The Cuero Record (Cuero, Tex.), Vol. 68, No. 210, Ed. 1 Monday, September 10, 1956 Page: 2 of 6
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To* nmto RgrORD. Monday, September 1®, 19SC
SHE’S 15, IS MARRYING HER FORMER TEACHER, 64
Seek Solution To
COU.M.F STATION. Serf.
— (• xrtiflrlul rnlnmitking • po*
ailtle answer to Texas' wain
wnetr la it practice!'
The various hsports of rain
making will l>o dixcuKoed (tank-
ly and objectively hy a repre-
sentative of the V S. Weather
Bureau during the second Water
for Texas Gonferenre to lie held
at Texas A. and M. College
The conference is sponsored
by the Water Research and In-
formation Center of the Texas
A. and M. College System. All
Trxana who are interested In
the state's water problems are
Invited to attend, by Gibb Gil-
itirlst, head of the water center,
Mr. Gilchrist said the C. S
Weather Bureau has been mak-
ing a thorough study of the po»-
gtbllltifs of artificial rainmak
Ing' for the past several years
Information which is has col-
lected should be of great help
to Texana In evaluating propos-
als made for solution of drouth
problems, he added.
Other parts of the program
which are expected to contain
considerable Interest for Texans
Include watershed development
and management, water laws of
the state, needs and uses of wa-
ter In production of oil. and
water for Texas agriculture and
Panel discussions during the
three - day meeting wiU deal
with better uses of water for
engineering works and agricul-
tural Irrigation, as well as a
statewide plan for water use
and methods of financing a
statewide program. j
Dean John Calhoun of the A.
and M. School of Engineering,
and Director R. D I-ewia of the
Texas Agricultural Experiment
Station are co-chairmen of the
conference. Paul Weaver, dis-
tinguished professor of geolog)'.
is program chairman.
i mm -
HltlN HA WHO, Just 15, and St-year-old Castmlr Orxechowakl, her former school teacher and a
bachelor all his life, are shown In Moalnee. Wis., before their scheduled Sept. 4 wedding. Helen's
father John once was ona of Orzechowski’s pupils, too. Orxechowakl has a farm. (InttrnaUonalJ
an opportunity to participate per-jtions of the court or which finds
IT'S THE LAW
as a fact that which, under the
evidence and in my conscience,
I belive to be untrue.
In fine I must apply the Golden
Rule by putting myself Impartial-
ly in the place of the plaintiff
and of the defendant, remember-
ing that although I am a Juror
a ».»m «•»<•• inu.
A JU ROR'S CREED
Most of us want to do our civic
duty but we hate to break up the
pleasant routine of living. Some-
times we shirk our civic duty to
vote. Sometime* we exert every genre and not by my emotion,,
effort to avoid jury service. j 1 must respect the opinions of i
Perhaps we do these things be- my fellow jurors, as they must
cause we don't value our free- respect mine, and in a spirit of
doms enough, because we haven't I tolerance and understanding must
had to pay for them thurogh endeavor to bring the dolibern-
sonally in the administration of
Here is a creed which we might
do well to read when the call to
jury duty comes our way:
structions of the court.
I am a seeker after truth.
1 must listen carefully and with
concentration to all the evidence..
I must heed and follow the in" today passing upon the rights of
stsnotions of the court. | others, tomorrow I may be a llti-
I must respectfully and attent-.gant whose rights other jurors
ivoly follow the arguments of the shall pass upon
lovvyers. dispassionately seeking j My verdict must do justice, for
to find and follow the silver , what is Just Is ‘‘true and right-
thread of truth through their con- oous altogether”: and when my
Dieting assertions. jterm of Jury service is ended
I must lay asitle aH bias and must leave it with my citizenship
prejudice. unsullied and my conscience
I must he led by my intelli- clear. — Judge John H. Flani-
gan. Carthage, Missouri
(This column, based on Tanas
hardship and. suffering. tions of the whole jury to agree-
The town of Carrara in Italy j Instead of a sacrifice, jury duty ment upon a verdict, but
Is famous for its fine marble s ai privilege enjoyed hy the free 1 must never assent to a ver-
quarries. citizen* of our country, giving us diet which violates the Instruc-
NO INCREASE IN TAXES!
CITY OF CUERO
UTILITIES ARE CHEAP IN CUERO
ROUGH LAND DEVELOPED
DAVIS. Calif. —(UP) —Unlver
sity of California range special-
ists are developing a heavy-duty
seeder which may replace air-
planes In the seeding of rough
Currently being tested, the
heavy-duty seeder can drill fer-
tilizer and seed Into the ground
and cover the seed all In one op-
It's advantages over the air-
plane for such operations art
that It can perform the work In
one step, eliminating disking of
ground required before seed can
be planted from the air, and that
It only uses about half the seed
required of ai rseaders.
The seeder weighs one ton and
is shout eight feet wide, mounted
on wheels shout five feet In dia-
meter. It Is not yet available for
I,- t- s-t J, v.; • ;s6*.
-v • 'V . _ '
v • ■&}
KS&i .-As'. .
Preach Gat Irish Stew
PARIS —(UP)— French troops'
moving Into newly christened
Camp Verdum” on Cyprus were
told by cooperative British cooks
they would be weloomed with
some real French cooking.” re-
Photo hy Roger Pwrfcor
GOOSE ISLAND STATE PARK'S camp shelters overlook salt water
at vantage points on the island which is a favorite haven of wild
geese. Most of the park la on the mainland touching three coastal
bodies of water—Aransas, Copano and St Charles bays The park,
Is I® miles north of Rockport. Texas, on State Highway 35 at the
Copano Bay causeway.
Goose Island State Park Is the
only salt water Texas state park.
ports reaching her# today aatd. Situated north of Rockport on Ar-
The troops were weloomed with
Irish stew and plum pudding.
America’s first radio network
came into being In 1936.
ansas, Copano and St. Charles
Bays, it furnishes access from its
boat dock to s large area.
The name comes from the is-
laniil portion of the park which
has long been a favored haven
for wild geese. The mainland por-
tion of the park is larger than the
island and occupies much of the
Perhaps the best known physi-
cal feature of Goose Island State
Pnrk is its big liveoak tree. It
h tree number eleven among 9w
chartered members' of the Live-
ranks the trees by speeifte mea-
surements. Statistically, the tree
has a girth of 32 feet and «m#
inch, measured at a height of
four feet above ground. It has a
crown spread of 140 .feet and its
height is 80 feet. If is estimated
to be more than 2,000 years old.
Many legends have been woven
about the tree. It Is ssld to have
been the council place for the
Karankawa Indians; pirate treas-
ure is reputed to be buried with
the tree as the landmark tor find-
ing it; it Is known variously as
Hangman’s Tree for executions
and as the Bishop’s Oak because
of nearness of a bishop’s resi-
Fishing, boating, bathing and
picnicking are the park’s chief
recreational attractions. Many
dances are held at Its stone re-
fectory. In season the park's
wildflower display Is unusual, as
is the bird life on all of the L*
Entrance to the park is at the
Copano Bay causeway on State
Highway 35 about 10 miles north
TAKE A HINT from hundreds of
satisfied users of Want Adz I
Classified ads work wonders!
Dial 5-3131 to place your ad to-
law, is written to inform — not
to advise. No person should ever
apply or interpret any law with-
out the aid of an attorney who
is fully advised concerning the
facts involved, because a alight
variance in top%may change the
applicalion'of the law.)
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V' -v '.
s > '■) C.
SHE DOES ALL
HER SHOPPING IN
You’ll be wise, too, to patronize your local merchants whenever you possibly
can. The money you spend at home stays at horfie. When you spend your earn-
ings in your home town, you help build our town into a better place in which^ to
live. You stimulate hiore active business in your community. You help provide
clean, uncrowded schools, well paved and well lighted streets, and adequate protec-
tion of law enforcement agencies. Support our town ... DO YOUR SHOPPING AT
PATRONIZE YOUR CUERO STORES
The Money You Spend In Cuero
Stays In Cuero To Work For You!
DRY GOODS COMPANY
Ceenr'e fltirn ef QirIHi am* earn
Farmer's State Bank
& Trust Co.
Chamber of Commerce
me Caere Area
JOE WOK. Mar.
THE CUERO RECORD
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Towery, R. Kenneth. The Cuero Record (Cuero, Tex.), Vol. 68, No. 210, Ed. 1 Monday, September 10, 1956, newspaper, September 10, 1956; Cuero, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth695790/m1/2/: accessed June 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Cuero Public Library.