Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 38, No. 233, Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 9, 1958 Page: 1 of 6
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Leased ASSOCIATED I'KESS Wir*
-NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS COMMUNITY UA1LY NEWSPAKCR*
NEA Newsphoto Service
VOL 38 NO 233
-TUESDAY. DEC. 9, I95S
PRICE DAILT B CSNT8 SUNDAY It CENTS
AM UCH I
' V * ^
Canty 4-HGoM,nittCD PAI n
Star Winners Are Dl I I CK uULII«
CLOSE - 8"?tkjfiridqe't Tnvis Gandv. center, drives through Andrews line for short yardage in
Bucks last touchdown drive in Saturday s 44-0 romp over the Ponies in quarter final tilt. Gandy was
halted just shoa of the goal line. Buckaroos scored seconds later when end James Bussed recovered
a Buck fumble in the end tone.
It l;t >W WW M >1) • Sj l ■ .Mxn t
X'ii tcaiheis I ruin Biotii ami
( ••I'Mitaii i w -ics am llouaid
I'eyt-c lolltge Mould) heard
•lark Cox. Hi«*ikcnridgc btuliiru-
man. discus* IIh- American heri-
taer ami the impoi tanrc of pre-
serving our li crdonm
Tile meeting. Iield on lilt' lli'C
on itic- Mid-Texas Democracy in
Action A -n mi<I solicit Ihcir co-
operation with the k'loup't activ-
This oc gaiiuation. headed by Ur.
(.uy Newman. HPC president. is
operating on a $10 (100 Brant (rum
the Texas Bureau of Economic
I uilei standing This money is to be
iimiI to piomotc driiiocracy In ac-
tion in the schools of tbr two coun-
ties this -.ihuol year
The average citizen." said Cox.
is not interested in our American
Mr quoted an Army uflieer who
nitci Mewed turncoat Gl's of the
Konaii Mar The ollicer said that
tin- two gieatest weaknesses of
the \inerl4 an solilier in the Korean
lonflu t were a la< k of religious
<«hi%ii tKHi and a lark of knowledge
mi josi " hat the American sjsteni
of dctiu* racy is all about
Tickets Go On Sale For
Scan Or Heard
by C. M. K
Ml Kmney neat, then our quest
i% Cleburne ... We feci the Buck-
aioos can lake McKinnev. if they
ilo not take for granted the game
already is in the blf-blf two
touchdowns or such a matter . . .
In answer to nujstions that have
bffn co«vn«i in TCU stadium and
A'non Car>:r Field are one and
the same . . . Ronnie Brice of
the Andrews team found Univers-
ity of Ccloi ado nnn. class of l|7S.
which he turned m to Shorty
"Thompson fur owner to claim.
Mr 1 lioinpMtii described the
Antliew s learn as orderly and
show nit: good *|k>i tsinaiishi|>. the
Imitd anil I ails ol like calibie . . .
litis to Foil Worth is being ur-
ni/ed at the Bure'i Drug Store
wiin i<>niiit tri|i tare (4 Buck-
,ii i m Hiding Club will meet to-
night at the arena, Iioard of direc-
tors also to meet. all members
in ged to atteiul
Ab nv-c ballots have been re-
ceived by Charles Hagler at City1
Halt voting to be from today!
through Friday . . . Aaron Kuper-|
man remarked more out-of-town
Chr'stmas trad; coming in this:
year than ever before—merehan-j
dise sek-ctions a main drawing
card . . Paul Pitier said a total |
of 41 deer have been killed on hit
ranch this season.
By CHARLIE HALL
Tickets for the Breckcuridge-
Fans Grid Club
Of Bond Issue
Members of the Breckcnridgc
Quarterback Club unanimously vot-
ed to support the forthcoming bond
election for school buildings at their
regular meeting Monday night in
the High School auditorium
"We are not a political group."
president Gus Gallagher said in
bringing the motion to a vote be-
fore members. "But we have a
selfish interest ill seeing that
Breckenridgc has good schools
Without guod ward schools
we won't have a football team
Good high school teams begin in
the uard schools." Galligher said,
"and without good schools folks
won't come into Bieckenridge to
send their children to school We
will suffer, and so that is our sel-
fish interest in working for good
schools." The motion stated that
the Quarterback Club go on record
as favoring the bond election of
December 16. and there was no op-
l>okitioii to the motion
I.. T. Cook urged Breckenridge
fans to outnumber the McKinney
fans at Saturday's game, lie said
that McKinney took 3.000 fans to
Tyler for the Carthage game, and
said that we couldn't let them have
more fans to cheer the boys than
It was announced that the (land
Booster Club memberships drive
is under w ay now and urged metn-
bcrs to join ihat group to help the
hand with its projects.
Coach Kmorv Bellard and Coach
Dan LaGrasta gave a report on the
McKinney team and the film of the
Brcckcnrtdgc-Andreus game was
In a report Irom Coach Bellard
and Superintendent John Culwcll on
the "whv" of the Saturday game
site, it was revealed that the Mc-
Kinney school wanted a neutral
site fo rthe game since their stad-
ium would not accomodate but 3.-
500 fans Ttocv refused a Denton
home site and a (lip for a hoine-
to-homc game because of the ad-
vantage on playing on the home
(ield The Breckenridge (ans will
occupy the east side ol T. C. U.
Stadium with McKinney winning
the flip for side of stadium "
The Breckenridge High School
band. Alton Roan director, played
for the pep rally which preceded
the meeting, and the cheerleaders
and student cheering section gave
yells for the team.
McKinney game at Fort Worth Sat-
urday went on sale here this morn-
ing. with some 3.500 on hand, plen-
ty lor every one. and no one will
have to sit outside the 18-yard line,
heighth being about the only pref-
The team will leave Saturday
morning at 8 45 o'clock and will
return after the game.
Meanwhile pep rallies are sched-
uled at the hign scnool ooui
Wednesday ai w Friday «• 2:10 p
m. in the gym with the public invit-
ed to attend. Gus Gallagher. Quar-
terback president, announced that
the team rally will be held at 5:30
p. m. today and Wednesday at the
field house and urged everyone to
greet the team at ?*.;s • hour both
days. A public pep rally will be-
held at 7 p. m. Friday at the Jun-
ior High gym with much excite-
ment planned for all of the fans
attend this rally.
The Buckaroos came out of the
game with Andrews with one injury.
This was John Cook who sustained
a sprained ankle. He worked out
a little Monday, and it is expected
he will be ready by game time.
Coach Emory Bellard said the
Buckaroos took a short work period
yesterday afternoon in order to
loosen tip This is to be followed
by offensive work against McKin-
ney defense Tuesday: Wednesday
defense against McKinney offense:
Thursday a review: and Friday a
One matter that remains to be
decided upon with reference to
the came is that of officials. Mc-
Kinney would not agree to any of-
ficials suggested by Breckenridge.
and it remains for the Inter-
scholastir League to appoint them.
McKinney has a nine - game
streak going, the last being over
Carthage by penetrations. The
Lions licked Irving. 19-6. in the op-
ener then dropped a 6-0 game to
Denison and a 22-21 decision to
Arlington. They haven't lost since.
Simpson, the ambitious McKinney
head coach, is no stranger to the
win column, either He is in his
fourth season with the Lions They
rebuilt in 1935. were co-champs
in 1956. sct-ond place winners in
1957 and chamin in 1958 This
marks the farthest a McKinney
team has ever gone into the play-
The Ijons arc reported to be a
sound, solid football club with
speed. |iower and an unusual de-
sire for contact. They have fair
strength on the bench and are
Breckenridge is being picked lo
win the encounter by those who
so far have mentioned a prefer-
ence. ImiI local coaches are going
on the assumption that the Lions
did not get as far as they have
gone without cause, and arc pre-
Stephens Counlv 4-11 Gold Star
, winners. Miss Judv Lewis and Dale
Keith were honored at a banquet
; District III Gold Star Banquet
i was sponsored by the West Texas
j Utilities Company for the county
Gold Star winners in this area.
Judy is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Kugene Lewis w ho live in the ,
i Itedgap Community. Mr. and Mrs.
C C. Keith are parents of Dale.
They live in the Harpersville Com-
The Gold Star award is presented I
each year to the 4-H boy and girl
who has completed outstanding
work in a number of fields of the
l-ll program. The Texas Extension J
Service is the sponsor of the1
award and it is the only such award 1
| that the service offers. Other a-
wards are sponsored by various;
i commercial concerns.
' Frank Ikard. U. S. Congressman
of District 13. gave the main ad-1
I dress. He said that the 4-H pro- J
I gram gave rural youngsters an i
I opportunity to develop into useful j
1 citizens whether they stay on the'
farm or move to the city for their I
occupation "The adult leaders!
have done an outstanding job in,
helping the Gold Star winners
achieve their goals." commented i
the congressman. i
Gold Star pins and certificates [
were presented by Miss Fern
Hodge and J G. Simmons, dis-
Dixie Anderson. Stephens County
4-H District Council delegate, play-
ed dinner music on the piano for
the occasion. Dixie is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ervv Anderson of I
Breckenridge. Local extension |
agents. Mrs. Tom Joyce Cunning- j
ham and Jack Gressett accompani-
ed the delegate to Vernon.
DALLAS - There's a thief w ho j
to say the least, has little or no
Christmas spirit. He stole the ;
loudspeaker from a Salvation ^
Army booth which was broadcast-
ing Christmas carols.
URGE AREAS OF NATION
MOSCOW — Russia's top Secur-
ity official. General Ivan Serov
has been relieved of his job. But
whether he was moved upstairs to
a better job or demoted is uncer-
tain. The only Soviet announcement
thus far is that Serov has been
transferred to other duties.
Serov's successor as chairman of
the committee for State Security
was not announced. In the absence
of an official announcement, for-
eign diplomats in Moscow- could
only speculate as to the fate of Ser-
ov. Most of them believe Serov had
been given an even more important
job. He has long been a friend
and close associate of Premier
Khrushchev who heads both Hu-
gos-eminent and the Communist
party. However, others noted that
the nature of Serov's future assign-
ment was onimited. It is custo-
mary in Russia to name the as-
signment was ommitted. It is cus-
tomary in Russia to name the as-
signment when a person is pro-
' The 5a-vear-old Serov had be-
come well-known abroad in recent
years for being in charge of secur-
ity arrangements on Khrushchev's
trips. In the past, he had moved up
through the ranks as a sort of sec-
ond rate hatchet man. He served
under such secret police bosses as
Beria and Abagumov both of whom
were shot to death. Serov also made
a name for himself for his role in
purging anti-Communists from
areas newly acquired by the Soviet
CERTIFICATE AWARDED—Billy Sam Fambro. left, local Gulf agent
is shown above presenting Ray C. Wood with certificate citing him
for completing the Gulf Dealer Development course during the past
Customers To Catt Business Shots
RULE OF SUPPLY, DEMAND
IS BACK. DINERS ARE TOLD
Mastitis lit meet tonight at 7 30
for li-llowciaft work . . . Mrs.
t baric* Heed, nee l>ianne Darnell,
here Monday en route to join her
liuolMnd In Germany . . . Cham-
liei of Commerce is distributing
framed information about Breck-
enridge to filling stations and tike
liusinesses so that questions about
the city can lie correctly answered
And. winter is not due until
thought For The Moment: There
is no cosmetic tar beauty like
Bond Election Features Summarized
you finance your car at
National Sank Mi
The situation with reference to
school bonds to be v oted on here
December 16th has been sum-
marized for prospective voters as
The School Board has voted to
adopt the plan of the Citizen's Com-
mittee The plan is to be followed
as was outlined in the committee's,
1. $485,000 Bond issue was rec-j
ommended and has been called. To j
be voted on December 16.
2. 1350.000 to be S4)ld as soon as
needed; of this amount approxi-
matelv *240.000 will be used for
a new building at South Ward, and
SUO.OOO plus S20.000 from Building
Fund will be used to take top floor
off of North Ward and build a j
cafetorium and four classrooms.
3. The plan calls for this work
to be completed by September;
4 $135.1100 to be sold in 1960. The |
money will be used to repair and!
modernize East Ward and to add ,
the needed rooms and repairs to|
Booker T. Washington School.
5. This part of the program to1
be completed by September 1960.
Business of today has returned to
re-acting to the rule of supply and
demand, with salcmanship the key-
note of success, Dr. Kenneth Mac-.
Farland. head ul General Motors |
Education Department, told 330;
guests gathered at Ranger last |
night for annual dinner of the Tex-!
as Electric Service Company hon-1
oring the Quarter Century Club, j
Business of today has reversed >
compared to recent year, itself" |
with the customer calling the
shots." the speaker declared. Free
enterprise has the vehicle to de-
liver more good things than were
ever dev ised hut the business is not
fool proof, and their acceptance
depends upon the public. We can
produce more than ever before
but it will take salesmanship and
confidence of the people to de-
liver the goods.
How the situation got this way is
that for 25 years the rule of supply
and demand did not work. During
that time 59.6 of the people now
to work under that rule do not un-
derstand the customers calling
During the early thirties you
could not sell anything following
which during the forties you could
sell anything. But in 1959 salesman-
ship will be needed.
The customer calling the shots
is not bad news but good news
It means that "if you can serve
better I will patronize you." In this
the speaker called uihjii employes
in their demands not to sink the
boat. "Because voti are on it" he
declared. You cannot cut a boat in
half, with the officials in one half
and you in the othei;.
Dr McFarland pictures big busi-
fen Admitted To
Stephens Memorial Hospital re-
ports ten admissions and five dis-
missals since Saturday noon.
Admissions include Mrs. C. H.
Bryant, surgical. Patricia Pea-
cock. Mrs. I.averne Stuard. Mrs.
Eddie McMillan. J. R. Rogers.
Sadie Huddleston. Ewell Brooks.
R. D. Taylor. Mrs. Jack H. Cox
and D. 11. Livingston, all medical
Dismissals include Mrs. Aubra i
Taylor. Mrs. Sam Harrison, Elton j
Webb. Mrs. Tom Gober and Sadie
Fereeaee «f MM - - - *ee
Parents Of Girl
Mr. and Mrs Jere D. Turner,
former residents of Breckenridge.
are the parents of a baby daugh-
ter born on November 28. at 4:34
p. m. in a Dallas hospital. The
baby weighed 6 pounds. 5 ounces.
Mrs. Turner is the former Vir-
ginia Baker, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Baker, former residents
who now live in Plainview.
Mr. and Mrs. Turner now- live
In Dallas where he Is an attorney
with the law Orm of Coke k Coke.
ness during the 1960s. The large
crop of babies born some years ago
arc now buying homes, and in the
next ten years the building pro-
gram is going to be greater than
all the building values in the U. S.
today. But success will not come of
itself, you yourself must succeed.
This by giving more for the money
than anv one else.
J. B Thomas. Fort Worth, presi-
dent ot the Texas Electric Service
Company, paid his respects to the
members of the Quarter Century-
Club. told of extension and advanc-
es of the company, but he. too. em-
phasized salesmanship by saying
that in 1958 buying began to slow
up a little and in 1959 the people
will have to be sold. He pictured
1958 a little better than the year
before, but added that 1959 will be
a year of employes selling them-
selves and their services and aid-
ing in meeting community prob-
lems. He said that a new world is
opening up in heating offering an
opportunity for success.
Because few persons were added
to the company payroll 25 years
ago. no neyv members were added
to the Quarter Centurv Club this
year, but thirty* club members
present were introduced Among
them R. E. Lee. H. R. Shackelford
and J. M Taylor of Breckenridge.
F. N. Savre was master of cere-
monies with the invocation by Rev.
IE. Of Breck
Gulf Oil Corp. filed application
to drill a proosed 4.800-foot ro-
tary wildcat 3*7 miles northeast of
Breckenridge in Stephens County.
It is No. 34-C. J. M. Ward. Drill-
site is 1.324 feet from the north and
2.168 feet from the cast lines of
TE&L Survey 1238.
A regular field location was stak-
ed 12 miles northwest of Ranger
as George J. Morgan No. 4-B H. C.
Thompson et al.
Drillsite Is 660 feet from the north
and east lines of the south-half in
Section 8. Block B. TANO Survey-
Proposed depth is 2.000 feet with
Hiss Wallace Of
Woodson Bies In
Funeral services are pending at
the Sattcrwliite Funeral Home for
Miss Ellen Wallace. 68-year-old
resident of Woodson, who died at
2:10 p. m. Monday in a Cisco hos-
pital where she had been a pa-
tient since November 27.
A former seamstress, she had
been assistant postmistress for a
sub-station in Abilene for 8 years
before returning to Woodson last
The funeral service will lie held
in the Satlcrwhite Chapel with
burial in the Woodson Cemetery,
time and date of service pending
arrival of relatives.
Survivors include two sisters.
Mrs. J. D. Myhand of Marshall
and Mrs. Ann LcFevure of Cis-
co. one neice of Breckenridge.
Mrs. Mary Abraham, and one
nephew of Breckenridge, John
* * *
IBs N. Court Pnene HI M4M
Considerable cloudiness and
cold through Wednesday. Low-
•st tonight 23 to 30. Low this
morning 21. high yesterday (2.
High tomorrow in mid 40s.
Winds northeasterly about IS
miles per hour, becoming east-
M. Z. Dibble Dies
Of Heart Attack
M. 7. Dibble, former resident of
Breckenridge, was dead on arrival
at a Fort Worth hospital Monday
morning alter suffering a heart
attack on the sidewalk in front of
the Worth Hotel in Fort Worth
where he had been living for the
past several months. He was 72.
He was a retired independent
oil operator in Stephens County,
and with his w ife. made his home
in the Burch Hotel here for about
two years. He had been gone from
Breckenridge lor aliout a year, liv-
ing in Dallas and Fort Worth since
Funeral arrangements were pend-
ing at the Hobertson-Mueller-llar-
per Funeral Home in Fort Worth
Survivors include his wife: a bro-
ther. Fred Dibble of Temple, and
two sisters, Mrs. Jean D. Snell of
New York City and Mrs. Kate Hol-
lenbeck of Santa Barbara. Califor-
Wonby R. C.Wood
Ray C. Wood the Gulf dealer at
Walker & McAinis Streets, Breck-
enridge recently completed the
Gulf Oil Corporation's Dallas Deal-
er Development Center. This train-
ing consisted of an intensified three
Weeks course on service station op-
eration. At the completion of the
course. Mr. Wood, along with nine
other graduates, was awarded a
certificate citing him tor this ac-
These dealer development schools
are being conducted throughout
Gulf's marketing area with five of
the centers being located in the
State of Texas. Gulf dealers such as
Mr. Wood, who have availed them-
selves of this training, are most 1
complimentary and are extremely
enthusiastic over this training, j
which is helping them render bet-
ter service to the motoring public, j
Dealer Wood has been a Gulf
dealer for the past four years and '
prior to becoming a Gulf dealer j
was employed bv the Gulf Oil Corp-1
oration in the Kuwait Arabia area j
for some five years. He is married j
to Wanda Pruitt and has two chil-
dren. Denise Rae 13, and Hughic i
Political Riot |
I CARACAS /P— The Venezuelan
j capital of Caracas was the scene
| of wild demonstrations and rioting
during the night. It was touched off
! by thousands of supporters of Rear i
j Admiral Wolfgang I.arrazabal in
| protest against his apparent defeat j
: for the country's presidency by
| former president Betancourt. I.ar-1
I razabal hurriedly made a 10-min-
| ute radio speech pleading against j
violence. At first, troops broke up
! demonstrations with tear gas. but |
I when thousands joined in. troops
I fcft their guard posts at the Pal-
Is Tied Here
At 21 degrees
The mercury in Brcckeuridg<>
tumbled to 21 degrees this morning,
the second day of the season wilt
a reading that low, as a mass of
cold air tumbled into Texas extrem-
ely cold weather hit much ol tli
nation. The 21 degrees was tied
here on November 29.
Temperatures plunged to 17 de-
gres at Dalhart and Amarillo dur-
ing the night, with the freezing
zone spreading to the Fort Wort ft
Large areas of the nation are
decked in winter finery today as a
result of early snowfalls from the
Continental Divide to New Englaul
and it is bitter cold in the North-
ern plains and midwest. In mm?
places, notably western New Yor*
the snow has reached record depths.
And a state of emergency has been
established in the city of Oswego,
on Lake Ontario.
This community, with a popula-
tion of about 23.000 is buried ii'idci-
about tour feel of snow, of whii-'t
about 37 inches has fallen siiu °
noon Sunday. And about two inch-
es more fell last night.
A' task force of snow plows lir >
been recruited from the surround-
ing territory, and the streets cf
Oswego are slowly being reopened.
Police cars, fighting the drifts,
have been delivering milk. One wo-
man had to lie taken to a hospit.-il
in an ambulance preeeeded by *
plow, to have a baby.
Schools and factories remain clo- -
ed. and private traffic is just be-
ginning to move through the one-
way canyons in the drifts. Itis tli^
heaviest snow the district has ever
In the midwest, the early winter
cold is relenting. For inst. nc>-.
twenty eight below zero at Interna-
tional Fails. Minnesota, is four de-
grees warmer than it was yester-
day. New snow cover ranges from
about three inches to a foot. Tro> i
the Rockies to the Atlantic Coas'.
Double Run Of
Babies Is Re-Run
"There is nothing like n goo-!
double feature." John Ed Doug
lass said Monday afternoon. "Inif
a re-run isn'-t always as exciting
as this one." he added. That is -i
show man's way of telling niton!
his new grandchildren born M'hi
day. December 8, to his dau^hte'-
Nedra llorne. and Robert Doug
lass, his son.
On January 23. 1956. both IJoli
ert and Nedra. son and daughter
of the Douglass family., bei-ain-'
parents. History repeated itself
yesterday when both Robert ar.il
Nedra became parents.
Nedra Douglass Home wa t! •-
mother of a baby girl Imrn "■
Fort Ord. California, at 1:30 p. n:
Vondcll Gray Douglass was th
mother of a baby girl born i'
Midland at 7 p. m.
This is the third child fof Ned'
and the second for Vondcll. Mi
and Mrs. Irven Gray of Brcck«i
ridge are the maternal grandpai
ents of the baby daughter of Vol ■
dell and Robert Douglass. Mr. an I
Mrs. J. D. Home of Fort Wort'i
are the paternal grandparents ot'
the baby daughter of Lt. and Mr
Finance your Automobile through
and enjoy the benefits of our f>r>.
nomical and protective "Packao*
: Plan." —AH--.
By Boston jury ' Houston And Ballas Take Action
_. (| Varjo||s ^ ^ |Rtegr|tjN ,
WASHINGTON iJH — A Federal
Grand Jury in Washington was in- i
dieted Boston Industrialist Bernard I
Goldfine o na charge of contempt ;
of Congress. The 18 count indict- ]
ment was based on Goldtinc's re-'
fusal to answer 22 questions put to
him last summer by House sub-
committee on legislative over-1
sight. The subcommittee investi-;
gated Goldfine's relationship with
Sherman Adams, who was then!
assistant to President Eisenhower.
Edinbiarg Man Is
Valley C-C Head
WESLACO i*— An Edinburg at-
torney. J. C. Looney, is the new-
president of the Valley Chamber
of Commerce. He was chosen at a
meeting of the Chamber in Wes-
laco last night, and succeeds Stan-
ley B. Crockett of Harlingen. Vice
Presidents elected are Van Snell of
Harlingen, Barry Trask of Wes-
laco, F. C. Gonzales of Roma, and
Gus Garrett ol Raymomiville.
By ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Houston school board has
heard lh.« first specific proposal for I
desegregating what is believed to;
lie the biggest segregated school ]
system in the nation.
The proposal by school attorney.
Joe Reynolds came in a surprise
closed session at the end of a regu- j
lar board meeting last night.
The board took no action on theJ
plans and agreed it would not re-!
lease the information to the public.
Reynolds said he and superinten-
dent had been studying the ques-
tion since McFarland arrived l^t
summer. The new superintendent
formerly was head of the Amarillo
Reynolds said: "we would like to
Enjoy Fine Food
WIKOO'S COFFEE SHOF
IBM W. Walker
see that when desegregation '!•>'
come, it is done peacefully. r|iii>-
ly without violence."
McFarland described lieynoli'
proposals as very wise.
The board president, Mrs. FrauU
Dyer, says no action will Ik- taken
before the first of the year.
The Dallas school district wiil
make another attempt to clarify ■<
position on racial integration
School attorney Andrew Thuv
said yesterday he is ready to fit*
an appeal of the integration ca *
within one or two days in the sta*
5th Court of Civil Appeals in Dall;
The school board is seeking to sci
tie a conflict tn which it is nuaV
between a federal integration on
and state segregation taws.
When you finance your car at
First National Bank yeu may plar*
your insurance with the agent «
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Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 38, No. 233, Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 9, 1958, newspaper, December 9, 1958; Breckenridge, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth135964/m1/1/: accessed November 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Breckenridge Public Library.