The Albany News (Albany, Tex.), Vol. 78, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 21, 1962 Page: 2 of 8
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THE ALBANY NEWS
Albany, Texan, Thursday, Jtm If.
i 1 ■ "
fOBf & MeOAUOdEY, Ownar and Publtahar
Publish «4 Ertrjr Thursday
to the Pott Offlea at Albany, Tiui,
•• Sacond CUua Mall Matter.
Raton poataga gvarantaad.
Dm Taar from Albany and Moran
Taar aataida Shackelford County
Foralfn rata oa application
Maticaa and claaaiflad ads, 2c par word
t' look the road work ovor and to *»•« how
the long brlHfa ov«t Hamly I* coming along.
We found much of the new rood In u«e,
although not paved, from a point about half
a mile went of Hubbard to Big; Handy. Koad
work I* coming along nicely but there are wv-
aral bridge* yet to be built before the high-
way can be completed. Contractor* are put-
ting all their time on the Handy bridge *o the
dam on Hubbard Lake can be closed at the
earliest possible time probably in Auguxt.
WE WERE INTERESTED to *•• a cou-
ple of real eilale development* in progrett
near Sandy, which will be a part of Hub-
bard Lake. Lot* are being developed and
•old on the Glen Taylor place, where the
lake will be deep. This will he e rettricted
aree for nice lake-fide home* only, accord-
ing to Mr. Taylor.
Another area just well of Sendy i*
being developed for cabin* for fiihermen.
Doubtle** there will be a number of
area* around the big labe developed for
fUhermen, and people wanting a lake-tide
home to "get away from it all."
HOMK TIMK A00 we imgnn receiving copie*
of "Arizona Highway*," a beautifully printed
and intere*ting magazine of Arizona.
Moon we received word from Mr*. W. II.
Barth of Scott*dale, Ariz., that *he was Bend-
ing u* a *ub*cription to the magazine. Thank*,
a lot. Wc are enjoying it.
Hy the way, Mm. Barth i* the former liillie
Hall, who wa* reared in Albany and ha* many
friend* here. She write*, "All of u* Arizonan*
think thi* i* a fine publication, and I hope you
will enjoy it a* much a* we do."
THE LATTER PART OF JUNE find*
Albaayite* tattled down to eumnter rou-
thte. Grain harveat it over, stubble it be-
lag turned under, many are going fiehing,
•ad Little League and Teen-age bateball
k fatting the attention of young and old
Our people are getting off on vacationt,
which it utual thii time of year.
-1- ;• 5- j-
THE RAINS let up Homewhat thi* week, and
creeks have subsided. Highway 1W) wa* re-
■oened the latter part of the week after being
daaed most of last week because of high water
■t the bridge detour at Hubbard Creek.
All water hole* got a *upply of fresh water
during the rain*, the creek* came down hank
fall, and thi* included Halt I'rong that went
mvtr the spillway at Lake McCarty a foot or so
Co fill that fine lake. We have ample water to
Iceep lawn* pretty this summer, so u*e the wa-
ter. Li*ton Todd, city manager, say* the city
need* the bu*ine**.
Since July i* near, we can look for *ome real
let day* most any time now.
IT'S TIME FOR tummer program* over
Weet Tax**. Local people are looking for-
ward particularly to the Stamford Cowboy
Reunion and Rodeo July 2-3-4.
There are other entertainment* over the
area that local people will be interested in.
WE DROVE EAST on Highway 180 Sunday
THE DALLAS NEWS, editorially, eave
■ome disturbing information Sunday about
what the federal government i* doing with
our Social Security fund*.. It **em* the
Houie Way* and Mean* Committee had
Secretary of Health, Education and Wel-
fare Abraham Ribicoff on the mat to testi-
fy on the medicare program. During
the tedimony Robert Myer*, who i* actu-
ary for the Social Security fund, confe»-
ed that the fund, which i* luppoted to han-
dle thi* new multi-billion-dollar medicare
program, i* already ZOO billion dollar* in
"The 200-billion-dollar deficit represent*
money which ha* already been collected
from employe* and employer* to be »et
a*ide for that rainy day at 65," the New*
report*. "Unfortunately, it i* not there.
There i* almoat nothing in the Social Se-
curity fund vault* except government
"When the time come* to pay out old-
age benefit* the government, which ha*
already aquandered the money, can do one
of two thing*: It can refute to pay them
or it can raiie money through new or high-
1 do riot think I am any better or any wov f
than most people, but f know that if I set
down every action in my life and every thought
that has rros-ed niv mind, the world would con-
sider me a monster of depravity.
W. Somerset Maugham.
So motorboating has chang-
ed; but if operating a craft is
aow simpler, few of the basic
principle* of safety have chang-
ed, aays Willard Crandaii,
boat* editor of Sport* Afield
Magazine. Boating is still only
aa aafe a* the captain or pilot
want* to make it. It'* perfect-
ly practical to go to the ex-
treme of boating only In calm,
extremely shallow water at
alow speed; there are boater*
who do just that. Between the
■xtreme* of that way and driv-
ing a 500-hp racing boat in
competition there are many
different ways to handle a boat
all kinds of drivers.
Fundamentally, a good driv-
er knows his boat. He'll know
what it will do and how it will
act—in rough water or calm,
fast or slow, on a straightaway
or on a tnrn, with a light load
ift and a heavy load forward.
He will observe his boat while
running it; that's the way to
learn these things. A good
obstructions are and just what
they're like—rocks, logs, pil-
ling*, shallows. True, outboard*
[and stern drives can tilt, but
, . , , , , . lit is still possible to damage
driver who know* h.s boat is boat ^ pr'oHlor
AUSTIN. Texas' crime sit-
uation look* a little better.
Fill report* covering the
first three month* of I 'Ki2,
based on statistics from the 12
largest citie*, show major
crimes down fi.7 percent.
Across the I J. H. in cities of
comparable size, major crime
rate* ro*e one percent.
Texa* crime rate actually is
down in number of crime* re-
ported from 1!)f>I, despite a
population growth during tin-
year of some 200,000,
Out of Job*
Tinding a job in Texas i* a
little easier these days.
Texas Kmployment Commis-
sion reports April unemploy-
ment at 4,!t 'percent of the la-
bor force ,i compared to r>,4
percent a year ago.
Average factory wages rose
from $01.21 a week last year
to $!"l.lo this April. Hange
was wide, however, depending
on the industry.
I.eatherwork was the lowe I
paid, an average of $25.IS a
week. Oil workers got the
mo t, an average of $KI2.07
Number of Texan- working
out ide agriculture now hn;
passed the .1,000,000 mark.
Hon ton had l!t,H0() unemploy-
ed; Dallas 10,000.
Too Many College*?
Dr. Ralph Green of the Tex-
as Commission on Higher Kdu-
c.-'tion thinks the legislature
should ipiit creating four-
year, State-supported college .
He told a house committee
on a vim.'.- taxes that 20 state
college-- are about enough.
! Legislators have extended
'state support to four new col
lle'.rca in the la t four years.
! Hicgest of the new ones, the
as those above water and, of 1 "iversity of Houston, will on-
. . . Iter the state system this fall,
course, are much harder to ..m • . . ' , ,,
I Ins will substantially increase
spot. As for your home '
tors, learn exactly where a'
There'* a one to five chance
your young*ter need* a major
teeth straightening job since an
estimated one-fifth of the na-
tion's children suffer from
j"malocclu*ion," or improper
'alignment of teeth. And, sum-
mer is a good time to do some-
thing about ft,
A generation ago, parents of
young children with teeth
John M. I-ewls, general man- which did not meet properly
ager of the Fort Worth Htock- were usually advised to "let
yards, thought the commission them alone and nature will cor-
S<T ATE CAPITAL
bu V*rn Sanford
proposal would "strangle" the
price-making terminal market .
Charles Davis, operator of
auction market* at Wichita
Fall* and Mineral Well*, sug-
gested that animals should be
tested when going "to the
country" but not from mar-
ket. to market. He called the
rule unnecessary and a waste
of time and money.
Driving up to the house to
deliver the family's seventh
baby, the doctor almost ran
over a duck.
"I* that your duck out
there?" he asked.
"It'* ours, but it ain't no
duck. It's a stork with his leg*
Try want nd* for results.
Today we know better. Mai-1 *'
occlusion i* a condition to be '•'''J'1 n'
corrected by a dental specialist w,thout harmful effects
traits of Indecision and begin
to doubt his ability to cope
with problem* in hi* environ-
ment, psychologist* *ay.
What causes teeth to erupt
irregularly? Dentists agree that
heredity is probably one im-
portant cause. Another is per-
sistent thumbsucking and ab-
normal pressure* against the
jaw. Living bone, contrary to
popular thought, is not alway*
hard and unyielding. The en-
tire jaw structure can be mold-
ed by gentle, persistent pres-
In the case of thumbsucking,
dentis'-i believe that if the hab-
it can be broken before age 6,
good chance the
teeth may return to normal
known as an "orthodontia,"
Nature, oy herself, is a very
|ioor stmightener of crooked
Although the public Is just
now becoming aware of the
health significance of maloc-
clusion, experience ha* taught
dentist* that crooked teeth con-
tribute to decay, faulty speech
and malnutrition. One of the
worst, results of malocclusion
Is the psychological stress
borne by a child singled out for
ridicule by hi friends because
of "buck teeth."
A child with facial deformi-
ties such as those caused by
misshapen teeth may develop
baby teeth. Permanent
which follow an tkan p*r£
*d from arranging
On the other hand, whan
mary teeth are lott too M!f
adjoining teeth may tend tott!
nnd "migrate," crowding ku
space* where permanent tit*
There are different mcthafe
of bringing teeth into pm»
alignment. Sometime* ft m«
be necessary to extnu* teeth
to make room. In som« fUM
a plastic or wire applfancc m»
be fitted to the teeth to nit
the,-n into position by prwnn
Whatever the method, k i.
calculated to help the yoane.
ster avoid the fata of a "bid
Another cause of malocclus-
ion is prolonged retention of
Try News want ads.
f! SHACKELFORD COUNTY
| ABSTRACT COMPANY
K J. Carter King, Jr., Manager
£ Telephone PO 2-2288
state's higher education
wa-; ( he
U. of H. now ranks second in
size to the University of Texas.
ahead of the game before he
casts off; he knows whether
the load and the water are right
for his craft.
When you are learning to
handle any new boat, remem-
ber that a motorboat, unlike a
car, steers from the rear; the
stern moves first, then the bow.
Next, get to know your water;
learn and follow the rules for
strange waters. Underwater
obstructions are just as serious
Respect a lake or bay bottom
as if an obstruction. Don't let
the small boat move without
first checking to sec not only
that there is clear water ahead,
but also that there is at least a
foot of water under the propel-
ler. The instant the propeller
starts turning, it sucks water
out from under the stern, caus-
ing boat and propeller to sink
T-M0US uST IV0CTS!
I SAW IT ONLY .
LAST WCEK /
Best place In the world to
misplace valuable docu-
ments is around your home.
Best place to keep them is
in a Safe Deposit Box in our
vault where they are safe
from fire, theft or .loss of
- * **
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ALBANY
Phone PO 2-2221 or PO 2-2222
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
"Banking Since 1883"
Texas enters the summer
with its major reservoirs 76
Texas Water Commission re-
ports that May rains couldn't
keep up with use and evapora-
tion, so the water supplies
shrunk by 201,000 acre feet.
As June opened, supplies
were 7f> percent of capacity,
compared with S3 percent a
Livestock Rule* Amended
The Texas Animal Health
Commission, after hearing
pleas of livestock market oper-
ators, relaxed rules designed to
speed up the eradication or at
lease control or brucelossis
Commission action amending
the rules came just before they
were to go into effect June 15.
Before the change, the rules
would have required testing for
brucellosis before cattle could
be moved from one market to
As amended, the rule says
the cattle may move from one
approved market to another
approved market without hav-
ing to take the test. This was
put on a trial basis.
Restriction of movement was
opposed by representatives of
the big stockyards at San An-
tonio, Fort Worth and Hous-
ton. Auction markets also had
an ardent champion present.
James D. Sartwelle, presi-
dent of Houston's Port City
Stockyards, said the economic
effect of the proposed rule
could be "dangerous," particu-
larly so in view of "the pre-
dicted downtrend in cattle
prices now beginning."
Sartwelle said Texas' cattle
inventory includes many so-
called "two-way" cattle, entire-
ly dependent on market condi-
tions, which are sold as either
stocker or slaughter animals.
Most of these two-way cat-
tle, he <aid, also are "trader"
cattle and loom large as a vol-
ume moving from interior mar-
kets, purchased hy a trader and
consigned to the terminals for
resale, lie saw danger to this
cattle movement in the propos-
(I. ('. Hagelstein of San An-
tonio's I'nion Stockyards felt
livestock leaving any market
should meet the requirements
of its destination. Hut he said
he whs interested in protecting
the industry and didn't believe
the regulation did that.
Your Local Representative
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OUTSELLS AU OTHERS COMBINED!
THE ALBANY NEWS
CHEVROLET'S GOT THE CHOICE TO PLEASE CHOOSY PEOPLE
CORVAIR MONZA Something
pporty? Many a family man's
turned all-out aficionado after sam-
plingMonza's rear-engine handling.
JET-SMOOTH CHEVROLET CHEVY II NOVA Holding out for
Here's about all the room, ride liveliness and luxury at a price
and refinement you want—and it that won't rock your budget?
all comes at a Chevrolet price. Voila, the new Chevy II Nova.
Foreground: Chevrolet Impala Convertible Right: Chcry II Nora Sport Coupe
liaclground: Cortair Monza 1,-Door Sedan
Pick from 34 models during Chevy's Golden Sales Jubilee Anfflar
See the vcv Chevrolet, Chrrji JT nvrf Cnrvn'r a I i/mir local m/lhorhcd Chevrolet dealer's
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The Albany News (Albany, Tex.), Vol. 78, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 21, 1962, newspaper, June 21, 1962; Albany, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth414836/m1/2/: accessed December 13, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Old Jail Art Center.