The Crosbyton Review (Crosbyton, Tex.), Vol. 54, No. 14, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 5, 1962 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
W. M. A Circles
The activity room of the First
Baptist Church was the scene of
the annual salad supper Friday
night. This is held each year to
observe the birthday of the two
active WMA circles of the
church. Both were organized in
February.- The Rebecca Circle
observed their 24th birthday
while the Madonna Circle had
their 10th. <
The program was opened with
a prayer by Mrs. J. H. Rigsby,
followed by a special song by
six of the ladies. Mrs. Rusty Mc-
Williams was the emcee and in-
troduced Mrs.- Julia Woods of
Lubbock, who was the first sec-
retary of the Rebecca Circle. She
gave a history of that circle.
Mrs. R. G. McLeod of Lubbock,
a former pastor's wife, gave the
main talk of the night on "Ou^
Thanks to Those Who Have Pre-
served the Bible Through the
Ages." This was followed by a
congregation song, "My Mother's
The closing prayer was by Mrs.
C. W. Pate. Approximately 33
Harry Van Horn
Enters Air Force
Second Lieutenant Harry Van
Horn Jr., whose parents are Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis H. Benton of
Crosbyton, has entered United
States Air Force pilot training
at Reese Air Force Base, Lub«
Lietutenant- Van Hore, a grad-
uate of Texas Technological Col-
lege, will fly T-37 and T-33 jets
durfng the year-long flying
training course. He also will re-
ceive special academic and mil-
itary training and will be a-
warded the silver wings of a
pilot upon graduation.
The lieutenant is married to
the former Ada F. McAnear of
School Supplies at The Review
We're Now Selling
Direct from Pontiac Motor Division,
All 1962 Stock!
STEGALL MOTOR COMPANY
Pontiac — Tempest — GMC Trucks
Stage Blue and
McAdoo Cub Scout Pack No.
312 had their Blue and, .Gold
Banquet Friday , March 30, in
the home economics building.
The centerpiece consisted of a
large wolf, bear and Lion heado
Blue and gold streamers des-
cended from the heads with each
scout's name, rank and achieve-
ment arrows. The banquet was
held buffet style. ^ ---w
The program began with each
boy presenting his own mother
with a Cub Scout plaque con-
taining his picture., The Scouts
then presented each'member of
their family a wolf, bear or lion
head pen, depending on * the
boy's rank. These pens, plaques
and the centerpiece were made
by the boys from plastic.
The awards of the night were
presented by Joe McGlaun,
Scout master, assisted by Den
Mothers, Dot Tidwell and Nonda
Darrell Blackwell, Bobby Tid-
well, Dewayne Harris, Gary
Dickinson and Neeley Powers re-
ceived Bear badges. Jerry French
received 2-year pens, while De-
Dickinson and Neeley Powers
erceived 2-year pens, while De-
wayne Harris, Darrell Blackwell,
Johnny Neff, Bobby Tidwell and
Terry French received 1-year
Jerjry French and Mike Fox
graduated from Cub Scouts.
Families attending were the
Odell Blackwells, Marvin Tid-
wells, H. F. Harris', Noble Neffs,
Carol Frenchs, A. G. Foxes,
Frarikie Dickinsons and ' Ellis
Crosby GOP Sets
Form of Ballot
For May Primary
RREVIEW PRINTING CO.
Members of the Crosby County
Republican Primary Committee
met Monday to prepare the bal-, Who , America
lot for the May 5 primary elec-" iffno ln America
tions. Those present were Dennis
Taylor, Crosbyton, chairman;
Weldnn ,McClure. Mt. Blanco:
Mrs. Herbert Boyd, Farmer; Mrs.
Marvin Cvpert, Lorenzo; and
Mrs. Craig McDonald, Ralls.
Names and positions on the
ballot are as follows: Governor,
Roy Whittenburg, Jack Cox; Lt.
Governor, Kellis Dibrell, O. W.
•'Bill" Hayes; Representative in
Congress, at large, Joe B. Phil-
lips, Desmond A. Barry, Giles
Miller; Representative in Con-
gress, 19th District, Dennis Tay-
lor; State Senator, 28th District,
Jack Christie; State Railroad
Commissioner (Unexpired term),
Bernold M. Hanson; State Com-
missioner of General Land Of-
fice, Albert B. Fay; State Com-
missioner of Agriculture, Harry
J. Hubbard; Republican County
Chairman, Craig McDonald; and
those running for precinct
Also included on the ballot
will be two referendum plat-
form demands, one, a constitu-
tional amendment on legalizing
pari-mutuel wagering on horse
races on a local county ; option
basis and the other a constitu-
tional amendment on abolishing
the payment.of -a_poll- tax. ...as_.. a
prerequisite for voting. A third
vote will determine public opin-
ion on Padre^ Island as a nation-
al or a state park or as neither.
Should Check S. S.
Are you among the many
workers past retirement age who
have not yet applied for social
security ^benefits because you'
are still employed? If so, you
may be losing benefits to which
you are entitled,
A recent change in the law
now makes it possible for many
more older people to work and
still be paid some social security
benefits. You donr't have to re-
tire completely to get benefits.
Under the law, as it stands
now, you can earn up to $1200 a
year and still collect benefits for
every month. If you earn -o^r
$1200 in a year, you will lose"
some benefits. One dollar of
social security benefits is with**
held for each $2 earned between
$1200 and $1700. For every $1
earned over $1700, $1 of benefits
will be withheld.
For example, if you earned
$2100 in a year, $650 in benefits
will be witheld (one-half of the
$500 between $1200 and $1700,
plus the $400 in excess of, $1700).
If your monthly benpfit rate a-
mounted to $120, your yearly
benefit amount of $1440 wouid
be reduced by $650, permitting
you to get $790 in benefits for
If you have reached retirement
age but are still working, check
with your local social security
office. A delay in filing could re-
sult in loss of benefits.
A representative of the Lub-
bock Social Security office will
be in Crosbyton in the court-
house at 9:00 a.m. on Wednes-
day, March 28 and will be glad
to assist in all matters pertain-
ing to social security.
Max Miller of the Bellows
Falls (Vt.) Shopper saw a fruit
sign advising customers: "Please
don't squeeze me until I'm yours.
Editor Frank Appell of the
Belmont (Mass.) Citizen esti-
mates that one in every 250 Bel-
mont residents is listed in Who's
Rosson on House
Speaker James A. Turman to-
day announced the appointment
of Representative Renal B. Ros-
son as Chairman of the Interim
Committee to Make a Compre-'
hensive Study of Divorce. Other
members of the Committee are
Representatives David Crews of
Conroe, Henry Fletcher of Lu-
ling, Paul Harihg of Goliad, and
Charles Whitfield of Houston.
Representative Rosson is serv-
ing his second term in the
House. He is a member of -the
Standing Committees on Aero-
nautics, Agriculture, Constitu-
tional Amendments, Criminal
Jurisprudence, and Military and
„ Authorized by resolution jof the
57th Legislature, this committee
will examine the laws of the
State relating to divorce and
study the resulting problems
whose impact on the need for
governmental services is in-
creasingly important. Theii
findings and recommendations
will be reported by the commit-
tee to the Regular Session of~tfie
58th Legislature. ,
Speaker Turman said, "With
Texas having the 5th highest
divorce rate in the nation, we
Texans must recognize and face
the fact that .we have a tremen-
dous responsibility to do all we'
can to promote the public wel-
face by pres^r-ving and protect-
ing family life and the institu-
tion of matrimony. We must seek
all possible methods to' encour-
age reconciliation of spouses
and the amicable settlement of
domestic and family controvers-
If your muffler is faulty,
we'll install a new one that
gives the safe, silent service
CwbiUm (Twt.) Bwtaw Page 3 Thursday, April S. 1962
Wash & Grease Texaco Products
—Pickup and Delivery—
Bob Phone 5021 Wayne
BE PROTECTED AGAINST
AN IMPORTANT MESSAGE TO THE FARMER FOR 1962
rho PANHANDLE MUTUAL HAU ASSOCIATION has paid back to lh. fern** an ayoraflo
of 84c of M«h premium dollar ovor the last 3 years for HAIL TOSSES. Tho lot* bono fit*
i* tho important and slmplo cfCx of any Insurance policy, and much swootor than any
token divldond or deviation.
TEN REASONS WHY PANHANDLE MUTUAL HAIL ASSOCIATION
IS ONE OF THE LARGEST CROP HAIL WRITERS ON TEXAS CROPS:
1. All Texas policioi aro rolnsurod by tho LLOYD'S OF LONDON with billion* of dolla*
2. All liability it mappod and limitod by toction and township.
3. Approximatoly FOUR AND ONE-HALF MILLION dollars paid to West Toxat farmort
for lostot tho last fivo yoart.
4. A-PLUS (EXCELLENT) RATING BY "DUNNE'S FIRE AND CASUALTY REPORT."
5. Roquirod logal reserve (policy holders surplus) maintained at all times and do*
posits are kept in LOCAL BANKS throughout the West Texas area:
6. The PANHANDLE SPECIAL cotton policy DOES NOT have the REPLANT dowse and
we DO NOT ute the PLANT POPULATION adjustment at any time.
7 We do offer the FB-10 and FB-5- cotton coverage (with replant) at reduced rates
for late cotton.
8 The PANHANDLE Wheat Policy is the only policy with the "Extra Harvest Exponto
Award" benefits, also with the 10% credit on Tascosa and beardless wheat, only
48 hour waiting period instead of 120 and a premium saving in most counties.
9 Free cancellation on crop failures (See Dates) . arbitration clause.
10. Your PANHANDLE MUTUAL HAIL ASSOCIATION wahtt IS serve you with "THE
THINKING MAN'S HAIL INSURANCE"
Bo sure and talk to your PANHANDLE MUTUAL AGENT now to compare and study tho
coverages and rates, because of the many coverages that ere now being offered, you
need to know which policy fits your West Texas farming conditions tho best.
W. C. (BILL) 0D0M
First Door East of Theatre Phone 2291
FAIR AND PROMPT ADJUSTMENTS '
OVER 30 YEARS OF SERVICE
NON ■ ASSESSABLE
Panhandle Mutual Hail Association
Dial D* 2-6389 WorfTTn * Hughes AMARILLO, TEXAS P. O. Box 228
'A TEXAS COMPANY BUILT AND OWNED BY TEXAS FARMERS"
REVIEW CLASSIFIEDS BRING RESULTS
:~.i. i "JvIfSj
1 ' i n <M,1
WONDERFUL WATER BOY UNDERGROUND
PAYS FOR ITSELF — COSTS UP TO 40% LESS
Saves Up To 50% oi\, Water Usage.
Does A Better Job — No Down Payment
UP TO 36 MONTHS TO PAY ON FHA TITLE 1 LOAN
Water once a week. Just turn a valve and forget it for
three hours. You can't see it but it's watering.
CROSBY COUNTY PUMP COMPANY
• • • tit
JUNIOR SET AT ITS BEST
THE LADY-LIKE LOOK
. . . poised and polished in a
dressmaker suit of luxurious
"silkened worsted. Figure-skim-
ming jacket, detailed with em-
phatic welt seaming . . . chunky
crocheted buttons dyed to match.
Black, hone, green, white, navy,
gray. Sizes 6 to 16. —■
A Wnderful JUNIOR SET en-
semble of 56% cotton, 38% rayqn
and 6% silk fabric in'two tones.
A simple blouse with back zip-
pored opening In the light tone,
two-totfe tie. A close-fitting short
taffeta lined jacket matches the
dark tone of the skirt. It's really
JUNIOR SET at its best. Sizes:
5-15. Colors: Black/Beige, Navy/
ioned by Betty Rose
with notched shawl
collar, slanted slit
pockets. Cool linen-
in Blge, White,
"Clothes For The Entire Family"
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Bennett, Patrick. The Crosbyton Review (Crosbyton, Tex.), Vol. 54, No. 14, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 5, 1962, newspaper, April 5, 1962; Crosbyton, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth281836/m1/3/: accessed June 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Crosby County Public Library.