Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 37, No. 18, Ed. 1 Friday, January 25, 1957 Page: 1 of 6
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114 E. Elm Phone HI 9-44111
Full Leased Wire UNITED PRESS
"NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS COMMUNITY DAILY NEWSPAPER"
NEA Newsphoto Service
Vol. 37 no. 18
breckenridge, texa8—friday, january 25, 1957
PRICE DAILY 5 CENTS, SUNDAY 10 CENTS
Three Arrested By FBI
To Crack Russ Spy Ring
After 13 Years Probing
NEW YORK «'.!!>— FBI agents. of the country when picked up,
arrested three persona in New the FBI said.
Yoik today to crack a Soviet spy
ing which had been under inves-
tutinn since 194-1.
y Jl ^three arrested are native
" nians now living in N e w
>ne «as trying to slip out
JSd Row Romeo
Death Of Girls
Hy ROBERT T. LOUGIIRAN
United Press Staff Correspondent
CHICAGO CI!i—Authorities to-
day questioned a Skid Row Romeo
and painstakingly tracked down
scores of other tips in an all-out
effort to find the killer of two
Sheriff's polio- said a lie de-
tector test given Kdwaid Lee Ben-
ny (The JJtshwasher) Bedwell, £1,
proved "inconclusive." He was held
lor further questioning and inves-
The nude and crumpled bodies
of Bat bant Urimes, 15, anti her
sister, Patricia, 13, were found
Tuesday in a ditch on the city's
Benny, w ho sports a duck-tail
haircut and hi vis Presley side-
burns, has denied any connection
with the slaying.
At least three persona reported
seeing the giris with Benny two
days after they disappeared Dec.
28 after attending a Presley
movie. The part-time dishwasher
admitted taking two teen-aged
girls on a tour of Skid Row bars
tnVn, but said he was certain they
were not the Grimes sisters.
Police checked out a report that
thv giils may have been alive aa
late as Jan. 14, eight days before
their murder was discovered.
Mrs. Waliare Tol latum said a
"frightened and depressed" Pa-
tricia telephoned her daughter
eaily that morning. She said the
caller, whose voice she recognized
as that of Patricia, asked:
"Is that you Sandra? Is Sandra
Mrs. Tollstam said her daugh-1
ter Sandra, 13, and Patricia were j
The three are charged with con-
spiring to commit espoliage for
Russia. A 13-year investigation
of a Soviet diplomat and leputed
secret police olficial led to the ar-
rests and the breaking up of the
"1 he Justice Department in
Washington announced the ar-
FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover
identified those arrested as: Jack
Soble, 5.'i; Myru Soble, 52; and
Jacob Albam, 04. The Sobles are
The FBI said investigation in
the case dates back 13 years when
the bureau began scrutinizing the
activities of Vassili Zubiiin who
reportedly once was a general in
the NKVD, the Russian secret po-
lice. Zubiiin, after serving as
third secretary of the Soviet em-
bassy in Washington, returned to
Russia in 1944.
Soble. a naturalized citizen
long has been involved in Soviet
intelligence activity, the FBI said,
and at one time had other Soviet
agents under his supervision in
the United States.
He was arrested ,-is he was
making plans to leave the coun-
try after previous attempts had
been thwarted through his failure
to obtain a passport, the FBI said.
Soble entered the United States
in October, 1941, under the name
of Anibromas Sobolevicius. He had
a visa issued to Kobe, Japan.
He became a naturalized Amer-
ican citizen in 1947 in New York
Part Owner of Cafeteria
He was part owner of a cafe-
teria in New York in 1944 and
1945. After the end of World War
II, he had an interest in u bristle
factory in France.
The FBI said he made frequent
trips abroad until in recent years
the State Department refused to
give him a passport.
Soble's wife, whom he married
States from Japan a month before
he did in 1941. She also became
a naturalized citizen in New- York
Albam by the Germans in 1942
when they took over Lithuania.
He entered the United States in
1947 on a visitor's visa.
He returned to Europe the next
year and then re-entered the coun-
clo.-se friends. She said she awak-,
end her daughter because the t!> lls...th« hu*ba"(J1 " ,Ame"-
Voice sounded so frightened and ^izen.He ftled application
for citizenship in 19al. It still is
Two Life Ms
HAVANA (U.Pi—Two B-47 Strat-
ojet bombers collided in flight
over the Caribbean Sea south of
Cuba Thursday night and the Air
Force reported today that two life
rafts, one carrying three persons,
had been spotted.
Rescue planes of the Air Force
and Coast Guard moved into the
area of the crash early today to
begin the search for any survivors
of the crash, in which six men
Maj. R. W. Bryant, public in-
formation officer at the Home-
stead, Fla., Air Force Base, said
he received a "flash report" from
the Coast Guard that the rafts had
He said it had not been imme-
diately determined if there were
any persons on the second life
He said the three men on the
first raft were presumed to be
"They are now in the process
of being picked up," Bryant said.
Col. Leonard Dysinger, chief of
the U. S. Air Force mission to
Cuba, said few details of the ac-
cident were known other than the
planes collided shortly after dark
during tactical exercises.
The big six-engine planes, oper-
ating from Homestead Air Force
Base south of Miami, were believ-
ed to have crashed off Ci ba's
Isle of Pines about loll miles south
of Key West, Fla.
Sister planes of the downed craft
reported upon their return to
Homestead that they saw a "huge
bolt of fire" and then saw flames
shoot out in "many directions" to-
ward th* sea.
One of the first rescue planes on
the scene radioed that "fires are
spread over a wide area" and said
there were signs of "something"
burning south of the Isle of Pines.
Dense fog in the crash area
hampered rescue aircraft rushed
from Cuba, Miami and St. Peters-
It was the second major air ac-
cident within a week involving
planes based at Homestead. Four
men were killed on a training
flight last week when a B47 caught
fire and attempted to land, at the
The Air Force in Miami listed
on Texan among the missing:
1st Lt. James Edward Rose Jr.,
28, husband of Norma Jeanne Rose,
Homestead, Fla., two children;
son of Mr. and Mrs. James Edward
Rose, Dallas, Tex.
MEANEST WEATHER OF WINTER
MAY BE IN STORE FOR TEXAS
Bad Spell Will
Hit Entire State
Record Is Set
By Jet Bombers
depressed, but the caller hung up
before Sandra reached the phone.
Five Star Award
Made City Church
Thirteen membets from the First
Baptist Chinch attended Workers
Conference at Carbon Tuesday. The
Fust Baptist Church of Biecken-
ridge was given the Five Star .
Award by the Baptist Convention; WASHINGTON CRi — Senate
of Texas lor achieving the five1 Republican Leader William F.
points of the Cooperative Program, j Knowland charged today that
Th.- award was piesented by Di - Democrats are trying to delay ac-
trict Secietaiv L. L. Trott of Abi- V.'"! ,, "" ,,,p-s,ldt'lU Eisenhowers
Knowland Hits At
Delay By Demos
Sunday morning Dr. Joe Phil-
liriek Will fill the pulpit. The choir
will sing "Nearer Still Nearer."
Sunday night is Youth Night and
the young people will have charge
of the.evening service. "Zeal Our
Watchword" will be presented by
tin- Youth ( h'"'j-uyjTj-Ln.-Lrv
Seen or Heard
C. M. H.
Breckenridge ttuckaroos play
Weatherrord tonight, first game at
6:30, second «• 7:30 .... Poll tax
receipts issued today had reached
only 1,092, and only fi e more
da>* to go Elks to stage poll
tax dance Saturday night, poll tax
/ eipts to be admission charge,
,e being offered at both, free
u! A bramson has returned
New York, his aunt died be-
he reached her bedside
Wv --- ,
No fires, no arrests is report today
.... Fat Boy Wright and Weldon
Rogers showing quarter horses in
halter class at Fat Stock Show.
Sis Clark in need of quilts or
blankets for family suffering for
lack of same .... Arthur Miller
reported improved at home today,
hut Mrs. Miller requests no tele-
phone calls • Lt. Howard Par-
due of Breckenridge participated
in 'Operation Ski-Jump", the year's
biggest .naval training .exercise
that ended Jan. 25.
First "Town Hnll" meeting will
be staged by Chamber of Com-
merce Feb. 15 in Legion Hall ....
lev glaze found in spots toduy—
you might know it would be bad
weather, it is the opening day of
the Fat Stock Show .*... And,
'Mrs. Eugene Thompson, who has
wondered at times why people take
off so soon to see their first grand-
children, left bright anjl early to-
day after hearing she had one.
Thought For The Moments Men
arc what their mothers made them.
Middle East plan in demanding a
sweeping review of the adminis-
tration's foreign policy.
Knowland made clear he would
resist such a review in the form
proposed by Sen. J. W. William
Fulbright ID - Ark.). Fulbright
urged Congress Thursday to exam-
ine the "apparent failure" of the
administration's foreign policy be-
fore it gives stamp of approval to
the Eisenhower Doctrine for the
Knowland acknowledged in an
interview that the Senate Forei
Relations Committee has a rigl
to make a "historical review" of
foreign policy if it wants to. But
he said such a review "shouldn't
delay action on something the
President regards as vital to the
defense of the Middle East and
Europe and to our own mutual de-
And he hinted that if Democrats
press for an investigation of Eis-
enhower foreign policy, Repub
licans may counter with demands
for a review of the foreign poli-
cies of the Truman and Roosevelt
By ALAN WADE
United Press Staff Correspondent
BEDFORD, Mass. <UH>—A coast-
to-coast record for bombers was
set today by an air force jet
bomber which made the flight in
3 hours and 47 minutes with the
aid of the 'jet stream."
The B-47 flashed over the mar-
ker at Hanscom Air Force Base
here at 8:04 a. m. (CST) after
flying 2,(>50 miles from March Air
Force Base in California.
Maj. Mont Smith of Arlington,
Mass., the pilot, said the flight
was made in 3 hours and 47 min-
utes. The tower at Hanscom
originally had given the time as
3 hours and 4(> minutes.
Smith's time would be 29 min-
utes faster than the previous
bomber record and would equal
the fighter plane record estab-
lished in 1955.
Picks Up Jet Stream
Smith said the plane picked up
the jet stream at 37,000 feet over
Albuquerque, N. M., after "some
difficulty in finding it."
He said the plane then rode the
stream "right across the country"
with the help of an automatic-
navigator that "lines up the plane
with the stream."
The temperature outside at
37,000 feet was 59 degrees below
zero at times, he said.
Aboard the plane besides Smith
were Capt. Charles S. Hawkins of
Boston, Warrant Officer James J.
Lunsford Jr., and Lt. Haydon
Grubbs of Richmond, Ky.
900 Miles an Hour
Smith said "we got a fair boost
from the jet stream but not as
much as we hoped for. At the best
it was about 160 knots."
Smith said the plane covered
the ground at the rate of 900
miles an hour.
The jet's crew had been study-
ing for three years the jet stream,
a river of air that flows across
the country from west to east at
25,000 feet above the earth and
LEGION HALL DECORATED—Pictured above is the new sign over the Snack liar in Legion Hall. Tin-
lettering is gold on a blue background, and the photograph on the sign is of Bcrnice Coles, for whom
the local post was named. The sign was designed by John Flatters and built by members. Members of
the American Legion are redecorating the building. The auditorium, lobby, and rest rooms have been
painted and plans are to refinish all of the interior.
Defense Theory Blew Up In Egypt
BRITISH ENVOY TO IISCVSS
CUT IN NEFENSE SPENDING
By LYLE C. WILSON
United Press Staff Correspondent
WASHINGTON — Great
Britain's proposed substantial re-
duction of defense spending is
likely to invite greater United
States contributions of defense
money and manpower to collec-
British Defense Minister Duncan
Sandys will arrive here this week-
end to discuss defense problems
with U. S. officials. Sandys comes
at the invitation of Defense Secre-
tary Charles E. Wilson.
The trend of discussion was in-
dicated Thursday by Prime Min-
ister Harold MacMillan in the
House of Commons. MacMillan
said that the United Kingdom's
defense burden must be lightened,
that it no longer is bearable. The
British put much thought and
money and their trust and confi-
dence in an air-borne, fire -brigade
defense theory. It was that hot-
shot and mobile armed units could
arrive almost anywhere quickly,
like the Marines, get things well
The fire-brigade defense theory
armed action against Egypt. The
fire-brigade was conceived as a
big stickvin support of British pol-
icy. the United Kingdom's No. 1
political weapon. The fire-brigade
landed evidently to ild Egypt of
the Nasser government.
Eden Out Instead
It was British Prime Minister
linaliled Ms Outrun Patrolmen
DALLAS <U.R —At first, state
highway patrolman Dan Nowlin
thought the old car racing down
Highway 121 south of McKinney
didn't have a driver.
"Then a little sandy-red head
raised up over the steering wheel
and looked at us as it passed,"
Nowlin said. "We turned around
and went after it. The car was
doing 100 when we first pulled up
Nowlin and Policeman Jack Sul-
livan of McKinney, who was rid-
ing with him Thursday, found out
later that the driver was a 13-
year-old boy, out with his nine-
Nowlin turned on his siren and
his red blinker lights.
"He ran us off the road and
kept going," Nowlin said.
"The nine-year-old was navigat-
ing for his brother. We could see
bit head bob op now and then.
He would tell the driver how close
we were and which why to swerve
to outdrive us.
"The big One drove like a pro-
fessional race driver."
Traffic was heavy and more
than a dozen motorists were
forced off the pavement as the
boys roared along in the 1947 au-
All told, the boys outrun the po-
lice snuad car for 38 miles, zip-
ping tnrough the center of Lewis-
ville and Grapevine.
"We stopped them only when
their old car quit running," Now-
lin said. "It's a miracle someone
wasn't killed or hurt."
The boys told Nowlin that they
had run away from their home in
Fort Worth at 8 a. m. Thursday,
in their father's automobile. They
suid they left because their father
had no job and there was no light,
beat or wat«r at borne.
Sir Anthony Eden. however, who
resigned instead. British pride and
British prestige were severely
damaged. U. S. diplomatic pres
sure compelled the British and
French invaders to withdraw from
Egypt. All of this has caused Brit-
ons' to take a new, cold and sus-
picious look at their national de-
fense achievements, commitments
and general posture.
The January issue of London's
thoughtfully edited Economist now
hints at what may be in British
official minds as they survey the
wreckage of Great Britain's Mid-
dle East policy. The Economist
suggests that British defense has
become vastly ever-extended; that
Great Britain no longer can pose
or perform as the global defender
of the empire, its territories and
its trade routes.
The magazine argues that Great
Britain has been carrying more
than its fair share of the global
"But the problem is not just to
cut defense," the Economist states.
"The need is to reshape it in the
cause of efficency as w-ell as econ-
VIENNA (t'.Ri— Hundreds of
Russian soldiers were reported to-
day to have deserted Red army
garrisons in Hungary to escape in-
Refugees from southern Hun-
gary estimated at least 500 Reil
soldiers made the break for free-
dom on recent weeks. They said
most of the Russians had deserted
the garrison at Baja, a Danube
River town some 15 miles from
the Hungarian-Yugoslav frontier.
The refugees said the desertions
became almost a mass flight around
Jan. 15 but could give no reason.
Similar reports of wholesale de-
sertions by Russian troops have
proved almost impossible to con-
firm in the past because the de-
serters probably shed their uni-
forms for civilian clothes and,
once across the border, vanished
into the countryside.
A United Nations official in Ge-
neva said more and more Hun-
garian refugees now are moving
into Yugoslavia than into Austria
because the increased Communist
patrols on the Austrian frontier
b d made crossing difficult.
Slow Payment Of
Poll Taxes Of
By CHARLIE HALL
Slow payment of poll taxes here
has caused considerable comment
on the street here the past few-
days as to whether local people
are paying sufficient attention to
govermental affairs. Such com-
ment usually been followed with
comments to the effect that apathy
appears general over the state.
Those hear expressing them-
selves feel that maybe the people
of Breckenridge and Stephens coun-
ty do not realize that already for
this year four elections are sched-
uled These are: One that will be
called on the Hubbard Creek lake
project; a school board election:
two city commissioners to be voted
upon; and a United States senator
to be elected to succeed Gov. Price
Successors to C. K. West and
Robert Mehaffey are to be selected
in the school board this election
to be on the first Saturday in April.
In the city election, successors
to Rufus Thurmon, and C. D. Dof-
flemeyer are to be elected. This
election will fall on the first Tues-
day in April, which incidentally
makes it on the same day of April
2 when the election for a senator
has been called. "
The County Tax Collector Irvan
Lewis Thursday had issued about
one-third of the poll tax receipts
considered a good showing for
Stephens County. This situtation
over the state in general offers
opportunity for Texas Republicans
to elect a senator. This becuase it
appears there will be several demo-
crats in the race compared to Re-
publicans, especially if the top man
in the voting being elected is not
One To Hospital
Stephens Memorial Hospital re-
ports one admission, Mrs. Dwaiti
Jakie Wells, Wilburn Gray and
Mrs. Tommy Hughes were dismis-
FIREMEN SEARCH NIIIS FOR
HOMES OF S MORE VICTIMS
Next to honesty, your best policy—
Phone III 9-4421 for Oxygen
Quipped ambulance service..
Satterwhite Funeral Home.
104 N. Court Phone HI 9-4434
t - ' ' J 1
Mostly cloudy and cold with oc-
casional freezing rain or drizzle
through Saturday. Low tonight
18, high tomorrow 30. Low last
night 30, high yesterday 61.
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (U.R)—fire-
men today searched the ruins of
a four-story garment, factory build-
ing for six additional victims of
a flash fire already known to have
claimed the lives of four women
Thirty-three others—29 of them
women—-were injured in the gen-
eral alarm blaze, and at least 111
were reported in critical condition.
Some victims tried to escape with
clothes and hair aflame.
The known dead and injured
were engulfed by fire during a
panicky rush to descend a fire es-
cape of the 50-year-old structure,
situated about ten blocks from
midtown New Haven. Fire Mar-
shal Eugene J. Mulligan said
"panic, as much as anything else,"
appeared to be responsible for the
deaths and injuries.
Blaze Quickly Controlled
Two of the bodies were found
on a third floor landing of the fire
escape, after the fire, which swept
the building in 211 minutes, was
brought under control. The other
two victims, their bodies wreathed
by fl antes, fought their way from
the building but died en route to a
About 300 persons were inside
the building when the fire broke
out late Thursday afternoon on the
first floor of the building which*
housed clothing, plastics and ma-
Less than five minutes after tin-
fire's discovery, flames had turned
the dilapidated structure into an
inferno of stampeding, shrieking
women. Those on the first two
floors quickly escaped, but em-
ployes of garment firms on the
.upper floors fled down two fire
escapes, but flames blocked their
paths. Many leaped or fell to the
ground when one of the escapes
jamed at a second floor landing.
AUSTIN <tr.K>— Thad Hutehe-
son, Republican candidate for the
t?. S. Senate, said Thursday that if
he is elected he will propose a
measure to form congressional
districts on the basis of "sub-
stantially equal" population.
Such a law would shake up
several of Texas' present dis-
sented by House Speaker Sam
Rayhurn represents the fourth
district, which embraces Collin,
Hunt, Rains, Grayson, Fannin,
Kaufman and Rockwall counties
and according to the 11150 census
has a population of 227,735. Dis-
trict eight, which includes only
Harris county, has a population
of 806,701 h)jt each district has
one representative in Congress.
Pat Thompsons Are
Parents Of Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Pat .Thompson of
Austin are the parents of a baby
girl, born Thursday afternoon. The
baby weighed 'a pounds and has-
been named Teresa Ann, Paternal
frand parents are Mr. and Mrs.
ugene Thompson of Brecfcenridge.
Others were saved by firemen.
Finding their paths blocked by
flames, some of the .women, their
lresses .ablaze, became hysterical j behind
and tried to retreat, up the fire1
escapes. Most were pulled to safety
During the midst of the evacua-
tion, a huge tongue of flame burst
through a window, enveloping a
score of women.
"Some of them were caught and
just seemed to burn up there," an
eyewitness, John H. Acampora,
operator of a nearby liquor store.
"Some tried to turn around and
go. back . . . but couldn't make it."
Possibly the meanest Weather
of the white!'-—snow in the Pan-
handle and most of the South
Plains and freezing rain as far
south as Shreveport-Dallas-Abi-
| leiie parallel—moved in 011 Texas
Temperatures down to zero
were predicted for the upper Pan-
handle and there were strong in-
! dications that the bad weather
! will grip the state over,the week-
end.. with rain returning about
A cold front rolled swiftly
through the state, dropping tem-
; peratures 15 degrees or more. For
| instance, at Wichita Falls, the
• temperature dropped to 28 and a
freezing rain was reported.
Childress also had freezing rain,
raising the danger of highway
glazing and the possibility of
scores of automobile accidents.
Snow or rain, though not heavy
iu -either case, was predicted for
the entire state.
"The ifront will result in general
rain ahead of it, and freezing rain
or snow hehind it," M. C. Harri-
! son chief of the Dallas weather
j bureau said.
"1 think we can expect a freez-
1 ing drizzle tonight and glazing as
! far south as the Shreveport-Dal-
1 las-Abilene parallel. It is going to
| be a cloudy, cold weekend."
Strangely, it was clear and the
temperature was down to 7 de-
grees at Amarillo early today.
But Harrison said the wind, at
that time, was out of the north.
Change In Wind Due
He said a change ill the wind
to northeast was due, driving
clouds up over the cold air and
causing snow. The wind at Dal-
hart. at the time, has already
shifted to north-northeast and
clouds were increasing.
Early low temperatures, both
mil in advance of the
front, included: Mar fa .'if. El Paso
35, Presidio 37, Laredo 52, San
Antonio Si), Victoria 48, Galveston
41!, Houston 45, Port Arthur 44.
College Station 4ii, Austin 48, Waco
42. Dallas 'and Fort Worth 42.
Mineral Wells 37, Abilene 28 and
Some points south of the front
reported a little rain in the 24
hours ended early today. These
included: Galveston 08 inch,
Waco .nr., Victoria .lift, Houston
.04. Lufkin .43. College Station
.07, Austin .01. There was drizzle
at many points in North Texas.
B.v LARRY GARRETT
The Stephens County Junior
Leaders' Club met in regular ses-
sion Wednesday iu the district
courtroom. Dixie Anderson, sec-
retary, presided in the absence of
both the president and vice presi-
. Wanda Lewis, program chair-
man, gave an outline of the recre-
ation program to be given Thurs-
day, for the ward school 4-H
members in the American Legion
A contest is to be held for ideas
for decorating the stage for the
Fun Festival. Each Junior Leader
who wishes to enter, must sketch
his or her design upon a sheet
of paper and have it ready for
the next meeting. A prize will go
to the most practical scheme.
A discussion on problems in
keeping the money management
records was lead by Mrs. Tom
Joyce Cunningham, Home Demon-
Jack Gressett, county agent,
showed a series of slides on the
importance of and how to keep
your 4-H Club record book.
It was decided that the next club
meeting would be the second Wed-
Arctic Air, Snow
A two to four inch snowfall
slammed into the Midwest today
and headed for the Atlantic crtast-
al section from New York to Vir-
freezing rains accompanied the
storm, adding to the hazardous
driving conditions iu the nation's
A new wave of Arctic air grip-
ped the North where temperatures
ranged from 20 to 30 degrees be-
The show piled up in a wide
hand from the Rockies across the
central plains and into the Great
Lakes region. Freezing rains
plagued an area from southwest
Iowa to St. Louis, Mo.
Further south, heavy rains pelt*
ed the lower Mississippi Valley
with some amounts ranging from
one-half to one inch. Lighter rains
fell in the eastern Texas and Ar-
kansas as colder air pushed as
far south as northern Texas.
Weathermen said the band of
snowfall will spread eastward
during the day, with accumula-
tions expected from New York to
Virginia. Rain was seen for the
southeast from Florida to the
You can help write history—and
also help to determine your own
living conditions—if you remember
to pay your poll tax before Jan-
If you do. it is entirely possible
that your vote alone could change
the course of history. It has hap-
More than a century ago, one
vote sent t certain man to the
Indiana State Legislature. A vote
cast by this legislator sent Edward
A. Hannegan to the United States
Senate. And the vote cast by Sena-
tor Hantiegan was the margin by
which Texas was admitted to the
One vote was also the margin by
which an Indiana Congressman was
elected • • • - and a single vote, cut
by that same Congressman in 1876
made Rutherford B. Hayes Presi-
dent of the United States.
Texas has had many close elec-
tions—some so close that a mere
handful of votes determined the
outcome. So remember.
(1) All citizens 21 to 00 years of
age, must obtain a poll tax receipt
(the tax is only $1.75) in order to
vote. This includes citizens in the
regular military services (to be
paid or secured in the county of
their residence at the time they
entered the service).
(2) Persons 60 years of age or
older before Jan. I, are ex-
empt but WfUst secure an exemption
certificate before Jan. 31, 1957,
if they reside in eifies of 1(1,001)
(Continued on fife 4) ,
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Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 37, No. 18, Ed. 1 Friday, January 25, 1957, newspaper, January 25, 1957; Breckenridge, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth135487/m1/1/: accessed June 26, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Breckenridge Public Library.