The Archer County News (Archer City, Tex.), Vol. 52, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 3, 1966 Page: 4 of 9
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By Mr*. Leonard Schenk j here, the Melvin Campbells.
The following women attended | -
the fourth quarterly Deanery | James Frerich, a former resi j
meeting of the Wichita Falls j dent of Scotland, is in the Vet-
Deanery Council of the Dallas- j erans Hospital in Dallas, and j
Fort Worth Diocesan Council of | his relatives think it would help j
Catholic women held in Decatur | to cheer him up if some off
last Thursday: Mmes. Joe Hoff- j his friends here would send him
man, Lawrence Schlabs, Otto I a get-well card.
llemmi, Herman Frerich andj -
Raymond Lindeman. j Clyde Peysen had to go to j
- i Dallas last Tuesday to check1
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Campbell "ith the doctors at the \eterans
of Odessa visited the past week- Hospital there about his knee. ^
end with his brother and wife
Quite a number of relatives |
from here went to Gainesville
Monday to attend the funeral of
th former Vicki Krahl’s husband.
His passing at the age of 35 was
due to a heart condition. He is
CASH & CARRY
by the wife and
(The Archer Countv News Thursday, Nov. 3, 1966
The American Legion and
Auxiliary of Post 198, Archer
City, will sponsor a dance in the
j American Legion Hall Friday
j night, Nov. 4, following the
j Archer City - Crowell football
The dance will be for high
school students and youths that
are single and not over 21 years
of age. Music will be furnished
by a four piece combo, The Jay-
h'awkers, from Wichita Falls.
The dance will begin at 9:45 and
continue until 12:30 a.m.
Two married couples will be
present to act as chaperons and
sponsors. The Legion Auxiliary
will be in charge of refresh-
An admission fee of $1.00 per
person will be charged and net
proceeds will be turned over to!
the American Legion benefit for
their Youth Programs.
All area youths are extended
an invitation to attend the Youth
Jack Robertson, student at
Cooke County Junior College,
Gainesville, visited his parents,
the Jack Robertsons of Mankins,
over the weeknd.
On All Makes A Models
CAR AIR CONDITIONERS
Also New Air Conditioner
Sales and Installation.
Perry Pittman Co.
Archer City, Texes
Trace of rain—J. V. Longan
CHAMPION BULI__In the strong Hereford
shew at the New Mexico State Fair recently
the champion bull award went to Bridwell
Hereford Ranch, Windthorst, on their spring
yearling entry. Silver Design 88. In the pic-
ture, (I. to r.) are W. A. Ljungdahl, Las
Cruses, judge of the show; Miss Mary Gard,
Gladstone, New Mexico Hereford Queen; Clio
Aainswotth, Portales, Vice-president, New
Mexico Hereford Assoc.; and at the halter is
Jack Cheves, Bridwell Herdsman. Silver De-
sign 88 also took the male championship of
the Hereford breed show at the Pan-Ameri-
can Livestock Exposition, State Fair of Texas,
at Dallas, Tuesday, Oct. 11
Are you concerned about
O. C. NORWOOD is for strong action by the government to
halt the dangerous spiral of inflation. Reduction in federal
spending and elimination of federal waste are two steps
which would have an immediate effect.
PURCELL has consistently opposed reductions in federal
spending programs, thus adding to the fire of inflation. In
addition, he has voted 7 times to increase the national debt
limit enabling the federal government to spend even more.
Since Purcell took office in 1962, the national debt has risen
$26 billion, and he has supported each increase.
(Pol. Adv. Pd. by R. D. Sehlomach)
By Mrs. Howard Neeb
Mrs. James Berend was ap-
pointed Youth Chairman of the
last Christian Mothers’ Society
Joe Schroeder has been a pa-
tient in the Archer County Hos-
ternal grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. George Humpert and ma-
ternal grandmother is Mrs. A. J.
Fence Staves & Staples
Fertilizer & Seed Wheat
Attending the Fourth Degree
Knights of Columbus installation
of officers in Muenster Sunday
afternoon were Messrs. and
Mmes. Ted Wolf, Robert Wolf,
W. V. Weinzapfel, Ben Schroe-
der. Sylvester Wolf, Willie Hoff
! and Mrs. Amelia Hoff.
Mr. and Mrs. Andy Roewe are
the proud parents of a newly-
adopted baby girl, Ann Margaret.
He is the owner of the Iiumbla
Station in Windthorst. They have
j three other children, Norbert,
Maxine and Doreen. Maternal
! grandmother is Mrs. Amelia
Kauz-Mo, the clown from a
Wichita Falls TV station visited
the elementary school and pre-
school age children Monday af-
ternoon. He was scheduled to
entertain at the Halloween carni-
val but a foulup in dates caused
him not to be there. Everyone
received candy and a picture of
him. About 275 children attend-
David Seigler of Electra was
a business visitor in Archer City
of last week and said his son,
Jimmy Don Seigler, would be
home visiting over the Thanks-
giving holidays. Jimmy is attend-
ing college at Texas A&M, study-
ing electrical engineering. He
was a 1965 graduate of Vally
WITH FULL SCREENS
2.0 x 3.0
2.8 x 3.0
2.8 x 4.4
3.0 x 3.0
3.0 x 3.8
3.0 x 5.0
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Humpert
are the parents of a baby girl,
born Sunday in the Jacksboro
Hospital Gayle Marie weighed
8 lbs. 4 ozs., and is welcomed
by six brothers and a sister. Pa-
Mrs. Dan Pickett, medical,
Joe Schroeder, medical, Wind-
Mrs. Tommy Patrick,
Mrs. L- S.
Mrs. C. E.
Mrs. Ola B.
W. D. Pace, L. D. Bailey, Mrs.
Joe Fields, H- C. Farmer, Ricky
Cheves, William F. Land, and
Mrs. Dan Pickett.
Don’t Let Cold Weather Catch You Unprepared!
K UP ^
Peace Corps To
Test Nov. 12
Archer County area residents
interested in putting their skills
to use in developing nations a-
round the world are invited to
take Peace Corps placement test
at 9 a.m. on Saturday, Nov. 12,
at Room 103, 1114 Commerce St.,
The Peace Corps uses the
placement test to determine how
an applicant can best be utilized
overseas. The test measures gen-
eral aptitude and the ability to
learn a language not education
or achievement. If test scores in-
dicate a limited language-learn-
ing ability, for example, the
Peace Corps tries to place the
applicant in an English-speaking
country. The placement test re-
quires no preparation and is
noncompetitive — an applicant
can neither pass or fail.
The application form, not the
placement test, is the most im-
portant factor in the selection
of volunteers. Persons interested
in serving in the Peace Corps
must fill out an application, if
they have not already done so,
and present it to the tester be-
fore taking the test. Applications
may be obtained from local post
office or from the Peace Corps,
Washington, D C., 20525.
The placement test takes about
an hour and a half.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Herod
spent the school holiday, Tues-
day, visiting in Snyder, Okla.
Herod is a teacher in the Wind-
thorst School system.
PORCHES & BREEZEWAYS
WINDOWS AND DOORS
with Genuine Shatterproof
The Only Plastic Window Material that carries
a 2-year guarantee. The name Flex-O-Glass is
printed on the edge for your protection.
| Costs So Little Anyone Can Afford It!
I a ■ $20.00 is all that it takes to cover
IV S an averagjRsta&MH) porch .T.a
IT’S SO EASY ANYONE CAN DO ITI
Look Fcr Gin vine FLEX-O-GtASS At Your Local Hdwr. or Lmbr. Dealer
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Johnson,
212 W. Mesquite, were in Chilli-
cothe during the weekend to
visit their daughter’s family, Mr.
and Mrs. H. L. Gibson and chil-
Dealer in Archer City
TEXAS IS ON THE MOVE!
In virtually every field of endeavor, our state has made dramatic progress
the past four years under the strong leadership of Governor John Connally.
His administration’s bold, yet sensible programs have helped provide new
opportunity and a better way of life for all our people.
IMPROVED EDUCATION — Since 1963, state investment in higher education has
doubled, and faculty salaries have increased 40%. State support of local
public schools have increased 44% in four years, including a $ipO million
teacher pay raise enacted in 1965. Technical and vocational training pro-
grams have been vastly increased; junior college enrollment doubled during
the current bi-ennium. Special literacy programs for migrant workers and their
children have been expanded. A college student loan fund of $85 million has
been established. And a special Governor's Committee on Public Educa-
tion currently is studying ail facets of elementary and secondary education.
WATER RESOURCES DEVELOPMENT — Long range planning and development
have been given top priority. $100 million in bonds have been issued for
development of needed storage facilities; authorization has been granted to
expand this program to $200 million for the next two years.
CONCERN FOR THE AGED AND NEEDY — Since 1963, assistance to our elderly
has been increased 27%. The Governor’s Committee on Aging is continu-
ally working for the benefit of our senior citizens.
OUTDOOR RECREATION — More than $2 million has been invested in improving
ten of our most attractive state parks during the past two years to provide
additional recreational facilities.
INDUSTRIAL EXPANSION —A record 855 new industrial plants have been estab-
lished the past three years, moving Texas into second place in the nation in
Last year, more than 23,000 new jobs were created in manufacturing alone
— the best year ever for the Texas labor force.
INCREASED TOURISM — More than 12 million tourists visited Texas last year,
adding more than $900 million to the state’s economy, and creating 140,000
new jobs. The state’s tourist advertising program has been sharply expanded.
MENTAL HEALTH AND MENTAL RETARDATION — New emphasis on prevention
of mental illness and mental retardation has been achieved through establish-
ment of new community centers, replacing the former practice of "ware-
housing" patients. Investment for research into causes of mental disorders
has doubled the past, four years.
BETTER HIGHWAY TRANSPORTATION—Texas has more farm-to-market roads
than any other state — more than 35,134 miles. We lead the nation in
construction of interstate highways, at a cost 40% below the nation's average.
COMBAT AIR AND, WATER POLLUTION — New legislation for public health, "The
Clear Air Act of Texas," provides state action to combat air pollution. Similar
vigorous action has been initiated to control pollution of Texas streams, bays
NEW CULTURAL GROWTH—The Fine Arts Commission was established In 1965
to nurture the Cultural enrichment of Texans. The state's cultural heritage
will be preserved and portrayed in the state's pavilion at HemisFair *68 in
BUSINESSLIKE ADMINISTRATION — With unprecedented teamwork, our state
government has operated responsibly and efficiently. The Legislature has
finished its work on time in each session. Following a pay-as-you-go policy,
we have maintained a healthy surplus in the general revenue fund without
curtailing essential services.
HEALTHY, GROWING ECONOMY — Business activity rose 11% last year, as
Texas continues one of the brightest growth areas. Employment and income
are at an all-time high, unemployment at an all-time low. Despite increased
responsibilities, our state government costs only $168.78 a year per citizen,
fourth lowest in the nation. No broad-based tax has been enacted the past
four years. Texas still has no personal income or payroll tax, no corporate
income tax, and is one of few remaining states with a limited sales tax of 2%.
LET’S KEEP THIS KIND OF PROGRESS AND PROSPERITY
FOR TEXAS! HELP GIVE AN OVERWHELMING MANDATE
FOR THE VISIONARY LEADERSHIP OF DEMOCRATIC GOVERNOR
JOHN CONNALLY AT THE POLLS NOVEMBER 8TH!
RE ELECT GOVERNOR JOHN
FOR A GREATER TEXAS!
(Politic*! ad paid for by Connally tor Governor Commlttte, Ltwla Timbarlaka, Chairman)
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Stults, Joe K. The Archer County News (Archer City, Tex.), Vol. 52, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 3, 1966, newspaper, November 3, 1966; Archer City, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth708939/m1/4/: accessed November 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Archer Public Library.