Whoever you are." siie said to ;he kidnaper. "[ now plead for thp return of my baby who needs the os re of Ilis mother. I assume you are desperately in need of money ami I am willing- to cooperate . . ." Police later .save newsmen thp formula that was being: fed to the infant and said the child required some special vitamins as a supplement. The main hope for recovering: the. infant was that the kidnaper might make another call, police said. "\Ve have made no progress at all" in the search for the kidnaper and tin? chilil. Nassau County Detective Chief Siuyyesant Pinnel! said. "\V>- have only vague leads up to this ix>int." Police were mystified how the kidnaper could have taken the child unnoticed from the exposed patio of the Weinberger home. H one-storv .SSfi.OOO ranch-style home. Tne child w:>s taken from lii.s car- -aig-e when Mrs. Weinberger won; into the house. She said she ivas .so:io about 20 minutes. The patio can easily be so«n Friday. July 6. 1956 fvom th stre^i which around the home and from the houses of the Weinbergers' neighbors. Detectives said the abductor may have been a woman, possibly dressed as 'A maid so as not to arouse suspicion. Police said they tried to keep the case from being publicized until 'he appointed time for delivery of the ransom Thursday but released {he story Wednesday night when it was prematurely published. Huddle - (Cnntinned From Fuge One) .Mr. Eisenhower would have a news conference before he leaves Getysburg. Hagerty surprised newsmen by volunteering the information tha't he had talked politics with the President at the farm this morning. Asked to "elaborate" he .said, "I'm not going to." Tin- White House aide said be believed Mr. Kisenhower himself initiated the conversation on polities. The President hoped fur beltei weather tndav to speed his i on- valescence and to give him some time out of doors with his grandchildren.' Rain kept the President inside his farm home Thursday for the first time in a week. But during some of the bad weather, the President put 'n his longest session of work on government busi- ness—fi5 miiiut»s—since bis June s illness. Today's forecast for w a. r m o r weatiler and ix>.ssibly thundor- showors was not too <rncoi;raging. Mr. Eisenhower planned to si>e Pi evidential Assistant Adams for fli;jo-, u an hour this moming to wind up the week's uork ou \\liite Mo-ise busiiiess. .Mr. Eisenhower ''onferred for Sfi minutes Thursday wit]: Gen. Nathan F. Twining Air Force chief ijf >\,t'i who has just returned from a trip 'o Russia, to Twining's report on Russian air- ixjwor. Tnis meeting, attended !<•.• ot' top d •• f i> n <•- e and \\1iite Mouse officials, was followed by !"> morr- minutes on \\Tiite HOUT- Ijiisiness. Tne Pre.sirifiit could understandably be eheored bv two 3?p>-' t-- of Twininir's re|»rt: 1. The top Amr-rican tiir goncral loir] i;i? eomir.ander-in-ehief thai the T ! nited States is still "out in front" of Russian air power. 2. He brought back with him from Moscow warm word." of :-r- lerev! in t'nc President's health from Sonet o o m m u n i s t party c hleftain Xikit.-i Khnishchev and Marshal Georgi Zhukov. chief of Sovir-t defense forces THE GOLDEN ARROW, billed as the world's newest, fastest jet transport, is scheduled for delivery to major airlines in late 1959. This medium-range jet lias a top cruising: speed of 609 miles an hour. Trans-World airiincs will get 30 of these new. shimmering gold planes and 10 will go to Delta airlines. (international; Russia Pours Wealth Into Her Air Power WASHINGTON IUPI— Russia has been able to whittle down America's air power load by lavishly pouring men. money and materials into the effort since World War 11. AVTiile the living standard of the Russian people has been kept depressed, the standard of military ixnvor has been pushed increas- ing'ly higher. While the worst housing shortage in Kuropo has persisted, the biggest Air Force in the world has been built. By leaps and bounds, the Soviets created and expanded the economic, industrial and seiontif- ic strength that underlies modern air (lower These developments are in the spotiijjh' now because of the Senate air pnwer investigation and the Russian visit of Gen. Nathan F. Twining. Air Force chief of Jones -- (Continued From I'nsre One) That was the bet. Time rolled on and the. argument continued. Pett; ventured n remark that. Al Smith wouldn't even carry Oklahoma. Price bet him two more weeks in the governor's mansion thai he would. Pete callecf. Price lost both bets. Al Smith last both Texas nn.j Oklahoma. Xnw after 2S years the bets suddenly take on new meaning. Not long ago Price and Pete met atop the new Trinity River bridge on Highway 73 with « group of Baytown and Anahuac friends. They shook hands and almost hugged each other. Then they recalled the bet. Pete is ready to move into the governor's mansion with his family for that three-week stay. His family now includes his wife. Louise, also a Baylor i-iass- mate of Price, and a daughter, Jennifer. And if the. ground rules dor,!.' rule them out, Pete can send for his married daughter anri Air Force son-in-law. Mi and Mrs. Harold H. Wooddell, nr.d their son. Bradley Bryan, all of whom are now in Germany All of the .Tniieses. plus the U.-tni'-l.s and their four children. Price .1 r . Jean. Houston and John, v.'iil make quite p. mansion full. With all of this at stake, it is any wonder that. Pet.' Jones is one of the members of ;he Oaniel- for-governor host committee to weleome Sen. fAiiiel tn Bntnwn'.' Channelview Hears Investor Harrv P.utliff. f McClung and represent; 1 .!!-. >• Kr.irkcrhookf-r staff. For almost a decade military men. particularly airmen, men have been startled more than once by the rapidity of Russian advances. The Senate inquiry will not settle the controversy whether Russia, may overtake and surpass U.S. air power in r>. lew years. Neither the Eisenhower administration nor its Democratic critics, nor thfi worried airmen, are likely to change their minds. But the investigation apparently bus swept :>.w«y any doubt that the once "backward" Russians are serious competitors. Air Secretary Donald A. Quarles summed it up when he said the Soviets have greater numbers of aircraft and are outpacing America in "rate of progress" m production and technology. Despite that. Quarles is confident personally that the Russians will remain second best in quality. On the production side. Russia has stayed ahead in numbers bv American consent. This country can outproduce the Soviet s any time it chooses. The air power inquiry has testimony that the American aircraft industry is now running at only 25 to r>0 ]fr cent of capacity, and could speed up as required. Russia is not believed to have that sort of ready, excess capacity. The "real concern" of airmen, as Twining to'd Congress last winter, is that th^ Soviets "are putting more men and money into this battle of the laboratories than we are." They thus are "closing the quality gap" on which America relies to offset Soviet numerical superiority. Congress- (Continued I-'ront Pane One) double plane crash that killed 12R persons. The congressmen were scheduled to spend a day checking latest tvporls from the disaster scene and then return to Washington. Defense; Chairman Richard P.. Ruvsell said the Senate Armed Services Committee will call Gen. .Nathan F, Twining. Air Force chief of staff, for questioning next wef'k about Twining's eight - day inspection of Russian air might. Twining already has reported to President Eisenhower tho details nf liis trip Planners — (Cuiitf.Mied i-'riini I'nifc One) l>v H. S. Berlin, former city engineer, of t.lie city'fl water, sanitary -••ewer and slot m sewer systems. Berlin made th.- .Mirvey in 1!M, S . .shortly before the city submitted a >2 million improvement, bond iv^ue to tlie votc-rs, who rejected i:. Although I'irict of the improve- i :il firm, was v, r speak- luents proposed under th.. bond ini-t'ling Thu!> T d;iv night :y*Mie ; "'•Xfis association of \Va'',> mac -. Districts hr>!d at Channclview, makes it;iry to conliniK Water Control and ImprnvcuK-ri! nan.sion of the sewer and D.strict No. Six of Ohnnnr-lvic'A w;is the host, organization. P.atliff told the eroup that wa!."i aonds are hecorninj: better invc.s 1 - mcnts evry day and that invcHtors hall on July i!'. arc willing to dike greater risks in wnter districts because of the prospect of jfrnwth and cnnsequcnt ffroater return on the investment. rainage syst"iri«. f-lerlin pointed ut. The <:n;:imi,ision will hold i's .-ii-xl ni'-etiny (\\. T'.r.o p.m. at city Noon Call Stock Quotes- (Courtesy Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & Beane) Alli'g Ludliini .... Allis-Chalmcrs Anier Cyan A T an (I T Anaconda C'op .... Ander Proeliard .. Bi.-th Steel Olotex Chrysler Corp Ciiies Serv I'lilumh Gas) Creole Pot i>ow Che m !)u I'onf flicjii .... Mrcciser Kastman Kodak ... Kl Paso Xat'l Gas 52 Fairchild Ei! S I- 1 -. (•'ivi'ixirt Sulph si'[•'on I 57.-., I leu Motors 45 ; - tirn Tcleph J^'H (ii-n Tire anil Kill -it'.. (lilli'tii- Siif 47T, Goodyear Tire 7:1 : . Greyhound Bus M T , (iiilf Oil ]->i)-s Gulf Slat Util So-;, Houston Oil 4'. II I. and I' On ; -,!|x; Hiiinbl,. Oil Hfji., .Imperial Oil 56 Int'l .Nickel si'.i Int'I Harv :',-'. .lone.s nncl Laugh 47 !; l.ibby McN \:)•••] Liggi-tl and .Myers (17^ l.-ocw's Inc 2ij"s l^a t,and 4:1 u .Mack Trucks 37 .Merrill p u tr 191, -Monsanto 44-, ..Vat Dairy Prod 41 •-. -\ T ewp News Ship 57'. Ohio Oil 11', Olin-MaUl 57 \ Stiide Packard 7 :; , Pac-ifio, Pot i-t'j Getty Oil ,',2 1'ancosial Poi 4', Panhandle P and R ,. 20 IVime.v's Inc !)(!', Phillips Potr j().'{', Pure Oil 47 ; , State School Aid Not Cut Baytown schools will not he affected toy the $1 decrease per capita apportionment for students announced by the State Board of Education, Supt. George Gentry said Friday. Gentry said thu decrease will bf.- supplcniented by an equal in- from tile general .school fund. The .<! decrease lowered the a p p o r t i <i n m e n t from S"fi per student to 575 from the available lu nds. The superintendent suij there would be nn effect on support from .state funds. ]|> a!. r -o pointed out thai thij funds were paid on daily attendance rather than enrollment. The decision to make the decrease was inHde by the board at a meeting in Austin earlier this week. Another bi£ item of business was t'nc p D s ^ i h i I i t v of strengthe-ninK the high si-boo' cir- ricuium in Texas hv increa-sinK graduation requirements and cutting down on s: hucil time for athletics. U'imiin Hies nl III) l-'OKT \','OKTI-I iCPi— Funeral servir-es were slated for -I p.m. today in Lucas Chapel for Mrs. .Margaret Ann Neal. Mrs, Neal. int. died Wednesday in her Kort Worth home. She was old enough to remember an uncle troinj; off to fiphl in Iho Civil War -DIPLOMA- GRANTED To Men ami Wnmrn Whn Sl-udjr High School ar Home i/jil Coupon Dclow f-or DLSCKIF'TI VE BOOKLET. Learn how von t;in tarn your An"Ttr.:in Schr.ol diplo'n.i in your ipnrc lime. Proore%s PS faM A* your tin-.c '-Till .ihtlittet permit. SMnil.irtl High School «:»•.• suopliid. Thoiujiidt enroll <Mrh j(;ar in thiK bK old scliocl, Arti*nc.irt Srnool 4409 B.-l«*wor.rl Lane Brrll.nirc. Tr'.in Without nhlifl.T.icn scnfl me r HtE Adrjrcaft Royul Dutch .Sears Shell -Sinclair Oil Skdiy Oil Socony-Vae .Sou Pa-if St. P.cxis Paper Stan Oil Calif ... Stan Oil Ind Stan Oil Ohio ... St :1M Oil X .1 Sun Oil Suni-ay-Mid Com , Tennessee (ias ... Texas (V Texiix Gulf prod . 'I'ev (,.;ujf Sulph ,.. •Tidewater Corp . Textron I 'nion C arid C ... t'tiioi! Oil of Calif l.j SS t eel United Airlines ... I'idled Carbon , .. Woodlcy petr June ,\'O Cotton .. Alum Lid So Prod . 'IT . 64 .. .W' lid (i.'i .T.S 1 Unchanged K',7 W'HKHE TO BUI' TVs & Appliances Kovar Appliance Co, "We Really Service Whiit U'e -Sc.H" DEtKER TIIKl SATJ.'K DA V 3 FEATURES 3 XO. I IOHN ESICSCN KJ8IEUNCKISO- tlti'lU 6s»SO NO. :t .I.UIKS S'I'K\\ AKT "STRAHON STORY" NOW SHOWING THRU SATURDAY "BIG HOUSE U. S. A." —STARKIM;— ilODKKH K ri!A\VKOKI> It's Hot Weather Special Week at Rebel Inn! May We Suqqest: OUR SEAFOOD FEATURES or A Crisp - Cool - Tempting Salad or A Variety Cold Plate Service You'll Like in Cool Comfort Eating Out Is Fun! GOOD FOOD MEANS GOOD HEALTH Rebel Inn Z70J MARKET PHON'B 427Z 4 larjre dining n>jms to servis jou NOW SHOWING THRU SATURDAY RAGING THROUGH THE WORLD ON A RAMPAGE OF DESTRUCTION! CIVILIZATION CRUWBUS RAYMOND BURR fiOLOK CA'ViOOfl I br TEWY MO.?oE end I. HONDA. ". TRANS WORtO Rcli>a»» HOT AND COLD PFMOiiiNS ^ ^/Kf: f/INF wriviOR'lf- ; ;

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