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have failed to produce authentic leaders, Businessman said. “The labor-liberal bloc simply does n6t havein the House or in state affairsmen to match votes. The bloc can produce strength but not real leadership.” V A Scripps-Howard poll of 40 House members found sentiment about 3-1 against Rep. Red Berry’s constitutional amendment to legalize racing. V Rep. W. T. Dungan of Mc Kinney was elected chairman of the East Texas legislative delegation. t o ot A petition with 500 signa tureS from Edgewood School District in San Antonio supporting the teachers’ job tenure bill was presented to Sen. Henry Gonzalez and Bexar representatives. The bill provides for written charges, a public hearing,. and a chance for a dismissed teacher to appear before his school board. g o of Rep. John Dowdy of Athens wrote letters to Speaker Turman and Lt. Gov. Ramsey ad vocating that the legislature pro mote public school instruction on the nature and evils of commu nism. He urged creation of a spe cial committee to assist local schools in starting such programs. Citing similar projects in Dallas and other schools, Dowdy said he was “intensely disturbed by in creasing reports of socialistic communism in the United States.” V Pres. Kennedy named Bill Daniel, the governor’s flamboyant brother, to the governorship of Guam. The state parks board sug gested minimum standards for present and future parks and a proposed reorganization pro gram in a report to the legisla ture. Eight regional headquarters would be set up in the state and parks would be clasSified as historic, scenic, or recreational. The report, following a Texas Research League study, noted that parks are in a serious state of disrepair and that no plans have been made to acquire new lands to meet the state’s growing and shifting population. V Fort Worth Labor News called the merit-rating plan on auto insurance “one of the biggest hoaxes and fiascos of our time,” charged it is “robbing Texas motorists of millions of dollars,” and commended Sen. George Parkhouse of Dallas for a “cogent and eloquent” attack on the plan. V Corpus Christi Caller joined the Observer and the Abilene Reporter-News in recommending the reporting of campaign contributions and expenditures in speaker races. “The true amounts of money spent in the vealed, nor are they likely to be,” the Caller said. V A photographic reproduction of an article in Farm and Ranch sent out by F. G. Swanson of \(Tyler, Texas, to Texas newspapers includes these observations: “Uncle Sam is Uncle Sucker” . . . “Kennedy’s New Frontier is Socialism. Socialism is Communism without the firing squad. Before the ‘New Frontier,’ first introduced as the ‘New Deal,’ gov-‘ ernment prevented one man from robbing another. Now government robs one man for the benefit of another . . . “With the Kennedy dynasty ruling our lives .. . the main issue is religion: God Save America.” Attached to the article was a “non-negotiable Las Vegas” $1,000 bill. One Good Deal AUSTIN Midwestern University is the school at Wichita Falls that was accepted by the state two years ago as a gift, to be admitted to the system next September, free of indebtedness. This week Bill Thacker, an attorney for , Midwestern, and J. P. Coleman, a member of the board of regents, appeared before the committee and said, in effect, “We’re not quite free of indebtednessas a matter of fact, we still owe nearly $900,000 on previous bondsbut we know a way to straighten all that out, with your help. Now watch the shells.” First move is to “refund” the bond indebtedness now outstanding. This will make the school “free of debt” and ready to turn over to the state. To do that, said Thacker and Coleman, we’ll float a new bond issue for $1,200,000 on the existing junior college district. “Wait,” cried Sen. Abraham Kazen, “How can you issue bonds on a junior college district that will cease to exist as soon as you turn the school over to the tate?” It’s easy, said Thacker and Coleman. The junior college may no longer exist, but the junior college district will exist as long as it is in debt. “And how do you intend to pay off the new bond issue?” asked Sen. Charles Herring. It’s easy, said Thacker and Coleman. We’ll pay it off out of ad valorem taxes and out of revenue from the school’s dormitories. “But those dormitories will belong to the state. You’ve given them to the state,” said Herring. “You mean you intend to pay off the bond issue partly out of funds that are rightfully the state’s?” Thacker and Coleman smiled. Sen. William Moore, Bryan: “I was on this committee two years ago when the offer to give Midwestern to us was made. I thought the school was supposed to be free of indebtedness. I thought we were getting a big gift.” Sen. Kazen: “I’m willing to admit we made a mistake.” As the atmosphere around the committee table became increasingly hotter, Sen. George Moffett of Chillicothe moved the bill into a subcommittee for two weeks. ly five days to cool off enough to Which left the committee exactgive an impartial hearing to Sen. Robert Baker of Houston who was scheduled Monday to defend a bill offering the University of Houston to the state system, for free. B.S. Do You Think Some Friend Who Thinks Might Want The Observer? Name Address City State Send $5 to The Texas Observer, 504 W. 24, Austin, Texas. V Dr. Hector Garcia of Corpus Christi was named by Pres. Kennedy to assist John Hay Whitney, outgoing ambassador to England, in negotiations on U.S. bases in the West Indies. The president said he believes there is “a great reservoir of talent” in the ‘Latin-Americans of Texas and the Southwest. He said prominent Latin American had been offered a “high post” in the administration but could not Political Intelligence accept it. According to the Hearst papers, Kennedy had under consideration “a well-known Texan for an ambassadorial post to an unnamed country.” This could have been Sen. Henry Gonzalez of San Antonio, a candidate for the U.S. Senate. V Jerry Holleman, former state AFLCIO president and now assistant secretary of labor, said in a speech to the national farm labor conference that farmers who employ the most hired hands “will find it to their own best interests” to improve the lot of farm laborers. He said migrant workers still are excluded from federal minimum wage, unemployment insurance, workmen’s compensation, and child labor laws. L Sen. Ralph Yarborough con ferred for over half-an-hour with Pres. Kennedy, presenting him with a fat volume of the president’s campaign speeches and press conferences collected by Yarborough’s watchdog committee which was appointed to check on fairness in news coverage. Creelcrnore Fath of Austin, Yarborough’s appointee to the committee, was also present. The senator said protocol prevented him from commenting on the discussion with the president . . . Yarborough this week commended Kennedy’s economic recovery program . . . In the Senate he warned that the longer Congress delays in establishing a national park on Parde Island the more the project will cost. V Interim Sen. Bill Blakley subjected Robert C. Weaver, Kennedy’s nominee to head the Housing and Home Finance Agency, to questioning on what Blakley called Weaver’s past connections with communist-front organizations. Weaver, who won committee approval, either de nied or ‘qualified all of Blakley’s charges . . . Washington Report, the national column by Robert S. Allen and Paul Scott, said Blak ley was one of five on the eight man Senate anti-trust investigat ing committee who oppose pub lication of a report that is highly critical of lax state regulation of insurance companies. “Sen. Thom as Dodd and Blakley,” the col umn said, “are new members of the committee. Dodd’s state, Con necticut, is known as the ‘insur ance capital of the U.S.’ Blakley, a wealthy oilman, has been an official of insurance companies.” V Texas Businessmen, weekly advisory, wrote this week: “Insurrection showed its face in the House. Guerrilla fighting against new Speaker Turman stems out of internal personal feelings; personality conflicts, al leged broken promises on com mittee assignments, and a lack of deftness in the victor’s claiming of the spoils of his speakership contest .. . The battle will even ually be settled on the tax issue. Open rebellion could produce a sales tax.” The “labor-liberals” THE TEXAS OBSERVER Page 7 Feb. 11, 1961 LEGALS STATE OF TEXAS, COUNTY OF DALLAS KNOW ALL MEN: THAT I, James M. Penland, heretofore conducted a business in the name of Jim Penland’s Boys & Mens Wear of Dallas, Texas, intend to incorporate that business under the name, to-wit: Jim Penland’s Man’s Shop, Inc. JAMES M. PENLAND Pursuant to Article 1307, Revised Civil Statutes of Texas 1925, as amended, notice is hereby given that John Burk Thompson, William Frank Thompson and B. Thompson intend to incorporate and as of January 23, 1961, to be incorporated under the name of Thompson Photo Engraving Company, Austin, Travis County, Texas. By: John Burk Thompson William Frank Thompson B. Thompson NOTICE OF INTENTION TO INCORPORATE FIRM WITHOUT CHANGING NAME TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given that Arthur M. Michael, Jr., doing business as Milam Mill edad Manufacturing Co., whose principal office and place of business was in San Antonio, Bexar County, Texas, has incorporated under the corporate name of Milam Mill & Manufacturing Co., whose principal office and place of business is in San Antonio, Bexar County, Texas. This notice is given under the provisions of Article 1307, Vernon’s Revised Civil Statutes of Texas, and is dated this 26th day of January A.D. 1961. MILAM MILL & MANUFAC-TURING CO. By ARTHUR M. MICHAEL, JR. President CITATION BY PUBLICATION THE STATE OF TEXAS, defendant, in the hereinafter styled and numbered cause: -You are hereby 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 13th day of March, 1961, and answer the petition of plaintiff in Cause Number 120,561, in which 0. D. Denson is Plaintiff and J. Louise Whitley, et al are defendants, filed in said Court on the 9tli day of January, 1961, and the nature of which said suit is as follows: Being an action and prayer for judgment in favor of plaintiff and against defendants for damages and for foreclosure of vendor’s lien on the following described real property situated in Travis County, Texas, to-wit: Lot 11 in Block “A” in Burnet Heights Addition in the City of Austin, Travis County, Texas. Plaintiff alleges that on April 12, 1954, defendant, J. Louise Whitley, executed and delivered her promissory note to the plaintiff in the amount of $1,117,06, said note being secured by vendor’s lien on the above described real property; plaintiff alleges that balance due on said note is $878.90, and that defendant refuses to pay this balance after repeated demands an her to do so; plaintiff alleges that he expended the sum of $212.30 for repairs on the property sought to be foreclosed; Plaintiff prays for foreclosure of vendor’s lien on the above described real property, for iudgment for the balance due on said note in the sum of $878.90, interest, costs of suit, and attorney fees and for such other and further relief to which he may be entitled at law or in equity; 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 it 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 24th day of January, 1961. 0. T. MARTIN, JR. Clerk of the District Courts, Travis County, Texas By A. E. JONES, Deputy CITATION BY PUBLICATION THE STATE OF TEXAS TO Grant Myers, Jr., and wife Georgia Lee Myers Defendants, in the hereinafter styled and numbered cause: by commanded to appear before the 98th 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 27th day of February, 1961, and answer the petition of plaintiff in Cause Number 120,062, in which 0. H. Finck is Plaintiff and Grant Myers, Jr. and wife Georgia Lee Myers are defendants, filed in said Court on the 21st day of November, 1960, 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 debt and for foreclosure of a vendor’s lien. Plaintiff alleges that on or about the 20th day of November, 1950, defendant made, executed and delivered to Lloyd Payne and T.