The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on May 24, 1957 · Page 4
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 4

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Freeport, Texas
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Friday, May 24, 1957
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Page 4
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NATIONAL Mtr ECHIAl TO TOTAt VALUt OF ALL PROPERTY IN U.S. Wart «f M krtow ft*t Hi* Utter*! aVtrt tt itttttt $275 feffito, 8ut fe» fat* «ft? «HM%pt of w*it SkittteasB** •!•.« ifcejLeV A JfJMttkik eliimVdflttfc sKaiftaiYssiif tr iiiiMtfcfc ft S Just • ZlgvN^ UuHJR DByOJMI PUIflan Senate* Harry fiytd of Virginia, Writing in ftational Review, gives a Vivid pictar* of the debt fhct $275 biUion, he Says, "is the equivalent ef the assessed value of all the land, buildings, mine*, machinery, factories, ifve- atock — everything of tangible value fe the United State*.* Then he goes da to My something that »us* b« fat better undetstood than H it now if this country, as we know ft, ia to survive: "fhiblic debt is not like private debi If private debt is not paid off, ft can be ended tip by bankruptcy proceedings and fnaybe not many people are hurt. If public debt 1* not paid off —paid off wtth taxes — the resttlt tt dieasttous inflation or re- pudiaUon. Either would destroy out form of government* Th« propoaed new budget is the largest te our peacetioia hiitory. Ae- cofdint «• the ostiinatea, there will be a small surplus if thte budget is approved. But it it evident that even a very moderate decline in the business boow, with the effect that would have eft t** fttN&net, wftrid dirainatt • mrptos ind pot« deBeft In ft* S*natet fiyrd MUwts fee t c*i fat ait I* mart than $8 billion Wfttdtaf hatta to Ml (Mtttifti fw«ral function. Senator Byrd 1 * attitude refl«t» * triad that has been gtowing in Cott> grew stoc* the day President £uen* hower submitted his record budget. Though concerned with the Individual favors their constituent* want, sotorts are More concerned with the pubHe's outraged disapproval at the vastness of new federal spending the at&nfnistf*» titm proposes in the budget So Congresstten appear w be seti* ous about actually cutting spending. They may be even serious about a tax reduction. It is to be hoped that they will fbt* low Up their present attention to ecofi. omy ia the extent of federal spending by a still more urgently needed atten* tion to economy of operation — specifically, to the Hoovflf Commission recommendation* for elimination «f departmental waste. Whatever the differences between congressmen on the issue of spending, there should be none <* the subject of wasted money. ' ' Paul Horvty News... TITO ACCEPTS AID, REJECTS U.S. vxet, KAftvrr B» IMS, Stalia dead, Rmria'i Khnrsh- chev and BidgaaUi went ta Belgrade, wooed TWO. •H'ey dual five hiaa a dime. JTuat wooed Mr- -vc had given him a billion dollar*. But they wtt him with woe. Because last June when Tito repayed the visit, he boasted in a Moscow speech that Russia and Yugoslavia would "fight shoulder to shoulder for the benefit of mankind." So Mr. Stajsen bestowed another 7.4 million of your dollars on the Communist dictator of Mr. Eisenhower described Tito as "some' what neutral." ' !t waa just a few months ago that the White _ House leaked word that Tito waa atk/' t to be invited to th* United States. The American people complained in such k loud voice that Congress began to reverberate with opposition to the visit. President Bsenhower said the people ahculdnt be interfering with his right to con- duet International affairs aa he chow .... But they did. And Tito stayed home. New. since he cant come here, we've decided to send a chunk of Detroit and Pittsburgh over there. last Get IS, President Bsenhower de- creed that further military aid to Yugoslavia would not be appropriate "at this time." Nothing has happened since to make it any more "appropriate." •Vet oa May 14 we announced that we're sending him jet airplanes, .tanks, heavy hardware ... the whole war-making works. I don't know. the very next day after we sent the hardware hit way Tito called for cancellation of all nuclear weapons testa. It we plow under our nuclear weapons and provide him with ail outers, idiocy can proceed no further. , Look at Yugoslavia. A nation which is holding fart to the Moscow line with its left hand while raking in American dollars with its right A nation where churches are kept open for Western Inspection, but if any "Yugo- slave" dares attend regularly he will lose his job, or be flunked In school if he ia a student Senator Knowland said it: "I am not ta favor of taxing the American people to finance, support and ah communism in ainy country. '* •We have many allies who are in desperate need of jet planes and are far more deserving of aid than Tito." Every historical experience shows the dreadful price men and nations pay when they crawl into bed with this godless ism. Political polygamy may appear momentarily expedient, but we're playing a rotten trick oa Lady Liberty and the loyal American boys who may have to fight made-ln- Araeilcan planes to rescue her again. On Tito Side... HffGHT SHOULD ALSO BE STATED »T «. T. Is there a stable of Pierre OUer at any race track courser Is there a "Pierre OUer Handicap" anywhere? Has there ever been a thoroughbred named Pierre Ollf-? " think ' not This makes 1 OUer one of the world's most farjeHeu ML His is also a ease of able inaratttade. Why? Ke invented the pari-muttMl system of wa- (eriag which has brought race track operators unprecedented prosperity. OUer ran a drugstore on the Boulev, ans, Paris. On the side be operated a hand. book. The Paris honeplayen, the world's sharpest bettors, soon had OUer reeling financially. He decided to let them bet against each other. So he originated the so called pari- aawtuat system. He handled the dotafi* of the wagering at his shop and took in pay, meat five per cent at the gross amount wa- f«red. The franco, race tracks soon took up the method. It has sine, spread aB ever th* world. In this country over ft, bUttoa an- auafly is wagered at race tracks by th« part. easiest place to get a husband is Brooklyn. The Brooklynites an born husbands, yery easy to teed to the altar. They are also east, ly brokea iato saatrimoaial harness . . . Q. Who waa Astairv's leading lady m the stafe productloa of "The Gay Divorcee"? Was She an outstandiM daacerT As good as "Ginger" Bogers? A. Claire Luce was Fred's leading lady in the stage production. She was definitely an outtaadiac dancer and aa accoav plish*d te that respect M Mias Bogers. KBOLmm Why was that section of Manhattan called "The Bod Ught Distrtcfl asks a Bostonian. In the yesteryear ia that part of Zest Side Manhattan, the so-called "Ancient Profession" was not secretly practiced. At houses'where it was practiced, there was displayed a red light in the wsadow at night A red ribbon in the daytime. Also when the "Ladies of the Evening- want out walking to solicit customers they wore black shoes with red hods aa a means of identification. STALLED ' -f *?/"'• »,« 4*'< *^ Sjt, •- '*> f^' v if ft* ' f^T^ Y •-',/•. ^., • * * ., , /OfVfafi ftow* toinni»nr.*. ;t. ^4WAUf* WOWtfl* -\ j£^ 'r> f .- vjj ; JW /a*, * *-.,;. - : > * /f ** "5*^ \,v .-• 2n ,ir& AfPOftr OF DIAL «L tfeeAKff anfiuai bun «'tt«rMiif'«»^iS 0«et*l!*» th* ml Adenauer's ttiai. ^HJ k«ed the . ;^«e-^i*Wrw«E ^kfwjut ^^ifMSk .aft*.. • aMMisi^rtart si liet *ssfiMV~ '-'<'•• ' .«. vtrCr soUnF «§* compi«wy IBJIW. tt fh» last f*W Bui there s*» fWt. _ ttens flat AdMMttaY it tttgft irWotoaoniry new AN iNBBIj^ pmK£y f which Involves PvwV^ A0fl the possibility inst uHi uwieQ States may do some ^KttlAM A * k4A ^~~*-~- «wua§ of its own. Bttt Adenauer's biggest wof* „ .if tt ttai the United States, "-* *L**l *•*«"*« ** * disarm. u;\f,,i«fnf treaty, may .make a •eat mitt Batata at Germany's 1* *» to OHM fa Hew TArtt «T twil fftday. After, fpwdmt HM wwfctM th*w, he tt to |tt W W«Mft|* toft Monday tot Wt&tatvt with *u*alw»«r, few- of §<aU ttfttt ud ediar Haft ' An Editor's... COMMENT On Reporting Newt It is iaevftabe that a reporter who writes o many topics should at some time or other touch oa sews reporting. We do so today because the public who reads the news also creates news, and to a considerable extent help report Jt It might be said in fact that most of the people in the county are part-time reporters on 7h« Facts. So knowing something of how reporting is done •nay help get it done better. 'The term "News" covers a rather wid field. It refers .to almost any event or condition of which the public wait* to know and is entitled ttQto «Us includes botiftJSL-.- and private affairs. BuTySre-f is where the- newspaper staff make a distinction. The staff considers public affairs as be* ing those in which the public's'- money, liberty, or welfare is involved. Coverage of public events- governmental meetings, trials, investigations—is a newspaper's obligation, and is handled al- mort exclusively by staff news- writers or correspondents. The newspaper regards this coverage, as the essesttal part of its role In maintaining a democracy. It is because of this role that the framers of our constitutione provided the guarantee of freedom of the press. But the .newspaper also reports other happening*, some of which arc as, Significant and of as much 1 interest as public . be handled, by Jtatt members. . # ;*?? "*«'t«ie distinction is this: the newspaper considers coverage of public affaia n an other It is ob» that m five staff members and the four eorrespondenta who-tundle the e news and pictures printed each day ia the newspaper cannot the wrong person or at the wrong times may delay delivery of the paper. That's why we would like to tit the elp of those who help Wo our reporting of pri- vate'affairs. And there's no bet1|r way to do thU than to explain brieflf how;we oper- •ate.'- ..-';. |To begin jdth, the person la charge of tSf editorial depart* , ment is the editor; but that's oslf as far ».i policf. is tuv earned. In actual operation, the central figure in the department is the news editor, at * as far as this newspaper concerned. Thfcnews editor of The Tacts ,_ Roberta Dansby. Kevery story in the newspaper, except Sporte, flows afross her desk. SI e decides how long a story should be, what position it wifi occupy on a page, what type and sue of headline st should have. -. . ' Page one is the big job of the day. Between 8 ajn. and 11 a.m. Roberta writes some copy (stories), edits all copy that is to go into the page, u- signs headlines to be written, keep* account of the stories on a "rub sheet" as they are taken back to the typesetters. By 10 ajn. she begins fitting these ' stories and pictures snto a "dummy"—* scale reproduftion of a newspaper page. During this time the editor is gathering information and writing stories. Since three hours is an obviously abort tint for writing and fitting together a nts* full of news, the material &at goes into the day's pa«e is about all that the two persons most directly concerned can handle So those who can up at 10 a-m. and must speak personally or news edltoV picnic last week By 6LENN HEATH on events he did not cover par> sonally. The earlier this information gets in, the more time then is to write it and get th* copy .set. And stories that are to go into the next days paper should be called in after today's dead* line. Between 1 ajn. and 11 a.m, Roberta and the editor are handling news that MUST go snto today's page one. During those three hours the two can talk with no one except on the subject of material for page one. But Jlmmle gamtHOB. a general aewswriter. can,'. During the rooming she may be working one page one, but she ia free to handle news items for the next day, also. Afterthe U ajn. deadline, the pressure is off of the entire staff, and by noon they are weU into the work of getting towirww's paper worked out, with lest stringent deadlines staggered throughout the remainder of the day. Ifs an interesting schedule that the staff must follow almost to the minttta. —— was a sensation in Bonn, Adenauer's «apitaU last Weak when the Washington MitfMUMWMUi^MiK .** a^fc^ MA^M^A wivnonojenis or two respon* •we Welt German newspa- , tm resetted ftat the United Slatev pUnned to speosoY a Mf^MyttAl ^HUjiM ^HAA.I^ ••-.. ^M propeeat wnicn WOUla put Off any nope of Oematt uniflca- Uon for an tadefmiie period. »eauaiaHsaB«* Betwrled Aceordint to mis report, Harold Stassen, president K- •eahower's special dlsarma- went aiae, had drawn up a plan for a bl« demilitarised cone la Central Europe. The plan was supposed to nave the approval of the tTnKsd States and British governments. The tone plan, according to the German tofrespondents, would involve the acceptance by the Western Allies of tke continued partition of Germany. Denials of the reports came ejWcKly from Washington and •*om American embassies in n« u fauiy Ctttatt to far firm fturtfttMi Hurt mtny wUt not M MerlrlaMi ia tar afrettMMttt WfittH th* United Stttt* fifUtift tM ffance may (nakt Witt Xuttlt. Re it llktiy to MUM out B. tenhower and fiu)Ut Ml the pottiWllty M I Ktt four ''Kimmir eafcfarenw at which fiwahower would m«t $«. viet Premter JtOuttl A. Bui* ginln. Britlih Ptttw IttBiittF Harold Ma«Mlttan and any* body who hapj»*M to be pr*. ffiler et Trtnet tt to* tttt*. Adenhatwf naturally Will want to b« tnuMd that 0«r. many's Interetta will t« protected fully at any Sit roar meeting t« well ai ia the cur* rent United Nations diaarma- ment meeting la Ixxtdon. To him, and to all Oetmaa*, the issue of their eouabyi unifleatlon la the bitfeat OM. He Is aware also that, aa a member of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, W e • » Germany would be In the front line In event of war with Ruasia. Quarry For Quip: LOCALS USE HOUSTON INSTEAD OF CHICAGO By DOC Qtnoa Looking Back . Terry Ttagte., sea of Mr. and Mrs. O. /. Tlngler of V«passed entry examlaa- So, most of the civic events are reported to ***»« by ^^^reflortonj; and ffrmmts of That's the reason far our plea for cooperation. Just so we can ja4jogetheroateraing •••••17 ^»"» w»«ww we iniwnca by individuals. The staffdoes the writing, however, A conflict pops IIP at this poist. The staff is small, and works oq such a rigid schedule of deadlines iorfnf some portions of th* day that cans to schedule. Sport* Mitor Bill KcMurray is at work from 7 alnv. la » ajn. on the lau news lor that day's snort page. During that tune he^s :. writing up events he's inyjieU hfmself, and receiving isfOrmation from others time has come again to point , out how much suffering goes on la this fair burg through the medium of the casual joke th*t, fair weather friends thjUst rupoh you without pity. f»«pfouldn't t It 'Be' Loverly* number, among others. The story is that ahe has written her autobiography. Title: "Lady Loverly't Chat- And then there's the one about the television quiz program which as its grand awards offend the following: «rat prize, a week la Chicago: second prise, two weeks to Chicago. ^Thafs the end of the joke. Chicago is used here only because it's a big, strong dry with . hid. toulh enoih to take some kidding. Tho Vtory «aa be used to deflate any city •I your choice, if, e^edajJJ recommended for partisans in 9t Tyo, Tort Worth, and San Jranctseo for use against taow-whlch target^ . direct from «»er factories of the ha.v. • «W»*atte* aa the warning calling Iran long dS! Well, so much for the kids. The adults are no better. Tor Instance, a Texas millionaire comes to New York and goes to a nightclub where he meets a lady who guesses from his hat where he's from and the conversation goes like this: "Hi, are., you from Texas?" "Yes, ma'am." "You one of those rich Texanar -Reckon so, ma'am.?- i"Yotf in oil down there?" "No, ma'am." Oh, you own a great Wg ranch?" "No, ma'am." "You dont Own any property?" "Only about 40 acres, ma'am." "Where's that?" "Downtown DaHsaV . Very new Brides are a nlee subject, and it is told how one of them went to the -'meat counter and put in her eider: "Six chicken heads, please." The butcher was a blase man but he was rather startled at the order. "Excuse me," he said, "but what on earth do you want with six dncken heads?" "My husband." explained the bride, "said he would like some chicken noodle MUB," Communion Ola CINCINNATI -.(•-. WB"*n» fc 8tokea, 17, bishop of the Spiritual Church of God. «harted with carrying a bladu Jack, told police it was for the "protection of myself and my eongregatl He said the Mrs, Herlwt WoTsoc, Mrs, CAAfilM 'Vbe^MeMaeaeV ' ~-* •* '~"* tfj*^rwaprt Osorgia. atiand- ad the I00r and Bebekaa Gulf MXOKt Queries from Clleats: Q. fa what dty can be found the mo*t eUgibla ""HUrhnl ">ale«» A. Saa Tm>tiu.o has the highest Percentage of eligible bachelor*. But they *** *••«"* to get. They tove liberty. The AJID WOKKM The cwreat practice ta describing a for ataU with ideal proportions or those that are not ideal is to (fume her mnaoreaienu in three dimfinloni, as follows: M^3-3«. Be- fcrring, of course, to the bu*«. waist and Up ineasurementf t. order anaed. A fendoin. •ubserHwr *> u ~* Unt m^urtmeBU thus quoted are an inadequate de^ripdon. T*at the hatfbt ahouM be iaehuted, as what might be ideal measur«meni« for a Ull female are not those (9 , pettte type. ^ .ngjests four duwndon desrr.ptiow, .'l/OuT- the haigbt in inebM. As fw e«mp|«, fl^«««,. urementa of a woman of five feet fix in height would he described is-xi.!**. This aeeso* an exeeQent sucg«*tioB. DAILY AOoaa I. Or»»g»-r»d Chatoaeeny s. Cits ami «<«»« f. rirst-nta CROSSWORDi fakrie 4. Dorter JS. Prtetoos Try and Stop Me 11 .. .'•"""•/ I1NNITT You're TilliBi Mi AN 9. Harbors f. Peitctnf swer4 T.UUle child LToadAsh IS. Musi* .not* IL Young eyater fscta ot land erosion. fcriglM India* M f OMsJwiaa bNWMl tht tro. Phjrwith thU fraph tributioa: "Kcfcp* show why white man oaty. Cut down trees. Make too bis; teepee. Ptow Squa KeUpeata. 14, A*mlli liCvsmaf <»***.» tl.OoMtass> . Ml.'i'.J H«. iWL.tH linn' .(.'.- nil il:-ir,'' :ii i' 1 •. '!i n M.: [.' H M. • t" 7! r^i ._. wWie-eye bird is aim I*e M called "spit baH» style of piteh- k»« oriftnato* w Brooklyn, -jb* animator was a tricky twuier named Elmer StricVtett . - . "So yaif say spaghetti and com M th* eobb ar« the two most dilf-cul things on tee -— *~ * wcmsn to «a» f;-=c3fc-3^ • f , pig. pa com. No pony. "Indian ao plow land. »»ep grm. Buffalo eat -^^...^ ....... — ,„, ||.T«SMk« rMce » CHy lit i I* 8SS

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