The Teague Chronicle (Teague, Tex.), Vol. 48, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 18, 1954 Page: 3 of 12
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The Buick Special—A Standout for 1955
The Chronicle, Teague, Texas. Thursday, Nov. IS, 1954—
Atomic Material Gift
To Other Nations Is
Offered By the U.S.
UNITED NATIONS, N Y. —
— Diplomats hail the
United States offer to supply 220
pounds of fissionable material for
atomic reactors abroad under
President Eisenhower's “atoms
for peace" plan.
“The American announcement
is easily the equivalent of 100
eloquent speechs,” Philippines
delegate Ctlvador Lopez said.
The announcement was made
by U. S. Ambasasdor Henry Cab-
ot Lodge Jr., at the end of a
reply to Andrei Vishinsky in the
United Nations main political
“This amount of fissionable ma-
terial is enough to activate a con-
siderable number of reactors
throughout the world,” Mr.
The precise type of fissionable
material was not specified. No
major portion of it would go to
any single country.
port of the Bi-Stone district wi
In Mexia Nov. 23
For Bi-Stone Men
be made by E. L. James, distri
chairman from Teague.
Also, during the prograi
there will be presentations 1
'district contest awards, nation
awards, and Boundup aware
camping awards, t r a i n i n
ation u (
The annual Scouters’ recogni-
tion dinner of the Bi-Stone Dis-
trict of the Heart O’ Texas B»y
Scout Council will be held at the
J & V Cafe in Mexia at 7 o'clock
on the night of Nov. 23.
Tickets for the dinner program
are $1.25 each and can be pur-
chased from C. R. Noles or from
leaders of Scout units throughout
the two-county area.
Guest speaker will be Clyde
Robertson, Council commission-
er from Killeen. The annual re-
Mr. and Mrs. Beall Fopke ai
and Babs, ,
spent the weekei
with their parents, Mr. ami M:
O* H. For.ke and Mr. and Mw
2 Ovens in 36-in«hes
To Be Reviewed
WASHINGTON, D. C — -
The Supreme Court has agreed to
decide whether a government
worker can be fired on loyalty
grounds without being allowed to
face his accusers.
In a brief meeting Monday the
tribunal agreed "to hear the case
brought by Dr. John P. Peters,
senior professor of medicine at
He said he was fired from the
U. S. Public Health Service be-
cause “unsworn, second-hand
statements to the FBI” cast doubt
on his loyalty.
Dr. Peters said he was not al-
lowed to cross-examine witnesses
or refute the statement of infor-
The court will schedule argu-
ments on the case soon.
A loyalty board found there
was “reasonable doubt” as to his
He said all the testimony at his
hearing before a loyalty board in
1952 was favorable to him and
that he had no opportunity to re-
fute unfavorable information
America's oldest living Civil
War veteran. 112-year-old Wal-
ter Williams, celebrated his
birthday anniversary quietly at
his home in Franklin. Texas,
over the weekend. Mr. Wil-
liams attributes his long life
to "virtuous living."
SLEEK NEW STYLING and record-high horse-
any automobile in its field. Setting a new styling
trend are a wide-screen grille and a roll-edge
bumper with sturdy dual wing guards. For the first
time, Buick’s choice selection of power assists—
power brakes, power steering, window lifts and
front seat adjustment—are available as optional
equipment on the Special.
power make the Buick Special four-door sedan for
1955 a standout in the lower priced field. Its V-8
power plant has been increased to an all-time high
TEXAS BATS IMMUNE
TO RABIES ATTACKS
SAN ANTONIO — —An
Army research doctor has dis-
covered that bats found in Texas
have had rabies, recovered, and
become immune to the disease, an
unheard-of-occurrence in the ani-
The doctor,. Lt. Col. Kenneth
F. Burns, chief of' the virology
section of the Fourth Army Medi-
cal Laboratory at San Antonio,
hopes his discovery will lead to
a more certain method of saving
the lives of human beings strick-
en with rabies, or hydrophobia.
of 188 horsepower which, with Buick’s new Vari-
able Pitch Dynaflow transmission, gives the Special
performance and maneuverability unequa" • by
TEXAN GOES FREE
IN FILM KILLING
HOLLYWOOD — (UP)—Texas
oilman Edgar A. Neely, 52, has
been found innocent of charges
he murdered Hollywood
tes. Ahlm was shot during a
drinking party at the home of oil
heiress Barbara Clampitt Coun-
By Temperance Body
DALLAS — — A "Cru-
sade for Christian Citizenship,’
which will fight liquor, has been
announced by Mrs. Glen G. Hays,
president of the Women’s Chris-
tian Temperance Union.
Mrs. Hays, of Evanston, 111., an-
nounced the crusade in a speech
to the National Temperance Lea-
gue, which is holding its. annual
convention at the First Baptist
church in Dallas.
She said the WCTU’s depart-
ments and bureaus, youth affil-
iates and its 10,000 state, county
and local unions would carry on
the crusade at national, state, and
Mrs. Hays blamed liquor for in-
creases in crime, juvenile delin-
quency, and highway deaths.
Mrs. Hays also pledged the
WCTU would continue its fight
for a federal law, the so-called
Bryson bill, to ban alcoholic bev-
erages in interstate commerce
and their advertising over radio
$5 Down, $8.26 Month
buys a 13-inch oven for “just
family” meals and a big 17-inch
oven, too! Bake and roast at the
same time. Separate low broiler.
Built to CP standards with auto-
matic burner lighting.
Lone Star Gas Company
Red-winged blackbirds out-
grow the nest 12 days after
hatching, while albatrosses and
condors remain nestlings for six
Iman Philip Ahlm, 48, during an
argument over the merits of Tex-
A jury of 11 women and one
man rendered its verdict Monday
after deliberating only 90 rninu-
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Gregson
were Waco visitors Monday.
Subscribe for The Chronicle.
jfl/et bring yaU
THE FORT WORTH
New thriller m
• * . THE STATE PAPER THAT MORE
PEOPLE SUBSCRIBE TO THAN
ANY OTHER NEWSPAPER IN TEXAS
STRIKE IS APPROVED
BY RAIL ENGINEERS
san Francisco — —
Locomotive Engineers on the
Southern Pacific Railroad have
voted overwhelmingly to author-
ize a strike in support of their
demands for changes in 27 work-
ing rules. No strike date has been
DAILY (WITHOUT SUNDAY)
6 Days a Week for
0"f Year by Mail
REGULAR RATE $15.00
BARGAIN 19 fill
DAYS RATE .. I4.UU
YOU SAVE 2.40
REGULAR RATE $18.00
BARGAIN 19 Aj
DAYS RATE .. 10-9'
YOU SAVE 4.05
Our Supreme Task
Is to Work
t4YJf/TE are laborers together
with God,” wrote Paul to
the Christians'at Corinth.
The idea of working for God
Is commonly and easily accept-
jable. It is natural to think of
.every good and gracious deed as
something done for God. Since
He is the source of all goodness,
to live and act according to His
love and grace is to live and
work for Him.
But to work with God is some-
thing more: To share His pur-
pose and do His will; to be cre-
ators, as God is creator—this,
surely is man’s highest privi-
lege and destiny,
i A first condition of working
.with God is to believe in Him.
Jesus expressed this when He
said, “This is the work of God,
[that ye “believe on Him, whom
I He hath sent.”
In Jesus also we see the nature
;and meaning of “works” in a
Christian sense. Jesus said: “The
works that I do shall he (the
Christian believer) do also.”
The work of Jesus was in giv-
ing life, healing, help and salva-
tion. If we raise the question of
miracles and gifts of healing, it
might be pointed out that the
benign influences, wherever
Christianity has spread, have
made possible “greater works"
on a vast scale.
Hospitals everywhere, multi-
tudes of nurses and doctors, or-
ganizations of men and of women
for help and service; whether or
not they serve in the name of
Christ, all are evidences of
Christian work and influence.
To work with God in making
Hit salvation powerful among
men, to work for God In promot-
ing human welfare; this is man’s
greatest task, unfinished in a
world still languishing in tin,
suffering and oppression.
With all that has been accom-
plished, many great works still
remain undone. May we all en-
list as workers with God and for
V-' *4 * r , ./ * ,w.
WHEW Bints AUTOMOBILES ABE BUIlVAUICK Will BUIIO THEM
MORE NtWS! MORE PICTURESI MORE COMICSI
PARADE MAGAZINE SUNDAYSI
A BRIGHT NEW FRESHNESS greets
your eyes and tells you:
Buick’s done it again.
You see it in the bold distinction
of that gleaming Wide-Screen
Grille. You see it in the rakish
sweep of the rear-end contours.
You see it in the whole fore-and-
aft newness of fleet-lined grace
that marks Buick the beauty thrill
New horsepower—up to 236
You learn more when you get the
power story. Up to new peaks go
the horsepowers of every Buick
V8 engine—a walloping 188 hp in
the low-price SPBCIAL—a mighty
236 hp in the Cbntury, Super
And it’s new, more responsive, far
abler power you can literally feel
as you go.
But even bigger Buick news for
1955 is something more than style
and power. It’s what the “variable
Pitch propeller” now has dona for
Up goes performance—
and gas mileage too
When you find it necessary to push
the pedal to the floor board, you
do more than call on the greatest
high-compression V8 power in
You do what a pilot does when he
heads his plane down a runway.
You do in oil what he does in air—
you cut down take-off time by using
In this case, the propeller blades
are inside the Dynaflow unit. But
they’re engineered to swivel or
change their “pitch” just like plane
propellers—and with the same
result: one pitch for getaway,
another pitch for gas-saving fuel
And what you get in the way of
instantaneous safety-surge with
absolute smoothness, you can only
believe when you feel it.
This you have to try
Of course, we want you to come
and see the trend-setting new
Buicks—look into the betterments
in gasoline mileage that add new
thrift to these spectacular cars.
But this year, “seeing” is only the
beginning. So—while you join the
crowds viewing the new Buicks
this week end, make a date to get
behind the wheel as soon as you
possibly can. We promise you the
thrill of the year.
•Standard on Roadmastar, optional at txtm
tost on otbat Strut.
Erom where I sit... ly Joe Marsh
But Won't "Shift"
From where I lit, it’i itrictly
the new can for me—but Grand-
ma Taylor, and othen, are cer-
tainly welcome to their “old faith-
ful*.” It’i limply a question of
prefarence. Same with a choice
of beverages. For instance, I like
a temperate glass of beer with
supper. You may prefer coffee.
Fine! The Important thing la
that wa respect each other's
choice—snd “ride along smoothly”
Saw Grandma Taylor parking
her 1924 Franklin out front the
other day. Neat aa a pin, radiator
and hub caps gleaming—the whole
car is as shiny as th* day ahe
bought it M yours ago.
Than I stopped and looked
again—for there, hanging on the
■pare tiro waa a sign: “This car
NOT for sale."
Asked Granny what waa going
on. "Jon," she says, “it's this erase
for old cars. Everybody wants to
buy my Franklin. But it has served
for years and it’s not for sale at
AYCOCK MOTOR COMPANY
NEW REDUCED RATES
NOW IN EFFECT ON
BARGAIN DAYS RATES
Fort Worth Star-Telegram
IARGEST CIRCULATION IH TIXAS-OVIR 230.000 OAIIY AND SUNDAY
AMON G. CARTIR, Publithrr >
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Richardson, John. The Teague Chronicle (Teague, Tex.), Vol. 48, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 18, 1954, newspaper, November 18, 1954; Teague, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth1140866/m1/3/: accessed July 15, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Fairfield Library.