The Cuero Record (Cuero, Tex.), Vol. 69, No. 236, Ed. 1 Friday, October 4, 1957 Page: 4 of 6
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It «Nna Mko «mly yaaterdftf fc&afc Cwagsm ftppwwi
• snMrtv* rovtoUm of federal to* tow. At that time. Mgjl
gtrofroro Bftftvod >Hihia ®f relief juwS Implied that thoff
mM m% have to te® ■«*> ®Mm®® tm awM®°
ftjftaip aflgtoa I0O 8008L
m |«fit is mat wteem eon®*®*! msonvemes in Jamwary
8t will plong® into ft vast oee«n ®f smtetoM to* tomSmss.
Whereas the fairly respectable numbtr of 4®? to* MM
were rofwrod to the Hmiro ways •** mean® committee a
dsmde ago in WM the number of Mils proposing change®
to the to* laws rose W%M* Twenty-one of these were
ffiraaeted into tow. That leaves more than 1,50© to tee dealt
with in the seeoni session of the ®8tte Congress, nat to
mention others that will tee proposed.
Almost everything about this nation except its land
OAVS 08CK. quitting as inter-
national president of the Team-
sters union, arrives st the hotel
In Miami Beach. FIs., to attend
the unions executes board
meetings, being held in ad-
vance of the convention which
opens Sept. 30. The board is
considering AFL-CIO charges
of corruption, tlntenuitionalj
S. MW.-. f/Kd I I I VSA ( I I py^
9. A WTO
DAILY dYm^VOYE—Hero’s hew to work its
One Setter o8i«f By stands for another. In this sample A is use4
for the throe L'a, X for the two ©'a, etc. Stogie letters, ©p»
trophes. the leagtli and formation of the words an alt htoto
SEaeh day the code letters an dlfforaat. . . *
I® and 2® Years Ago
The miracles of applied science continue to astound
us The latest source of wonderment as an innocent-ftp-
nearing little cube of effervescent aftit* intended to make
a glass of cheap wine look (if not taste) like ft champagne
The manufacturer of this marvel of chemistry assures
the public that his product will take what he calls the
“wlney” taste from wine and impart to the dullest vin-
tage a lemon flavor and a lively fla. Our more astute read-
ers will realize at once that this is exactly what they have
hmn waiting for--wine that doesn’t taste like wine, but
From Record Files
Oct. 4, 1M7
A building permit was granted
to Mrs. Helen Stroud for the con-
struction of a rent house on
Pieasents St. — Cuero Gold
Star Mothers going to Yoakum
to initiate new members were
Mrs. Joe Edgar Sr., Mrs. B. F.
Thigpen, Mrs. Tad Lane, Mrs.
Tom Milligan and Mrs. Walter
Zaiontz — Mrs. Pauline Reiffert
Noll, member of a Cuero pioneer
family, died at her home —Seat-
ing capacity in Gobbler Stadium
waa increased 720 — Mr. and
Mrs. Claud Thigpen spent the
day in Rungc.
city to do something about the
pigeons which swarm around its
buildings. The museum, however,
is still in favor of bird®—the
stuffed variety. ;
! ! ! <
Tranqullizing drugs arc fled to
apes in the Washington zoo —
news item. Trying to make pet
monkeys out of gorillas?
! ! ! i
British military manufacturers
complain of an unusual head —
ache. They claim their own Work-
ers refuse to wear hats.
ECUADOR reports an earth-
quake so mild that no one was
hurt and there was no reported
damage. Maybe it was just a
hunch of Latin teen-agers doing
a rock-and-roll dance.
WLM ACM COLJ MJLVM FA KG ADC,
®LM WLM C O L J KG ADC FA MILVSkf’
Yesterday’* Csyptoqmte: THE WINDOWS OF MY SOUL I
nmow WIDE OPEN TO THE SUN—WHITTIER.
SMetrthutel) by Kina Features Syndicate
Adolph Sehaerf, president of the
republic of Austria, Uvea in a
59.75-a-month apartment The
man at the next desk says he's
willing to wager that Adolf ran
for office on an economy-begins-
A Miami, Fla., worn
read, boards turtles I
whose folk object to tl
Sounds like a snap job.
An English court has just jailed
a man for six months because he
was “to lasy to work.” Now he'll
get a real rest.
Russia is now producing a mo-
tor car, the Zil, which is pattern-
ed after American models. In fact
it’s just like a U. S. car, we un-
derstand. except the price—which
Saving Our Breath
Everyone who breathes, we should think, will be concerned
*ith “Cleaner Air Week ", which occur, this year from October
20-26 It is sponsored by the Air PoSktta Control Association
which, for half a century, has led the campaign to focus the na-
tion's attention on “our mast priceless asset", the air we breathe.
“Our first objective," says APCA President Milton Relzen-
slein. “is to have everyone understand the complexity of air pol-
lution control”. Contributors to the problem, he potato out, include
“the home-owner burning refuse or making improper use of fuels
or combustion equipment; transportation equipment of aU kinds
as well as varied industrial processes".
We think, ho* ever, that Cleaner Air Week might also be an
excellent time to pay tribute to the enlightened, civic - apirited
leaders of US industry who are spending upwards of 5120 million
a year on equipment to prevent smoke, smog or dust from pollut-
ing the atmosphere of plant cities and towns.
And we might doff our hats, too. to the engineering geniuses
who have made’ pollution-control a practical possibility, concerns
who have spent years of time and million* in research and de-
velopment that the rest of us may breathe easier.
In fact, it might be appropriate to mention as a Cleaner Asr
Week announcement that it Is no longer necessary, with modem
electro-statle precipitators, for any industry of any sort to con-
taminate the air or offend the nostrils of it* neighbors. Smaller
cities and towns may now seek Industry without fear of the soot
and dust and gasses that once made manufacturing plants both
unpopular and a health hazard - so long as the local authorities
Insist on up-Unlate protective equipment.
Thus it might appear that in 50 years the Air Pollution Control
Association has all but worked itself out of a Job. But, In spite of
control remains a
Grandpappy Jenkins sa^’s a ! ! !
real old-timer is a fellow who can | In less than an hour gu
remember when seaside hotels 1 a Vermont barbecue const
used to boast about their fine 2,600-pound steer. Who si
(teach instead of their luxurious 1 weather lessens appetites?
New York’s-American Museum
•wtEW YORK—Richard Widmark. wjto !i *
II Now York hut signed his own death eer. •>
cate by playing the gangster In Kiss of Dr '»
who Kicked an old ledy downstairs just for ki s
(Hollywood latched onto him like a strilrr -
cobra and never has let him go), spooned i i
throe-minute egg In the Plasm's Edwardian Ro t
end nmtaiaqfS about his adventures In ngito h »
In the latVlNOs.
"Like dmst young actors, I paid the rent tl :i
by acting In soap operas,” he said. "I started
something Billed Aunt Jmuy’u Keel Life Stor e
—stop will you?—and finally «'4
lucky aaoggh to get ae much work that I achiev-
ed the enfflitod statue of being in conflict.
"When ftu wen In conflict, it meant you did
one program right after another—and It r4
pretty funny. Sometime* you'd have two nnd a
half minutes to get from NB'i studios over U
of Natural History wants that
p isSS. IIW. vifayne D. bverholser. From the novelpubit»h*d
f) ISM. 1M7. Wayne D. Overholsor. From the novel published
M by The Macmillan Co. Distributed by King Features Syndicate.
synopsis _ "Nothing different than usual,"
> lives at the Bfs Tew « answered. i
lion 8 Park with ins 1 ■nswerecL . _.. ,
his mother and his fa- "Put your horse in the shed,
•L5TLr-.“SK »*tv,,.,. po, or mut- '
widow. Heib had been gan on the stove. It II be ready
to eat before long." J '
Sess. S put my horse In the shed! to®-
!^n,*RSI.yK.U,.,SsJBm« hind t'^sch^lht°use- nc«
t Rafter s They are store. When 1 returned, he opened
obi# with vie Toil, his the door, calling out in his cheer-
in. At Run> an a hotel. “Pnm® in *• QfiwriQ an i
5 are accosted hy Sain- ful w®y. Come In. He ifiven in
malinger. Blue threatens this single room behind the store.
pntvented'^by0 toe hoTei The kitchen was on one side Rita
m. with start, another s range and shelves that were
» Jo* and Dav* to hia fiHcd with canaed goods Mid
>d °price, * omU?ehise*Bto sacks of food and dishes A tpble
i vie Toil. Jo* refuse, nnd two rawhide-bottom chairs
*eet. 'they henr,*Biue*c*n were tnthe middle of the rmm
• Drawing a* they turn, and a bed was on the other Stale.
rm. WUnesSel XZt'u Cha!r ***"*' \
u«. The gossips in the valley
claimed he had money buried
under the floor. That may or
may not have been true, but otic
thing waa sure; he was an'old
man who lived an austere life and
IteM go on living it aa long as he
Ha closed the door behind me.
motioned toward the rorking
chair, and aald, "You tell me
what’s bothering you while I set
"You heard about driving the
Rafter 3 cows out of tiie park and
Less shooting one of Toll’s rid-
era?” I asked. He nodded, and 1
went on. "Well, you don’t know
what nappened in town yester-
day.” I told him. and all the time
I was thinking about him. •
I went to school to Elder Srajith
the first winter 1 was in the fal-
ley. Kitsy went. too. We rode .to-
gether from the mouth of Ihe
Mordine lane to school and bdek
in the evening, and that waa when
we fell in love with each other.
Frank Dance’s oldest boy Rip
made a remark about Kitsy ®nd
me. He liked her too, 1 guias.
and resented me. a newcomer,
moving in and taking over. He
was six months older than I wpa,
and considerably heavier, but I
By the time l finished talking,
he had the table net and had
poured the coffee and ailed our
bowls with stew.
He motioned me to the table
and said grace. Alter we began
to eat, he said. "You’ro lucky to
be alive. I’ve heard of Sammy
He got up presently and filled
our bowls again, then ant down
and pushed the dish of crackers
at me. "Thera to an taMge of
God in ovary man, aad we should
try to see It, hut wtth saw Mhe
Runyan and Vie Teh R’S hard to
da Runyan waa a poor man to
start with. 1 knew Data Dears
ago in Wyoming whoa ha waa
just a Kittle rancher. We had
hard times and a bank doaad hhn
out. After that, nothing oouM
stop him. Seven years after he
was bankrupt, he bought the
bank and fired everyone wha and
been working there, in hto mtad
all men Sr# Ms ensssles except
those who work for him *
He othrrod Mo mulligan, frown-
ing at It “I don’t knew anything
shout Toll when he was younger,
but from what he’s done since
he started working for Runyan
I'd say be had a hard childhood.
He doesn't understand tove and
probably doesn’t oven admit Ita
existence. AU of uo have our
satisfactions in oat way sr an-
other, David. HIs way to to make
people afraid of him. We pull
him down or he pulle us down."
"Pa says people an afraid of
him." I agreed.
He looked at me. “This wasn't
what was hotharing you. David."
"No," 1 said. "Boss to ending a
meeting for tonight."
He nodded. "Nose what won It
that you wore fretting about T"
Suddenly I waatod ta talk, aad
I did. I told Mm Td gone aver
to Nordine'a aad Bees wouldn't
even listen. When 1 fSMshod 1 felt
as if the pressure inside me had
He nodded, aad 1 had a warm
feeling that ha sympathized with
me. He saM: "Plato toils us that
self-conquest te the paatoet of aU
victories. You Oaroat quite
achieved R yet. David, but yon
win. Tour trouble to yafrn
young, and youth has aa tatoat
tor waiting. But that's what
you’ve got to do. You can't nm
off and leave your father. Vow
can’t take Kitty, either. She's a«
Bess has. just as you’re sU your
father has. 1 know you won’t
f By JAMES FARBER
Q. What was the oddity of Rich-
ard Bache’s signing of the treaty
annexing Texas to the U. S.?
A. Bache, of Galveston, was a
die-hard anti-annexationist. A
great grandson of Benjamin
Franklin, he refused even to vote
on the treaty in the Congress,
but signed the treaty just to make
(C 1957 by James Farber)
the CBS studio Just to time for somebody to thrust a script at ye«
aad go on toe air." Ho shook hto head and chuckled.
"Thera were an awful lot of ua going to for that kind of mai|
datotag." ho aald. "Jo# Catten, Aggie Moonhead, Oraea Wailasi
Kirk vxmiwh— and ae on. WallM, of course, was the ktogpto—tt#
mad dasher of them an. Tm surprised he’s still alive, after hto
yean ta radio He should have died of ulcers loaf age."
• • a e - ’ " ~
«BHW W MAM* ended all toot jam; Widsaark’s portrayal of
Pommy TO® under Henry Hathaway's direction led him promptly
to toe Btystoffi Mohto af Hollywood. "At first." hs said wistfully^
“I ased to sey «WoH, TU moke ana picture a year, or maybe two,
aad gat back to Broadway for a legitimate show each semen .. «
but It dMa*t woilt.^1 got bmy—aad te, then X was, a real Holly*,
Wjtoto!!^DMMa kae nostalgic about being away from Broadway
than meet of toe enpetriatea who wander Utterly through Beverly
M«iu the movie money and vowing the store la the only*
real claw for on eater. "I suppose that basically I'm man of q*
movie man, anyway." ha aald. “You know, to New York as a.
young actor, Td go to a play at eight—aad then, on coming out’
of the theater, hunt up a movie te attend. I love the medium." i
our technological victories over air pollutUy,
highly Individualized problem Involving elaborate equipment that
must be specially designed, engineered and fabricated to meet the
specific requirements of each installation. Cleaner Air Week 1*
still a needed reminder for industrialists who are dilatory or cate-
less or lacking In public spirit — and for home-owners who may
not realize that smoky domestic furnaces and trash fires cause
air pollution too. ____________
ftfyp (taro Hwnrfc
prcitiiirsr behtod KM aemaa whan you have the right to OJC.
daattoa stety and all tot rest of It—but It's not until your n
Entered to tbs Post Office at Cuero. Texas, as remd etass matter
Under Act of Congress March 3, 1897.
ws used to sneak oft and go
swimming, usually after dark.
Kitsy bad always been able to
ride anywhere at anytime, ao
didn't think much about It
when Kitsy took oft after supper
and didn’t get back until ten or
Now a sense of rebellion rose
In me. Bess's attitude didn't
She was a stub-
aaUsd The V Fite" M aald, "aad hope te begin filming it «fttr tog
Aral of the year. X haven’t cast It or piskad aut a diractorar any-
tahpfe a»d T» leaking forward to It greatly."
fra sat eMently for a arameaL I looked up. Aunt Jenny's Kmt
UU gterieef I ashed incredulously. He roared with laughter, "it
gold too rail. Jack; H paid Uo rent," he aald finally. Ae a ntaft'
who pays Me rant by putting little wards aa paper, I dido t really
have a asseahaeh to that ana.
J. C "PETE" HOW
HARRY C. PUTMA)
Ass t. Publisher ft AdvL Mgr.
Texas Daily Press League, lac.. Texas Bank Bldg.. Dallas. Texas.
CO E. 42nd St.. New York City; 380 N. Michigan Ave . Chicago; 70S
Chestnut St.. St. Louis; 1330 WUshira Blvd.. Los Angeles; Kuril®
Bldg. San Francisco: 1703 Penobscot Bldg.. Detroit; Ave. Juarez
IT. Mexico. D.F.
WITH TH* TOW
HERE’S s lovely housecoat to
tighten your leisure time. And
it comes in dress or full length,
Hid with short cuffed or three
No. 1543 with PHOTO-GUIDE
is in sizes 12. 14. 16. 18. 20; 4ti.
42. Size 14. 34 bust, short sleeve,
long skirt, 6 3/4 yards of 39-inch.
Send 35c in coins for this pat-
ient to IRIS LANE, card of The
Cuero Record. 367 W. Adams
Street, Chicago 6. Illinois.
make any sense,
bain woman, and once her niind coninui
waa made up, that was the end geiher
of It. She’d dictate Kitsy s ru- der Sm
turo even if it meant a break He v
between them. stooped
I wss boding tnslde when I don’t tl
ranched the etore. but I couldn’t cept f<
•toy that way around Elder age. H
Smith. He called. "Come on In, so hs i
David. Tm glad to aes you." As he gar
1 stepped down, he said, "You ens, a
look as it you’ve been consort- choppn
mg with a rattlesnake. What’s Hs h
biting you 7" , for ran
• iNft iMf. ways* ft Ovwqsissr, fna Tha
: Home delivered by carrier: One year 112.00, aix
months $3.25. l month 5110. By mall ta UcWitt,
, Karon. Gonzales. Lavaca and Jackaon Count in:
six months 54.50. ona month .75. By mail alsewhar*
yon 510.00, six months 55.50. 1 month 5100. By
Mt Obe year SHOO. « months 56 25. 3 months 53.25.
Htensi By mail in DeWitt and ndjotatag counties:
L • months 52.25. Elsewhere: Ona yen 54.50
a of the City of Cuero and County of DeWitt.
to th» n CUERO DA
LY RECORD. Mail papw
Mt L HfclMCR m
- - }
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The Cuero Record (Cuero, Tex.), Vol. 69, No. 236, Ed. 1 Friday, October 4, 1957, newspaper, October 4, 1957; Cuero, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth697939/m1/4/: accessed November 13, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Cuero Public Library.