The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on July 7, 1956 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 2

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 7, 1956
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

2 JTljr Saittmint ' Lease On La Forte's T.Y. Log Airport OK'd By City CHANNEL 2, KPRC-TV A 31-year on a location «t the I>a Poric municipal airport *.va? granted Friday by the city council to the Cliff Hyde Flying Service, a firm thai is presently located at a Houston airport. Hy<3o ana his wife, ,v '.veil as '»•:> mayor, signed iho tiCK-urnc'ii •.i-hieh calls for a total rent or S.'.-i.."36 over the 31 years. The move away from the flying service's present location at the Sam Houston airport on South -Main was r.ece$,sita!ed by the imminent closing of iht? S-'im Houston airport. The facility is ho ing TONIGHT: TONIGHT: —DANCE- SYLVAN BEACH Air Conditioned Pavilion I..n Porte, Texsiv Saturday, July 7fh Ed Geriach And His I:> Pirep OrrlieMra Set-l'p* and K.'\ craci's ? mi i 2.5*1 TVr-on. Tax luoL I'nr Res. CA 8-7011 HIGHWAY 146 BROWN'S Chicken Shack Where, nor only, the [ best quality food h served, but where the quantit is the most in The volume we do enable.-, us to brine yon quality plus quantity. A combination you can't bent CALL 9590 FOR TAKE HOME ORDERS BROWN'S CHICKEN SHACK E. Texas Ave. at Hig-hway abandoned because of the encroachment of residential developments to within a short distance o:' the runways. Hyde's lease on the L/i Porte airport >:'.•:• includes a provision thai the first SiO.vOO of his ror.t will iy> \:.sed toward paving- of the r.or'h- AriOthiT flying' service. ;ho Ho>'.:Port Aviation Corp., already' located .-it the La Porte airport, has agreed to put up another £10,000 — if the Civil Aeronautics Administration wiil pm i:p the :vm:iir.::i£ j?o.(KV> for the ebtirnaied .>4>V\\i runway paving job. Hyde's company is primarily cnncorr.rd with smaller sir.g-le-en- gir.e ai.-i.Ts:;. while the Hou-Port firm if er.jrsgred i" the lease .ind .?tor?.g-p o: n-.uit:-T:sr::-.ed planes use,; by executives of oil firms and other iftrge industries, Kyde'.- lease specifies :ha: his ti:;i-.;:i:gs must b-;- of either steel (•'.- ".iu::-.:!V!!n construction. H: h'i.s operation will cor>- *.i::i.i' ';> be four-phase: aircraft >;'.-.-.-. Jv.-v:c.e. student training-, and ?•.•-.:.v-.-- Kis flight school is ap- pr. v,-..i by the Veterans :r.\::or. :or Gl-bil! training, and he has hC'-'n conducting classes for rna::y years. Hyde stated. Hi> has the distributorship for thf Piper Cub :n southeast Texas - one of four such distributorships :n t.he s'ate. In addition to he and his wife. his personnel consists of four mechanics, ;u-0 instructors, a salesman, two office employees, a night watchman, and a janitor. Crosby Completing Fair-Rodeo Plans Selection of rodeo stock, re- y:sson of the cai; scramble, and inauguration o; a butcher-calf auction, are among- items on the Monday night agenda of the Crosby rFA Fair and Rodeo directors. T.he board will be holding its second-to-last regular Meeting before the fair, scheduled for Aug. 30 to Sept. 1 at the FFA fairgrounds in Crosby. The meeting "-ill be held ai 7:30 p.m. at the Crosby high school, with C. E. Houghton. association president, presiding. Try Sun Classified Ad«—Dial 830-2 «: The GANDER INN LOCATED ON MARKET STREET, | ACROSS FROM ROBERT E. LEE HISH SCHOOL WILL OPEN Monday, July 9th Featuring • Delicious Sodas and Sundaes. • Charco Broiled Hamburgers. • Beef Tenderloin Steaks... SI.19 AIR CONDITIONED DINING ROOM CURB SERVICE MRS. C. D, MIDDLETON, Owner 00 Koy KoR-crs 80 IVnvn You Go 00 PtiUi Pane :00 People Are Funny :30 Festival of Stars :00 Em-ore Theater :;ju Adventure Theater :00 Turninir Point :SO People's Choice :00 Hulls of Ivy :30 Studio 5? :00 Movie Spectacular SirXDAT :10 Devotional :15 Industry On Parade :30 Man To M:in :00 Frontiers of Faith :SO The Answer :00 Christophers :SO This I< Ufe :00 I'nitt'd Nation* :SO Royal Playhouse :00 Million Dollar Movie :00 7.oo Parade :30 Count of Monte Crist;: :00 Me^t The Press :, HO Judge Koy Bean :00 To-pper :3(> Frontier :00 Steve Allen :00 Aleoa Hour :00 Man AjraJnst Crime :80 Susie :00 Amos and Andy :30 Highway Patrol :00 Press Conference :30 Heart of City :00 Bowling :30 Royal Playhouse :00 Sisrn Off CHANNEL 11, KGUL-TV 5:30 6:00 6:3(1 7:00 7:3<t 8:00 S:">0 9:(H) 0:SO 10:00 10. -JO 11:00 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 1-::30 1:00 1:30 1:00 4:30 5: Ofl 5:30 R:0!> '6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 S:00 30:01 30:15 10:30 12:15 SATURDAY Beat The Clock The Falcon Passport tn Danger Two for Money Russ Morgan GunMiioke .Damon Kunyon Jackifi Glenson Death Vnlley The Vl»e I.ate. Show Call To Prayer SOiDAY Lamp Vnto Mv Feet TV Chapel Christophers Camera Three Tako A Trip Faith For Today Look and Live Magic Meterology Wild Bill Hickok Steve Donovan Building America Dateline Europe. Feature Theater Telephone Time Vou Are There Homer Hell Lassie Sunday With Marge Private Swretary G. E. Theater " Airr'-d Hitchcock J64.000 Challenge What's My Line Ed Sullivan >"ew« Bill Roberts L«t« Show Call To Trayer CHANNEL 13, KTRK-TV SATURDAY 3:00 Wre»Uing 6:00 I'oy Willing- 6:15 Town and Country 6:30 American Adventure fi:43 Texas Spotlight 7:00 Luwrencc Wclk ?;00 Masquerade Parly 8:30 Oiark .lubllec, 10:00 St. Nick's Boxing 11:00 Sportsman Club 11:15 Black Cat Theater 1-^:30 Xews; Sign Off SUNDAY :00 First Methodist :00 The Answer :30 Prize Movie :15 The Pastor :30 The Pulpit :00 Christopher* :30 Your Bible :00 Going Places :00 We fVMifVff : 30 Curtain Call :00 Vou Asked For It :30 Ethel and Albert :00 Amateur Hour :00 Theater 13 :,?0 Film Festival :00 Stnr Steel Hour :30 Sifrn Off Crash CHUM; Ruling LONDON (UP; — Last February's crash of a British troop transport plane in Malta in which • A persons died wa.s caused by engine failure and faulty pilot judg- rrif.-r.t. n court of inquiry ruled Plumwood Addition OPEN FOR INSPECTION DAILY 11,400 TO 16,500 100% Gl AND FHA G!'s-No Down Payment! OrfLY A FEW Lr.FT ON THESE TERMS Bayfown's Most Exclusive Addition... All Brick Homes... Paved Streets, Sidewalks, Curbs and Gutters W* Art Jusf Starting 18 NEW HOMES Buy Now a nd Pick Your Colors COME IT AND SEE DOC RICHARDSON MOWN BUILT HONES, IHC, DEVELOPERS * BUILDBS Driv« North on H*y. 146 to £«it Ftyfc . . . E*»t on r^yk to Korth on U«!« Two flodti t* R»W Offtw fHONIS 84 Z*-H»f HOUSTON HU 4-1 DM Foreign News- POLISH WORKERS' REVOLT NOTED AS 'GOOD' NEWS Ky OIAKLKS M. MeCA.W United frtiss Staff Correspondent The week's jjooi'i and bad news on the international balance sheet: Tin- (inod 1. Workers in the important Polish indtisir.-il city of Poznau iPo- sen) iwo in revolt against their Communist rule r s. They were joined by members of an anti-Red underground organization that has existed ever since Poland went bo- hind the Iron Curtain. Workers and partisans fuu.iiht police and troop?. The officially announced death toll was 50. Unofficial estimate ran to several hundred. The uprising was part of the ferment stirred by the Kremlin's down- gradin? of Josef Stalin. But it %vas due directly to rebellion against sub-standard living conditions. Serious discontent was reported also in Hungary and Czechoslovakia. 2. On the political side, the Kremlin's Stalin - debunkinjr backfired. Communist leaders outside of Russia refused to swallow the attempt of Stalin's successors to absolve t h e m s e 1 v e s from his crimes. Italian Red leader Pnlmi- ro Tosrliatti. for instance, said that !iis party must seek its own course in future. The Russian Communist party issued an exhaustive statement aimed at getting foreign leaders back on the oraTy line. fContinur-d From Page One) his broadcast the message. "M-W- P-F-O.K." This aroused speculation that it might mean "MYirris Weinberger payment (or package) found, okay.'' McCaffery received the call shortly before he went on. the air. He said he hnd no choice but to relay the message because there '.'."i>- no time to investigate its :m- ihenticity. Tne morning telephone cnller had told ^\"oinberger ho would be watching McCaffery's show for nn answer to his ransom demaTids. One man questioned about the case was described as a cripple, about 35 years old, dressed in ,T blue windbreaker jp.cket and shabby trousers. He was reported seen near the Weinberger home Thursday morning. The second man was picked up separately and no immediate description was given by police. Police increased ih<*ir guard around ihe Weinberger house Fri- ir-r.' night nnd today. They rr- f'is»d to allow news photograph- pi"; or recorters to visit the immediate vicinity. Nassau County Detective Chief Stnyvesant PinnelJ cautioned against "ff.lsc enthusi&.-m" that the child was alive but V'einberg- er said the mysterious caller told him Peter was alive and well. Weinberger said he was convinced the man was the kidnaper and Pinnel said "We must assume" he was. McCaffcry also relayed to the kidnaper on his newscast Weinberger's appeal to rctvim the child and the promise "I nm ready to meet your drmands. I nwrdt your call." In addition, the newscastor made a personal appeal for safe return of the child, offering to act as intermediary. McCaffery gavn the number of 3 public tele-phone where he st;i- tioiwti himself after the newscast in hopes the kidnaper would c;ill. He said he got about 20 calls but. said he believed all were from cranks. No flurry ofnctivity followed Mc- Gaffery's messrisrr-. however, cither at police headquarters or at t. h e Weinbergers' comforUiblii j-anrh-style home. If the message w:;s v.illd. police were playing it carefully anil avoiding tipping thi'ir hand. Policp revealed late Friday night th;U both j<arents had loft their home for several hours for an undisclosed location. Authorities said they wore keeping the destination serrft to avoid scaring off th^ kidnaper should he desire to m;)ke fonts c'. Weinberger loft homo about •! n.m. nnd drove off in the familv's niue and white station wagon. He drove to Nassau County police headquarters, conferred for about 10 minutes with detectives an'- 1 :;nd then drove off again carrying a package about the size of a shoe box. wrapped in coarse pntxjr. Two ran? full of detectives followed. Several hours later Mrs. Weinberger left the house. Both Mr. and Mrs. Weinberger were bnek home in time to watch McCaffery's telecast over the National Broadcasting Co. outlet in New York. Weinberger said the man who called him demanded M.OOO ransom, n substantial increase over the J2.000 demanded in the neatly written note left Wednesday when the baby was tnken from hi.~ carriage in the. Weinberger patio. Hathaway - - (Cnntiiiiii'i'l From Pngi* One) given by Harold Brand, vice president of Op;imi.«t: International. Hathaway has been a member of the Optimist club since » few weeks aftor its organization two years ago. He ha« served as a vice president and t>.t> chairman of committees of the organization. He rec.i.-Miv attended ij-.i- Optimist Internationa) convention in Los Angel".", as a d'-lcgate from the Kaytown thib. Mr. a:ul Mrs. Hathaway, swt-ot- hciirt>; throughout their school ddyt-:. 'doped when they were "just kids" and were married in Durant, Okla.. 2,1 years ago, .«hc confided. They returned to their hometown, Hemii.-Uii, Okla., ».nd lived there, for fruir years before, moving to Baytown in l.r*3!». Hft was employed at the Baytown refinery for 12 years before he oponed t'nr. grocory store on Kast F r ayk-. Threir Koreans I)rti\\n SKOUL (CPi -- Tmec i^ihOas wrTT drowned Wc"in^"'iay v.hcn they jnmp'Ki into ;he !Inn P.ivcr from a h\ z.'/. t n g i/'»al, it was learned today. .'!. Tlie Middle Eastern tour of Dmitri T. Shepilov. Russia's new foivign minister, turned into a diplomatic fizzlo. Shopilov angered Arab loaders by ivfusing to i>rom- ise them Russia's full support against Israel. Creek leaders rejected his invitation to visit Moscow. They reaffirmed Greece's ties with the Western Allies. The Had 1. Gen. Nathan F. Twining, chief of staff of the Air Force, returned from a visit to Moscow apparently convinced that Russia is creeping up to the United States in air power. HP indicated ihat his visit strengthened his view that Russia exceeds the United States in the number of its military plnnes and is approaching it in quality of aircraft. Twining went to Gettysburg, Pa., to report to President Eisenhower. 2. Any hope of early success in nnding a. basis for fruitful disarmament negotiations seemed ended by Russia's ntilude at a Meeting of the 12-nation United Nations Disarmament Commission in New York. Soviet First Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei A. Cromyko .savagely ait:i(.-li(Hl Western disaima- mont proposals. He demanded a ban on tin? use of atomic weapons without offering guarantees against Russian violation of any agreement. He said that President Eisenhower's plan for aerial inspection of military facilities would "do no good to anybody." 3. Turkey rejected a British proposal for a settlement of the dispute over the future of Cyprus. Britain wanted to offer Greek Cypriote self - rule, with the eventual hope of "self - determination" — that is, union with Greece. Turkey refused to accept the proposal because it does, not want Turkish Cypriote, who number 10(1,000 of the 500.000 population of Cyprus, to go under Greek rule. Nor will Turkey agree that the island itself shall go to Greece. It points out that Cyprus is G.S3 miles'from the Greek mainland and onlv 43 miles from Turkey. AIKM.VN STKVKX i." UiKOU, LAST KITKS—.Military and ivli- jfioiis burial riles were held .Saturday morning; tor Airman Steven K. Carroll \vho was I'atally wounded Monday night when u £im was accidentally dropped and discharged by another serviceman nt NVIlis Air l-'orce I5:!:;f in !.as \ I'gas, \ev. Airman and Mrs. Carroll lived in Knytmvn before. he enlisted in !!K>r>. Swing Accused Of Spending Public Funds Investigators Said He Traveled At Taxpayers' Expense WASHINGTON (UP) — House investigators asserted today that Immigration Commissioner Joseph M. Swing made five hunting trips outside the United States traveling- at taxpayer expense in government - owned vehicles including: automobiles, an air - conditioned trailer, r.nd a border patrol plane. But Swing-, a retired lieutenant general and West Point classmate o£ President Eisenhower, insisted the trips were made for official purposes. He testified for the sec- Economy Sees "Soft Spots 1 Experts Say No Need For Alarm NEW YORK (UP)— Banks, business, industries and individuals reported evidence of scattered 'soft spots" in the economy at mid-year but they agreed unanimously that there was no cause for alarm. Many of those people affected by smaller paychecks, unemployment or reduced demand for their products said they expected to regain prosperity equal to 1955 before the year was out. The softening; showed up mostly in the automobile industry, homebuilding, the sale of farm machinery and in the slowly rising: cost of living- thai some families were finding difficult to meet. The steel strike still was too young to bo classified as a soft spot hut reports indicated it mifjht cost the economy ?2 billion in lost wages and production if it lasted as long: as a month. Reports from Washington said a lonfr steel strike would not only upset tho relative industrial peace of 195G but also might stiffen employer resistance lo wage demands in other industries during the rest of the year. George Roniney, president of American Motors, snid fewer than G million cars would be sold in 195G. But he said this was mostly duo to "substantial overbuying" in 1955. And ho predicted this condition would disappear by the latter part of 195G. John I,. McCaffrey, chainnan of the hoard of the International Harvester Co. paid retail sales of farm equipment have been slow Circuit Court Upholds Gas Rate Ruling NEW OP.LEANS rtrPj— Trie United S'Hies Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals upheld the jurisdiction of the Federal Power Commission over natural <;as rates with onr judge disreritinsr. Chief Circuit Court Judge Wane Borah ainl .Imiire Richard T. Rives ruled the i.-ourt does not have the right to interfe-i 1 .? with the FPC in its rate decisions. Some two years njro. .several major producers of natural pas ehallen-red the FPC regulatory order construing- the natural ;ras net applied to independent producers. The firms also complained that y-vei-a] specific: orders forbade them to increase their natural iras rates in l''ie with contracts filed with the FPC. The FPC suspended scheduled rate increases and ruled against ihc firms when they applied for , penv.isr.ion to earn- out their cnn- I tracts. The court appeal followed. I i Ginning Gets Slow Start A U S T I N (UPi— Agriculture Commissioner John White said today bad spring weather and late plantings have resulted in a slow start for Rio Grande Vnlley cot- ion ginning operations. The. commissioner said only I.. r i79 bales had been ginned in Texas' (our southernmost conn- lies by the end of June, as compared with M.'.W bales processed during the same period last year. A change in pink bollworm '• quarantine regulations was lagged as partly resjxnjk-jlile for the snail- | like start, Farmeis were required j to stall 1li"ir planting a little later than normal. Lack of early IMins and Die need In replanl in i several areas resulted in further delays-. However. White'said rotton p'' n ~ I dui.-tion is still ex|>ei-ted to eome ! close to the rnore than -10(1.000 j bales pfxiiieed in the four-rounl.y '• valley area last year P/ilec ginned to date inelnde; Cameron 282; Hidalgo 1.077: Willacy 1ft?,, and Starr 27. and accumulated inventories have caused some cutbacks and layoffs. He said farmers were reluctant to buy machinery because of their dissatisfaction with commodity prices, drought conditions in many parts of the nation and uncertainty as to what would come of federal farm legislation. O'Damel Chili Burns. Hrrmen Sleep [ riHANI) RAPIDS. Mi'-h. iITPi— I An i-'i-riv fire Tliui-fi'Jjiy rrfulio'I in 'f'.'iffl ri:imasff v to til" C.rand Ilap- • id« Vncil! Oiiii. Kiieiiieii ;i( (ho | K:<ft Oi'fiiifl Rapids fire ^tnlion.'i jno v;jrd>- <lislnn(. sk-pt youndly ' ihronjr'noul ;hc hliw. (Continued From Pugr 0 of "going on the radio to report to the people" as ho did during his two terms as governor. Not once, did he mention that new fangled gadget called U'levision. And there wasn't a hint of ''rock 'n roll" in his band's hillbilly playing. "We shall continue to have so- grated schools here as long as I am govei-nor." O'Daniel said. "We are not going to pay one. bit of attention to that edict by those nine old men." The candidate also pledged a boost in, the old folks pension and a .state veterans' bonus equal to that paid in any other state. "Why penalize them for living in Texas?'' he asked. "Tlie millionaires and big corporations use lobbyists who buy votes in the legislature to get discounts on their taxes." O'Daniel said. "Now I'm going to tell you hov.- you laboring people who earn your mono;.' by the sweat of your brow ean get relief from taxes. I promise a 'tax equalization' amendment to the constitution that will mean a 2.1 per cent benefit to those in the lower brackets." O'Daniel didn't explain how his "tax equalization" would work. O'Daniel said he had entered the campaign for srovoror at the request of the people who wanted to know about the scandals in Austin. "So I agreed to get back in tho. saddle nnd ride again to put out. the fire of graft and corruption in Austin," he Said. "I promise a good, honest, fair and complete investigation and n report back to the people." Rlasting the veterans land scandal*, O'Daniel said only the governor, the attorney general and the land commissioner had anything to say about the operation of the veterans land board. "Each one must bear his rhan,- of the biarne," he said. The O'Dnnicl entourage, which includes a red buick, a big bus and a small German-made! Volkswagen biifi, remained in Baytown overnight. Playing with the "hillbilly boys" was the former governor's son Pat. O'Daniel. KREL 1360 ON YOUR DIAL SATURDAY EVENING 7 ::>ii-. .Sonj;-? "f i,ur Tirrr* - 1 -:.'l'.i-'-Jirimiy Ki<!«il<r .Slur.v fi:-l")—XiK'ii Trnla lO.'do j-scn OM SUNDAY MORNING .~ .".-> N*(!U'?i .'(ti,l Wrathri f, Mill .. t;,,K[,l>l Mllsl,; 7:1.-, ('iosr^l Tf.iilor 7:n.. ';,,•.],'! Muali- 7:i;> —KrllK'.nn i.-t !!.c XP\V.^ .S:"ll Pii-.-,nlrl.r, H,l)]f linptist. f.'liuri-h Si:. l|l B hl:,n.:-H AwlllS.Jy nl fi.,rl SUNDAY MORNING la-"-' -x.'.v I'JMi.', i-. 1 M.iMi-r SUNDAY EVENING «:'>.!-- Mt. l|.,,, : , !!::[,|l:;t Cliurrli 7n«r-. Arli.ii' t,Ti iMrmie T.i;, T,,r Kfl.lK« »•,>;, Mu.-.iC Ki:i Vi ',,', Yf.f Sl:ir Kin il I":""' rili(ii Off MONDAY MORNING 7:"" Nnij! T.-lMl>Ml .Sli,'! . "r,i| M.-Klr T!if .Vr-.n ' !.-,.• ..'iArp:««i; Bi.y ll-.V. Hlork r.rfio:' r/:'ln ..V--v^ a ( ,\,i.,n MONDAY AF'TtRNOON I.' -;:., ., tirri" MI:I,|»V ond i.iay at a closed meeting of n government opera lions subcommittee. Subcommittee Chairm:in Robert H Afollohan iD-W.Vn.'i told newsmen that Swing- wnnt hunting- on each of the five trips. 'I don't feel that they were necessary in the public interest." Mollohan said. "Eiich \v;;s ;i hunting trip." Mollohcin snid Swinp useil an air- ronditioned traiier hauled by a truck complete with a power unit, lights and refrigeration. He also used immigration service pasM'n- g-er curs and a border putrol plane on the trip.s. Alollohan" said. Swing testifioil (hat. the trips were made to meet with Mexican and Canadian officials. On the firs* tnp. Nov. 13. I9r>-l, from Rouses Point, N. Y.. across the Canadian border. Swing- tnUI 'ho subcommittee he look nlonir a ''on«re.ssm;'.n in the party. The Conirrcssman was not identified and Mollohan said he did not know who he was. On Sept. .1-t. 1955. SwiiiR went to Tamaulipas. Mexico. He snid he met with Mexican officials. On Sept. 30-Oct. 1. 1955. Swing- to A.ssiniboia. Saskatchewan and said he met with two Royal Canadian Mounted police officials on border problems. On Nov. -1-6. 1955. and Jan. 1215. 195fi. Swinjj said lie went lo Tamaulipns fo;- additional conferences with Mexican officials. One snlicnmmite.-' member dn- sei-ibod Swing's testimony as "fan- tustiir." War Criiiiimtls 1'arolcd TOKYO i t:P'i—Thirty-five Japanese convicted of war crimes by Dutch military tribunals were paroled from Supramo War Crimes Prison by Japanese authorities. Tlie paroles worn approved by the Netherlands government. Twenly- eig-ht Dutch-sentenced war criminals still remain in Siigamn. ENDS TONIGHT "BIG HOUSE U.S.A." imODKRJCK Clt.-UVFOKI) RICHARD WiOMARK SUNDAY * IIIIU MOX. **. VAN JOSEPH ; JOHNSON • GOTTEN SUTH JACK ' ROMAN-CARSON The BOTTOM of The BOTTLE * :.'iiil FKATt UK [rank SINATPA • Eleonof DWE Kim NOVAK MANt W.TM| THE Saturday, July 7, 1956 Rev. Osteen Announces Central Baptist Topics "Christ Is the- Answer" will be the topic of the Rev. John Osteen, pastor of Ci;ntral Baptist church, at the 1.1 a.m. service Sunday. He has announced his topic. "Christ Keceivcth Sinful Men." for thu 7:30 p.m. prop,ram. Other activities .scheduled include Sunday school at fl:4s a.m. ,:nd Training Union at li:30 p.m. .Music for both of the church •it.Tvices will be under the direc- •_ion of Cecil Baker. Try Sun Classified Ails—Dinl 880i BOTHERED BY ROACHES—ANTS MOTHS—INSECTS? 1st The MIRAKIL BIG-A-ROO LAMP G(.'.(. Kid of Them Fur You THE EASY SIMPLE WAY! Vaporize just: one time a month with this quick-killing insect lamp . . . a.nd rid your home of disease - carving insects quickly and completely. Vaporizer is set over electric bulb housed In an attractive ceramic has-:- which .serves dual purpose .-is a useful decorative '9.95 Ask About Our C'oiunlcU* Lino. nf Kxtprminntnrs BLACK'S PHARMACY Open (i:ll(l A.M. to 7:00 P.M. 'IVxfi-j and Gaillard DECKER DRIVH TONITK "Hock Anuinil Tlie Clock" "Return -lack Slade" "Slruttnu Sltiry" SUNDAY THRt' MONDAY iOifi CinTuf^-fci ptmmi JANE RUSSELL RICHARD EGAN MRMIE STOVER Urn! KKATi'l!i. ENDS TONISHT "GODZILLA 1 SUNDAY-MONDAY HURRY! ENDS TONITE 3 DAYS! SUNDAY Thru TUESDAY BOB EVA MARIE GEORGE HOPE SAINT SANDERS Hilarious sag of a self-mac failure! (REELING TECHNICOLOR rAirrooy—«\rTK MAIJK HAKK"—SI-OKT.S

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page