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three denied the charge, explaining they had been “propositioned.” While in jail on the drunk and disorderly charge, the women stood at a window and “shouted curses and suggestions to passersby,” the story said. The paper added that in the new courthouse under construction, “the jail is on the top floor, and it will not be possible for prisoners to talk from windows to persons on the ground.” The Houston Post started a Sunday series on ten unsolved murders with the headline, “$5,000 for Solving The Case of the Crucifix Murder.” Police Chief Carl Shuptrine in a prefatory note commended the Post for publicizing cases “that so far have baffled us.” * When Humble Oil completes its new office building in downtown Houston, Humble’s 3,600 home office employees will be driving their cars into an ad The Way of Life rt. ivicul000n, an individual, or Howard County, Texas, doing business under the firm name of K. H. McGibbon Oil Company, intends to incorporate said firm without a change of the firm name on June 1, 1959. K. H. McGibbon, Owner TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given that the partnership lately subsisting between Kurt Schmedes and W. V. Brenizer of Travis County, Texas, under the firm name of “A. Lassberg & Company” was dissolved by mutual consent on the last day of June, 1959. All debts owing to the said partnership are to be received by the said Kurt Schmedes and all demands on the said partnership are to be presented to him for payment. Kurt Schmedes W. V. Brenizer TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given that W. D. Anderson, an individual of Travis County, Texas, doing business under the firm name of W. D. Anderson Company, intends to incorporate said firm without a change of the firm name on June 1, 1959. W. D. Anderson, Owner TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given that Kurt Schmedes i , an individual, of Travis County, Texas, doing business under the firm name of “A. Lassberg & Company, intends to incorporate said firm without a change of the firm name on June 1, 1959. Kurt Schmedes, Owner City of Austin, within legal hours, proceed to sell for cash to the highest bidder, all the right, title and interest of Defendant, Frank Burdett, in and to the following described property levied upon as the property of Frank Burdett, and said property pointed out to Sheriff for levy by Plaintiff’s Attorneys, to-wit: 25 acres of land, Abstract 169, Survey 25, James Coleman Survey. 93 acres of land, Abstract 521, Survey 17, J. M. Mitchell Survey. THE ABOVE SALE to be made by me to satisfy the above described judgment for $4,627.29, plus interest and attorneys fees, together with all costs of suit, and the proceeds applied to the satisfaction thereof. T. 0. Lang, Sheriff, Travis County, Texas, By HENRY KLUGE, Deputy. Austin. Texas, August 3, 1959. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO INCORPORATE The State of Texas County of Harris Notice is hereby given of the intention of AutoSports, Ltd., 2718 Westheimer, Houston 19, Texas, to incorporate under the name of MotorSports, Inc., with the same mailing address. Lewis Wagner Smith, Jr. d/b/a AutoSports, Ltd. CITATION BY PUBLICATION THE STATE OF TEXAS TO Robert Chester Still Defendant, in the hereinafter styled and numbered cause: by commanded to appear before the 126th District Court of Travis County, Texas, to be held at the courthouse of said county in the City of Austin, Travis County, Texas, at or before 10 o’clock A. M. of the first Monday after the expiration of 42 days from the date of issuance hereof; that is to say, at or before, 10 o’clock A. M. of Monday the 7th day of September, 1959, and answer the petition of plaintiff in Cause Number 114,434, in which Ruth Inez Carpenter Still is Plaintiff and Robert Chester Still is defendant, filed in said Court on the 22nd day of June, 1959, and the nature of which said suit is as follows: Being an action and prayer for judgment in favor of Plaintiff and against Defendant for decree of Divorce dissolving the bonds of matrimony heretofore and now existing between said parties; Plaintiff alleges that defendant was guilty of excesses, cruel treatment and outrages toward plaintiff; that no children were born of this marriage and no children were adopted by them; that no community property was acquired by plaintiff and defendant during their marriage; Plaintiff further prays that her former name of Ruth Inez Carpenter be restored to her; Plaintiff further prays for relief, general and special: All of which more fully appears from Plaintiff’s Original Petition on file in this office, and which reference is here made for all intents and purposes; If this citation is not served within 90 days after date of its issuance, it shall be returned unserved. WITNESS, 0. T. MARTIN, JR., Clerk of the District Courts of Travis County, Texas. Issued and given under my hand and the seal of said Court at office in the City of Austin, this the 23rd day of July, 1959. 0. T. MARTIN, JR. Clerk of the District Courts, Travis County, Texas. By A. E. JONES Deputy. NOTICE required by Art. 1307, R.S.T. is hereby given that the below named firm intends to incorporate under the identical name. Ray Aircraft Supply Co. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given that the partnership lately subsisting between H. G. Keaton and Grady Acuff of Howard County and Dawson County, respectively, under the firm name of Foster Gin Company, was dissolved by mutual consent on the last day of May, 1959. All debts owing to the said partnership are to be received by the said H. G. Keaton and Grady Acuff and all demands on the ‘said partnership are to be presented to them for payment. H. G. Keaton Grady Acuff TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given that H. G. Keaton and Grady Acuff of Howard County and Dawson County, respectively, doing business under the firm name of Foster Gin Company, intend to incorporate said firm without a change of the firm name on June 1, 1959. H. G. Keaton Grady Acuff TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given that K. Busby Before Labor School Future Environment For Humble’s Workers \(Related AUSTIN What effect will the 1959 tax bill have on politics? “The outcome likely means liberals will take the House.” Is a general sales tax inevitable? “The astute pro view is that the 57th legislature may come here more firmly cornmitted against sales taxes than the 56th.” Furthermore, the liberals may elect a Governor soon “unless a truly modern conservative comes to the fore.” Unorthodox views for a business newsletter, but Horace Busby, editor of the Texas Businessman, thinks of himself as a critic advising business from the outside. This week he told labor leaders what he is trying to accomplish and what he thinks they should do with “the greatest peak of power that labor has been able yet to achieve in Texas.” Busby said there are two kinds of businessmen in Texas, the old fashioned conservatives against most everything and the modern conservatives who are not blind to the rise of liberal forces and do not insist on “100 per cent.” Busby, week after week, tries to cast his lot and influence with the moderns while staunchly defending such causes as the general sales tax and the Senate candidacy of William A. Blakley, whose election he predicted. His newsletter has been appearing since 1957. He is closemouthed about his circulation, but no one in Austin politics would deny that he has an influence among the people who are engaged in “opinion formation.” Before he started his business letter, Busby was thought of as the once-liberal editor of The Daily Texan who had turned speechwriter for Lyndon Johnson, Price Daniel, and Allan Shivers. He allows that he has written “thousands of speeches,” but he prefers to regard those years as a time when he was let “just sit around and think” by the political figures he worked for. He joined Johnson in 1948; after a turn as administrative officer of the Senate preparedness subcommittee in 1950-’51, he joined Senator Daniel as administrative assistant for a year. Since then he has been back and forth between Austin and Washington. “I feel closer to Johnson than any of the others,” he said meaning Daniel and Shivers. This week Busby turned up at a session of the AFL-CIO summer institute to tell the 50 labor leader-students what’s going on in Texas business and what he thinks should be going on in Texas labor. State AFL-CIO President Jerry Holleman, introducing him, voiced some skepticism about his newsletter. “People differ about to what extent he is an expert, or if he is,” Holleman said, but he “carries considerable weight in the state of Texas,” and his newsletter is read in labor’s offices “to see what the propagandists for the other side say, almost.” “We feel,” Holleman concluded, “that he predicts more for us than we expect to be.” Busby, responding, said “Our role was undertaken entirely at our own initiative, to the interest and some consternation in the business community.” One result now occurring is more interest in state government in the general business community, he said. He told the group he is “a third-party observercommentator, whatever it might bemaking constructive observations from a third-party position.” ‘A Different Approach’ Texas businessmen divide into two groups with “entirely different perspectives and attitudes,” he said. First are “the traditionalists,” native Texans who have lived here their whole lives and whose horizons “are not beyond the local community very much and certainly not beyond the state.” They feel that “all will work out” in the state government; they are hostile toward states like Michigan, and they have a sentiment for “the past.” But Texas has won a place now, Busby said, “on the circuit of the management cycle of the larger management companies. Key positions are occupied by people in Texas on something approaching a transient basis. The highest position is something on beyond Texas,” and promotion depends on performance in Texas. This second group, he said, has a “considerably different” attitude toward labor, “not necessarily more friendly, but far more understanding and less inclined to be favorable to some of the kinds of campaigns that have been conducted by conservatives in the past.” Theirs is not “a conservatism against the Supreme Court and against Big Labor” but rather a concern “with specifics in state government.” “The business leadership against whom the labor-liberal has been running for ten yearsthe business types, oil entrepreneurs, insurance entrepreneurs, the family promoterseems to be passing into eclipse … and into the void that he has already created by what I call lack of reality … are moving trained management men … with a different approach.” Busby said these new men are interested less in a man’s back LEGALS NOTICE OF INTENTION TO INCORPORATE Notice is hereby given that P. B. Thomson doing business as Depot Stores, 1430 W. Commerce St., 201 S. Alamo St., 3618 Broadway, and Thomson’s Stores, 3106 Fredericksburg Road, all in San Antonio, Texas, and as Thomson’s Stores, 909 E. Main St., in Fredericksburg, Texas, intends to incorporate under the name of Thomson’s Depot Stores, Inc., on September 1, 1959. P. B. THOMSON, Owner ground than in his “competence.” They want “constructive outside criticism ” “That same interest in labor and the liberal group in outside criticism is not present,” he said. “Labor somewhat is in the same mental state that business was in during the ’30’s and ’40’s, the complete conviction that there is only one view. … Only in the last few months has business turned itself around and said ‘Perhaps we can’t go at this thing on a 100 percent basis.’ ” While Busby said neither labor nor business in Texas is actually monolithic, the image of monoliths damages them. “Eventually you can’t be against everything. Business can’t win its political wars in 1970 by fighting the image of Franklin Roosevelt. You,” he told the labor men, “can’t keep running against Shivers. You can’t keep running withor behind or ahead ofDaniel.” Busby discussed at length legislators’ ideas about business and labor lobbies. He said in effect that many younger conservative legislators criticize business lobbyists because they work mainly with the old-timers and don’t provide hard facts. The sum of his survey about the labor image seemed to be that while labor provides hard factual information, conservatives and labor-oriented members object that the state organization’s broad social interests are not limited to union purposes, while the liberals in the legislature appreciate this broad perspective. ‘Can Labor Hold Power’ Closing, he asked whether labor can hold its power in Texas after 1961. “Every political officeholder in Texas is speaking today with a great consciousness of the labor vote that was not there ten years ago,” and labor is “in a swing position in district after district,” he said. In the current legislature, the labor-liberal group were protected from criticism about the course of events because the responsibility lay with the SenateSpeaker team, he said. But in 1961 the labor-liberal group “stands a very good chance of organizing the House” and then will be responsible for what happens. “In Texas is labor prepared to be responsible for what happens? Can labor survive that responsibility?” he asked. The present tax structure has been squeezed for its last extra sums, “in the next five years, when you have considreably more power, that structure goesit just won’t raise the money. The labor substitute for that is the thing your future depends on in Texas,” he said. R.D. * Sociologist Dr. Bernice Mil burn Moore of the Hogg Foundation for Mental Health told an Austin gathering of educators that Texas is no longer afraid of the “common man,” is discarding its provincialism and hostility to eggheads, and is learning the importance of education. Addressing