The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on June 19, 1957 · Page 6
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 6

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Freeport, Texas
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Wednesday, June 19, 1957
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Page 6
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THE FACTs Editorial .. . jui Y /s CRITICAL MONTH FOR FOR MOSQUITO CONTROL MY LADY OF THE DUNES ,\ T rxt month will he an important PUP fnr Rrazoria County. During that month members nf the budget com- milt?e of Commissioners Court will he preparing the 1.958 budget. That bufigot must this year include enough funds lo carry out an acl"' '<? mosquito control program on s c -wide basis. The program has hern .ived long enough. There must he M,-,'." positive indication this year thai county officials genuinely want to cive the public relief. for more than a century residents of Bj'jr-.ona County ha\e been inficterl with lh;s infestation that has prevented their enjoyment of an otherwise attractive environment. This could only he described as ttn- fnitunale a decade ago. because there \vrs little knowledge of means of' con- fioll'i>5 salt marsh mosquitoes. Now that reasonably effective inrans have hern developed, with pros- pcds of improved methods very likely, it would he a violation of public trust. lo further deprive the people of this county of this benefit. Now is the time for the public lo resume their interest in the necessity for mosquito control. For unike drouth- stricken 19")6. this year has produced mosquitoes in enough numbers to keep citizens constantly reminded of a nuisance they no longer have to put up with. This interest must be maintained or the mosquito control nro^ram will never become a reality. Comirissioners Court has indicated as olainly as if they had said so that anytime the pub- lic.was willing to drop the matter, the court was entirely willing to do so. Though some members of the court protest that they have not noposed the program, at the same time they insist that they had continual requests for other items to a greater amount than the available funds. But it would appear that there are a great many possible improvements to tiiis county less necessary than the reduction of the mosquito population. Prvf ffr—v News... G/R/ 9 IS DIPLOMATIC MARTYR Br PAUL HARVEY It is nuilr ominous enough when a treaty r = r rare-el out our constitutional right.-:, be- rj , r n treaty ra>i be negotiated by a Prpsi- ri'iit .-iiiii ratified by a simple Senate majority, "i clinically. one Senator would be p v,',Vi lo erase Cic protection afforded us by li"- i O'.-iiment that co.-t so many so much. But there's an even more sinister implication in the r.ve. of Gl Bill Girard. He v. as reman,i-J to the ru. ; kniy of a fore,411 court on the whim nf a State De- o[ m.'i:; underling.' i . .mend you hear - not the first and :.y be next. A hnve agreements countries which our Supreme Court so important they are bigger than •'.lUition. A ;his moment there are 88 American i . -.n convicted under these agreements -i I'vins time in foreign prisons. Innocent or guilty, on rluty or off duty, ii:.-alnics cannot obscure the fact that the nf moiaiit.v lias been superseded by the .nds nf diplomacy. <„,• ncnil Jim Van Fleet fays. "Whether y or off duty. American soldiers should ~i't only to U. S. military jurisdiction, 'the loldinr ihould not b« f.nl ortr- I I.ogton Commander Dan Daniel nur President concerned him• . ^ with thp sensitivities of our i-p for the mounting resentment <• Au.cncan people. Who said Girard should lie tri"d in a foreign court? G'rard \\ as turned over to the. Japanese ut.dn an ''admimstrnth e acrcen-.rnt." It was negotiated and signed h.v the State DrpM-tment. Our President did not sign it. It was never submitted to our Congress. Our It>.i4 treaty with Japan left such matter.': to the discretion of 'administrative agreement." And so tbc striped-pants boys, on their O\MI, wrote and sicned a separate 13.Vpaee deal with the Japanese which he-came, the final say on the fate of Bill Girard. If we can draft Ameiicnn boys, force Sec rotary to strip them of their constitutional and then allow a State Do part men t Under Secretary lo srip them of their constitutional rights, then Jim Van Fleet is right. And it's time for cver.v mother's .-on '.o demand that our overseas forces be summoned home. lite price of peace has suddenly heroine mure than it's worth. Robert Ingersoll said it: ''The -113 that will not protect its defenders is a hit. jar. Tin government that will not de'en i its defenders is a disgrace to the nations of the world." They're hoping for quick dispo.-i'um nf th« Girard case. Try him. Free h;ni. Prng hi n home. Interview him for the pi-.vs. radio, TV. Let him say what a square de.il h" coi Then America's mothers wo.il>! r.'ax, fi<\ue thu "treaty law" may not h? ;.-r bid after all. And thered be no fuss IK..-I i;-v,r. And the Ship of State, with another hole kicked in her hull, sinks lower into th? to'ali- tanan sea. C:i The Side: REJECTED BLONDE SLAYS LOVER By E. V. DORLING As I ma. r.ave mentioned, I promised mv I'nrle Al n. vpr to carry a brief rase, play a three-lm.. c parlay or. in discussing Ir.p weather, s;,.v -It isn't the heal, it is the humiuity." I had much difficult. :•> ' •,.,;. ins the last pan of the piomi.se with a temper; lure of 72 m Manhattan | an.l afmosphfie very un iin.fuit.iole. I stalled to] tal;e a shoit v, i,!l,mg sprint ] .fiom (.'olumiius Circle- t, ^ aMungton Square bull l-.''d to pull up ., hen I had! gone only aim.I a mill and a furlong. I wus dnp- l'..ng v.i.n p.'i.-inraiion. What .1.. ', i c i cn.r.s for all around v>.-ai,;inK'.' I v. ould MV MI tins i«:,nnv it is San Francisco. And trvt tnc i)cst in the world is Paris. HORSES AND WOMEN i Li' in-,iiiin« lean, -.lilted Blonde Slavs I-''.'i.'' If me Victim of li.ai woman's fury ' •"' ''•'''• « con i ii-ntiiiu-, Mudi-nt of vvuinfii -•• I 1 " •• ' iM.u.rl i.e alive Uuliiv. It is a you should have long since expressed vour- self on the Dodgers' mov in* plans. What have you to say? A, I believe that Brook- lymtes should begin a "Ot Out Of The Oiandstand' 1 campaign. That is, a campaign ior more sports participation and loss viewing. That if the taxpaviT*. arc to contribute for a spoils activity it should be to build more playing fields for amalriils. more mu. nicipal K'llf courses, better fisning and Hunting facilities, etc. STHONGER SEX If. sir, you hrtve any doiiht tnra the female sex is the stronger sex. I fujgi-st >ou watch two airiir.e st.-wanlcsses serve limner to fin people. [t ,s an o;i'>t,,mling spectacle of physical endui alicc. 'I oese young females start with a smile and (iiusn with on ,\o si^ns of e-xhau.-lion mdii-ali-d. -\o wonder these air r,u«-ns in,,ki- Midi t'ood v.ive.s. Afi-r th.-i i.ave -...oikrrt a f,. w .fai.s on an airuiif. ti.tv \ ic ..,• i^kin^' * sr- 1 of n lll-i,,o !n l.oilsc. (01.r kl.ls i<nd a l,,i.-i-,,,iH as IUM a brc-vc. insofar ;,< j.'iv.^ic,,! rflori and trie txt-mse. of ndlii-nrc ,, luiii.'ined. '. Men a oioiide •'. er: -A inn a SIDELIGHTS ASKING ' ' i n,.-s don, ('!., n-*. (f ( -, lr . ,- , Tl , Iit> F '' "" '"- '•"•'•'. As H Rinnidvnile TH, 1RAZOSPORT P.-..,.,.. 1 M...;.,, ., „ t ,... . ^' : I.- ....... i:. , „ |- . J \MK.< ; .„,,«-. .11, I.I KM- Pi ' III K.,.,,,.|, t ... ..H- ,,,. . i.t.... ia lu-,. :, , M.I, ,l< 1 :,..,„.., I" H.,,.1 i, ..... t;..!.. I* Drfimi} "'il M,AI.,.i., Be. nit. tide, li! r. •.-.!., »1 iu' wf ,',,,,n,-J,"',. '',!.,''""; '" "• >:< "" c ";-" 1 >' - *' '"' '- i'mir.'i'r"^."^^"""".,,!, laV A'II" ,/ ["•'""* '" '<"<">« ( tr»[«rt, TP»..». Fo»l U(lir«, usder in trrii of U«i,h k. :-:•'. FACTS I'l r.I !-HrR '. : , '•! ... " •••;• M i ..f -•• K . :• , -j • h. u!'. !... :,-^u ' •" *.-''•-',» * Act i f Tr-,1,. i"''v..-r i,,,d a Kioir.s, lit-, a io(,i>-, f-Mi ,-,-,|.ri or l! ' e( l-'.'i-.v ^u.. ' . . . A ri . .,, IU fai,.,ji? r ""'' * l:a !itli-d"TvMj Hue-: Ton hioni » i'',i.n<! i i;,i 'i ;,..„ i ... A '"'" :;l '- '" "i,- ,-.,,.,i ,,, ,.,„ .,.,, yj ,,, "'" ;a ' ( ""- ''••'-••• 'i.ii-ir m,-r, ,ir, io |.«np. NOBLE ANIMAL ^•' '•"'•'• "I tn>- vi.,r :.- tnsi i, .,,,,.-- sr ,i<'.al nan,,.d (.,„„ li',,,i,.r. This r,n-,arkaole- r..viin,:inator ,-.,.;. He i an ,M.-I at anything fioin six lijj i i, ni! ,j ^jj ,„ a , nl „ dl . (| lnl( , t . ', ..irttr.s. 1|.- can n.n ,,11 thi. dirt and on ' '•' '"' '• -••"'• on':- ^ iit. ::>• , an iur, and v. u; • ; * -J''-.ii i!..; .'i..-i.r, . : , a ,,, 0 .,t ir.jjj.ni.j *••'. f 't. An editor's... COMMEi«r On Visiting If von should happen to spp the grest register at the home of Woody and Jayne Woodland in t.ake Jackson, you would in-irediately establish them in your mind as a pair of globetrotters. You'd be wrong. J?\ IIP and Woody got rid of the urge to travel to faraway places by doing so. at least to the extent of a few vears with an o'l company in Cucua. Colombia. iNov they are ready to grow roots a'ong with the rest of thp contents of the Lake Jackson Flower Shop. which they bought several months ago. But they have no objection.' to the faraway places coming to Lake ,'-'-';son. A run i.; -uch visitor* bega^* about fivo weeks ago with \hr vim of Harry Heath no save you asking, he's a biothen from (.'i:c:ita. Tv.o weekends back. 1h<? visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Monroy of Iran. The scrnnri Wednesday back was marked by a vi;it by Mr. and Mrs. Tex Slavic of Sumatra. And that same weekend Cap! and Mrs. William Hightower dropped in from Cucuta. But here's disenchantment for the dreamer and joy for 'h'' '-''amber of commerce: for the Monroys and Rrazosport, it was love at first sight — they're ioturiiin« to Lake Jackson to o;v>n a business there. opment within a block indi c«l?s clearly tiisl that block is going to be n mismess block. In which case all buildings would have lo conform to the .ire zone ordiannre. which pecifics that the building must .'e of fireproof construction. But under 'his system, the council would designate as a .-econd class commercial zone a block which had a potential as a commercial area, but By GLENN HEATH might not actually achieve this status. In such a block, tup city would re<|iurc that all commercial building.'; conform to the tircproof construction requirements. But the city would also permit frame residences, which would not endanger the other structures because it would have In observe Die setback and clr-arnace rniuircmr-nts for residences, which are not re- T> , c'i for businesse-- It '$ The law In Texas . . . PERSONS FOR ACTION Of AGENT On Zoning At the Fret'port Citv Council n-eeting Monday night. Herb Tcinerl showed councilmen a rran trial included a radical departure from the present -che.mr of 7'ining in the commercial areas. It mostly affecled some of the blocks on Gulf Boulevard and Brazos Boulevard, and it may or mav not be the answer to inn rnmng pr',hlem» that face Ihe council now. Tlv Freeport Planning board ha-n't >fen it yet. Thp change is in dividing comiiii'i c -tl .'ones -.-,10 t-.vo t', p-^c ... f ,1 riass«ri»minercul and second class commercial. ; <•-.•]..[..crcia! zon- ini would apply when devel- Suppose that you hire vour neighbor's teen-.-ige son. Jimmy, to cut your grass, and he runs your ne"- mower into another neighbor's hedge The hedge is ruined. Are you responsible for the damages? Quits likely von are. Or let us suppose that you find you .,eed a loaf of bread for the evening meal. You ask a friend to take your car and run to the store for it. On the way. he rvins down olr; M;Peabody. seriously iniurinu him. Car. you be held responsible? It is possible that you can. In both instances an "agent" •va» acting for you His arts vhile performing those dn'ies are. in the eyes of the liw. vour acts. In lesa! terms, you are the "principal " You m»v be liable de^piir •h« fact that vmi ma\ h,v » . alilioned him to be extreme!.v eared,!. The a ,'eragt' indiv I'lu^i r/- »e.d« to answer f,,r his own actions. He docs not usua'lv consider that be mav he re- Miornible for the actions n< ether nci-'ons. That, now^ver. :i freou^ntlv tlie cave. Sup.lose vou ask arnlh'-i oerson to do sometning f-ir •-on. tha' M. to act as your ^aent. \'ou mav. pay him, or h" may he doinR (t without compensation. You may a*'* him la buy nr sell proprrly for you. Or. his responds hi lity nm> hp lo nn- g^iate ?.n a^rrompnt for you wi'h a third person. If n'prrsm'aliens nr warranties are mane hv ynur a^ent in performing tne ta5k you :'SMuneri *n liim, yo i arp rrspon.^iblr. In ;i ! ,kp fiannr r, ..'nu PI P rr sunn* i hi r for thr rnnir.'irt mado by him wbile lie \», ;is artniR for you. Vou n.ay be hold :-r.>p(in-i- ble for i\\o ads of » peivnn who f i'5tomarily rpprrsoris you pven though he rntoifd into n conlia -t for yi.u \*-jK-,. out vour coiix-nt <ir annrn' r.l. Kn r f• v a m p U-, \ 11 u i M a \ 11 p \- c • a par!nor in .1 bu in••.'>. aiui rn 'i^m conn ad<. MIH! i i.o riinde niilv upon the Mpnap ft of ,>.'iih of \ on. rnkrio". n 'r, \,.ii ,*n,1 »..;[,cut -our ( oii^tTit. \ fi ir J>H > t- rit-r Mifns <;!i< h ;i -;ont • uri nrr>)"i"j bu -D"- If i,^: on \» ltd u'hi'itn iiii« /1.1 Try and Stop Me By BENNETT CERF A CLASS REUNION banquet wound up w,th a senei of «• *• speeches by eld gradi—c-ich one i noted boir w iio had th'- reputation for never knowing when to i'.op talking. To IK stiy awake, one guest organized a jweep;tokes, with ^ all the money to go to th*? ^ / er.Irani who drew the r,arr.<- of the speaker who ulkec longest, One celebrity outdid him- s-lf. repeating every remiik s.x tinier, and the man who r.^id d:av.n hii name congratulated himself on an taiy victory. The latt tpeak- er o' the evening, however. however, wai in excellent voice and gave every :r.d:- c.ition of going on forevtr Then. within one minute of t,. 0 -diitanc« bumblf,, he suddenly stopped short and j,,t U^AU "What ina.lt you «lc,p virtually m the ni.ddU of a tenlcnce?" he uaj asKeU later. "A pcntilled note that ui.i ilippt i n;o mv hind." r.e explained. "The man who wiote n mint ha.tt f r^ ; ;t *ai4 'Vour pants ate failuii: down.'" A Sin? Sing puson library guard has rename• lijfic: "Around tne World in July to . K ..r.;ty D,. C 1^97, bj Btcatlt C-if. l/i.u.b'-i-l [^ Ki.nt ; t am Brajoria County, Wednesday, Jun« 13, 15V5T foreign News Comm*nfary: GHANA PREMIER StEN AS RISING DICTATOR Br CHARLES M. MeCANN U. P. Stuff Cnrreipemdtn! Kwame Nkrumah. leader of Africa's newest, nation, seems to he having s i\-nnHf>rfi.!| time !\ot only is he. prime minister of Ghana, the former British Gold Coast, colony, hut lie also is its foreign and defense • ilnister. He enjoys virtual dictatorial po. i-r ,-n i-,e.-,d 01 , is Convention People's Party. He has moved into magnifi- r ent C'hristisnsbnrg Castle, which used to be the residence of the British colonial governor. And now .Vkrumsh is having his own h^ad instead of that of Queen Elizabeth IF. put on p nar > a ' ! stamns and coins. r - f 's no! : t : ral o Mion^nts arp not pleaded. They complain that he spem nearlv ,«200 000 in ' -- •'. .'d castle, iniilt by Danish traders, f:-:o;i vn lor himself and his mother. Me i= a bachelor and she is Ivc ofr.v-ial hostess. Supporivri Aniw.r Compliint* .s svumali's uppoi-iei , sr-y Ih,' castle wa-: renovated to house the Duchess of Kent. who rc-orese.n'ed her niece. Queen ni^nb?th. wi'»n Ghana attained i's ipflenendence ln.«t ,^arch fi a« the ninth member o' tin- Rri;j-h Commonwealth. The opponenls retort thai with N'krumah occupying the castle, the taxpayers wi'l have to nay for the construction of a new and equally impressive residence for the n«w British governor-general. In th» castle incident, and in the decision to put Nkrumah's head on the stamps and coins, his opponents see signs of delusions of grandeur and hint that Ghana is heading toward dictatorship which nni?ht Like either a Fascist or an extreme leftist slant. Nkrumah said in his inaugural speech that he would pur- sup a pro-Western policy. He a^ked Vice President Tlichard M. Nixon, who represented President Eisenhower at the ceremony, for American cs. operation. NkrtimahX enemies **y th*l al one time ho carried * Com-' munisf Party membership card. Nkrumah points out that it vvas unsigned. He says he carried it only so he coo'd jfel into Communist meetings and learn about Communist technique*. H * describes himself as x Marxian Socinlist. Roth Britain and the United Slates regard him as x Democrat ic-minderi man an an an. ti-Communis-t. Nkrumah is 47. He is an eloquent .ipcnker. He has a thick head of bushy fri?7led hn:r. HP was born in * mud hut, the son nf a goldsmith. After he attended a Roman Catholic mission school and Achi- motfl College in the Gold Coast, a diamond-prospisctini uncle gave him the money lo go to th" United States. Nkrlihfa entered Lincoln Universit... rif'.r Philnriclpbia. in 1935. He took degrees fl.i a bachelor of arts and of sacred theology. Returni Horn* In 1147 After his graduation, he be. came nn instructor in philoso- p .y. and also took the rtogre* of masl'r of arts in snthro- pnioGv at the University of Pennsylvania. After 10 years in the United Stater, be v^ent to London and returned borne in IR47 after attending tne London School of Economies. As soon as he got home, N'kiumah sot political. He was .tailed for taking part in strike riots and later .<rot a three- year orison term for forment. in? strik»s. Wlvle he was in prison. Britain gave its colony a constitution and held elections. Nkru- n*h - « parly won a landslide victoiy. The sr.ve''nor. accepting him as a popular hero, released h<'rh and he was made le.ider of the native government, with nowcrs aonrnvjinatmj those of a prime minister FLU OUTBREAK LOOKS LIKE 7918 PANDEMIC Br LOUIS CASSELS UP Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON —ilPi— Doctors call it "The Great Pandemic." It swept over the world in three lethal waves, starting in May, 1918. By the time the Ihird nave subsided in the spring of 1919, it had claimed nearly IS million lives. And it had instilled in the hearts of health officials everywhere a lasting fear of influenza. Nearly 4n years have passed since that "Pandemic." or world-wide epidemic of "Spanish Flu." Many lesser influenza epidemics have come and gone. Medical science has developed vaccines against influenza, and antibiotic drugs to treat its complications. A whole generation has Blown up which re^anls flu as an uncomfortable but relatively mild illness — not much worse than a bad cold. To members of thin genera- lion, it may be difficult to understand why the current epidemic in the Far East has started alarm bells ringing in public health offices the world ovei. "The probability of another inifl is slight." says an official of the Public Health Service. "But we unmil assume that it is jn itiiporstbility." He reached into his desk drawer and brought out a for- midable-looking official report, prepared in 1953 by a committee of internationally-famou.i scientists who conducted an influenza study for the world health orgaim.ation. The report urged a constant global alert for any sign of an influenza eoidemic comparable in scope to that which fol- lovvri World War I. ''We do not know what led to the appearance of this out- broak in 1918." the committee of exoerts said, "nor whethrr a similar one will occur again . . . the oossihlity of a recurrence is always nresent." So far, the official emphasized, there is "no indication whatever" that the present outbreak in the Orient will lead to "another 1918." Fields Announce Son Mr. and Mrs. n. I.. Field.i are announcing the birth of a son, who a'-rived at I2:li.i a.m., June V at the Angleton Hospital, weighing six pounds and I 1 ounces. The Fields are Braznr- ia resident'. Horaks Are Parents West Columbia ha* a new resident. Mr. and Mrs. .1. J. Morak are the pioud parent* of a son. Terry Denier, who arrived June 7 al <:37 a.m . at the Anglelnn Hospital TVrrv'« birth weight was fceven pounds and two ounces. DAILY ACROSS (S A.) ' Fnara titlji II R-trrst 11 ArJent f >ct:on Jl Mori- CROSSWORD, 2 Rut 3 Ijind metsurt 4 letter .1. Knh « Fr«.ieh • rticle 34. Touch. wood J« Milt 27 Kr. n.nf ip'VM. 11 "T.1, Mn. . OU tJurjij uiiiu ,:-;w gorj nnrf 11 : .rl.tl < VIC I 13 : . imoun .si rp y *r. ..TCI com. »<» ti -ruction poser M V odd 20 Arch '< V -'"P 30 Rivfr 14 I ndtvflop. (S, A I "( Mo.v«r« 31 Mo»t 2'i r.M»coi'fr JJ X 0 ( -I flrtfjy MflCl 33 P«ru»t )» Plucky ay a auiau IBU 'JDBU .IT Hurm .'!» Riv«r iKng ) 40 Head rovennj" 4? Or»k Ift'tr 43. At home F>.••ii.Mnii.i r i ,,n; !,.-, ... „., n.» f:.:t l'i..-.lui'j.-U-r uf tnt: t.'mlt-'j < ,t,.or- ;- L ttli. child r, f-rnl ~." C tern 3S *.ritc'ope i Arab j 40 fog 41 Abound 42. Mu.'.icil in.^Lriiniirri 4< Wenverj DOH'.V r-.ifff.,.,a; dev ice* y/.

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