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1101474113311.10.1.’01,12110:1111:111:111 651 _4 COMPLETE LIFE r:t ALL MEMBERS OF r; –PROTECTIOWFORY:ti INSURANCE YOUR FAMILY 112 a Olt Lot 104 0111 wr. 91170 .6. 4.1. In Houston, the Citizens’ League for School Home-Rule asked .17 TeNas representatives in Congress why they didn’t sign the anti-integration “manifesto.” Rep. Albert Thomas but thinks everybody should go fishing for a while and calm down. Rep. W. segregation “but-the way to retain it is not by going around yelping like a band of coyotes on a midnight hill.” Others would comment only off the record. Signers from Texas : Sen. Daniel, Reps. Dies, Patman, Dowdy, Rogers, Fisher. County officials at Port Lavaca have asked for an opinion from Atty. Gen. Shepperd on the constitutionality of a teen-age midnight curfew. Skippy Browning, Jr., of Dallas, winner of the AA U, NCAA, and Olympic diving crowns in 1952, was killed when his Navy jet fighter crashed on the Kansas plains, Thirty-seven !Texas. delegates at, tended the annual legislative con ference of the AFL-CIO Building and Construction Trades Dept. in Washington and urged on congressmen. modernization of the Davis-Bacon law and revision of Taft-Hartley. THE TEXAS OBSERVER MARCH 21, 1956 PAGE WHO WOULD PAY THE BILLS? Now is the time to see your “Nablico” Man! Serving over ‘A million policyholders in 24 states and Alaska INSURANCE COMPANY .ehim N. GRAVES, JR., President 4703 ROSS AYE. DALLAS, TEXAS Lyndon Boom Grows wane and that there will be no bolting this year. Meanwhile, two more U.S. Senadorsing Johnson for president. “You can put me on his team any day in the week,” said Bible. “I would be in dined to vote for Lyndon Johnson unless he asked me not to,” said Long. _Johnson repeated that he is not running for any office. He said Saturday that he is receiving “extremely favorable” comments from Texas daily by phone and letter on the favorite sonship. “The people generally think favorably of it ; but I am getting very unenthusiastic response from my wife, Lady , Bird, and my mother,” he said. In response to a question, Johnson said he had not talked to Shivers, Lt. Gov. Ben Ramsey, or Speaker Ray.: burn aboUt it since Rayburn made the proposal in a written statement about two weeks , ago. At the Abilene meeting, Skelton said he feels sure that Texas will send a loyal delegation to the national con WICHITA FALLS County Attorney jimmy Castle :dine is scheduled for trial in corporation court next week on , a charge of being drunk in a public place. A reporter and a photographer on the Wichita Falls RecordNews have been called as witnesses. It is understood they were at the police station when Castledine was arraigned. The Record-News had not carried an account of the charge as of the latest report available. A California gunsmith . who left his shop, bought a 64-foot schooner \(named “Ya-Win,” Amerifar sailed from Lake Michigan down the Mississippi to New Orleans and Galveston, tied up his boat at Corpus Christi for refitting and said he may go to Cuba, Peru, and Panama before heading back to California and his gun shop. Senator Daniel and other spon sors of reform of the electoral system agreed with Senator Mundt conflicting plan on a compromise which may result in Senate passage of a reform of the method now in use whereby all of a state’s electorial votes go to the presidential candidate who gets the simple majority. George Parr and eight others pleaded innocent to a federal mail fraud indictment connected with allegedly; diverted school funds in Benavides independent school district. In Corpus, Rogan G i 1 e s, son of Bascom ; J. Paul Little, land scandal-troubled Crystal City attorney; H. Lee Richey, whose liberal appraisals for the Veterans’ Land Board caused criticism ; and N. K. Dixon, head of the internal security section of the Department of Public Safety, appeared before a grand jury in connection with veterans’ land transactions,. Vandalismpellet-gun firing at car windshieldsis reported rampant in Dallas, San Antonio, and the Valley. In Dallas alone 759 cars were damaged in less than a week, and the DA promised a grand jury inquiry. A dire city-wide shortage of hos ptal beds was complained of by a hospital administrator before the health council of the Dallas Council of Social Agencies. In Austin, Delta Sigma Phi pledge Paul Earney, central figure in a hazing incident that precipitated the suspension of the chapter from the University of Texas campus, stated in a signed statement that his injury was caused solely by “his own efforts and enthusiasm” in a brush race awing the hazing. The Interior Department in Washington has called for oil and gas lease bids on 23,040 acres of submerged lands on the outer continental shelves off Texas. Enough polio vaccine is on the way to Texas to make 150,000 shots, and most of it will go into commercial channels for use by private doctors ! the State Department of Publie Health said. Ed Kilrnan, editor of the Houston Post editorial page, was appointed to the State Parks Board by Gov. Shivers for the unexpired term of the late L. C. Fuller of Denison. In Fort Worth, millionaire oil man Roy Westbrook, Sr., was ordered by a district judge to pay $60,000 to his former wife. In Tampico, officials said that foreign fishermen have a wellorganized spy system, with a clandestine radio which warns them of oncoming Mexican patrol boats. AUSTIN The favorite son boom for Senator Lyndon Johnson is supported by Byron Skelton of Temple and other members of the steering committee of the Democratic Advisory Council, Skelton, the council chairman, said in Abilene. Emerging from a closed-door session of the committee there, Skelton said there are indications that Gov.. Shivers’s political power is on the Jefferson County’s Medical So ciety has opened the doors to Negro doctors ; two Negro residents of Beaumont-are suing in federal court for admission to Lamar State College -of Technology. The San Antonio City Council has instructed its attorney to prepare an ordinance providing for repeal of a swimming pool segregation ordinance. On the other hand, it became probable that Houston’s school ‘board, with a four-to-three liberal majority, will not act on experimental integration in September when one of the liberals, said no action. wotald be taken unless unanimously. Rev. W. A. Criswell of Dallas renewed his opposition to integration in Oklahoma City, saying, “Segregation is just natural. Ducks live only with other ducks, geese with other geese; and so on.” Kerrville Times Publisher Rankin Starkey announced for the local school board in a front-page editorial in which he opposed integration. In calling for moderation on inte- gration last week, President Ei senhower took occasion to list, among items of progress, the decision of the Texas Supreme Court that the lower courts are bound by rulings of the Supreme. Court that the lower courts are bound by rulings of the Supreme Court. Leon Graham of the Texas Edu cationAgency told a district teachers’ meeting in Galveston that 45 tax-supported colleges and 65 public school districts, formerly for whites, are admitting Negroes ; that integration has not usually extended beyond the classroom, and that Negro students are apparently about two years behind white students academically and even more sociologically ; and that “interposition” has left school officials who thought integration was only a matter of time “somewhat confused.” vention and that . it will return to Texas and work for the Democratic nominee “instead of for his Republican opponent.” Skelton said Democrats are “mad enough” at party leaders who bolted for Eisenhower in 1952 to give the loyalists control of the state convention in May. Mrs. Kathleen Voigt of San Antonio, executive secretary of the council, said Democrats are ready to end what she called their leaders’ working for the election of Republicans. Others attending : Mrs. R. D. Randolph, Ed Ball, and Dean Johnston of Houston ; Fred Schmidt, Jerry Holleman, R. R. Bryant, and Boyd Taylor of Austin; Mrs. Lorraine Allison, Corpus Christi ; Dallas Perkins, Abilene ; Torn Moore, Waco ; and Al Perry, San Antonio. Friday night the executive committee of the Democratic’ Organizing Committee of Dallas County supported Johnson for favorite son and delegation chairman without opposi-. tion, chairman W. O. Cooper announced. BUT WHAT IF HE WERE LAID UP THROUGH SICKNESS OR ACCIDENT OR SENT TO THE HOSPITAL FOR WEEKS Week in Texas