The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on August 21, 1959 · Page 2
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 2

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Freeport, Texas
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Friday, August 21, 1959
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THE BRAZOS|>ORT FACTS EDITORIAL PAGE i Brnroiport and Braiorla CoMnly, Friday. Auauit ' , " i— IIM BISHOP. REPORTER Story Was Very Important Y PEOPLE .... '"' Jte .. Bishop i» on vacation. Today's column is written by Fred C. Shapiro of the Baltimore News-Post. They were unimportant stor- let; they were the overset. There was a story about a sm- •11 fire; another about the appointment of a deputy commiss-- loner of sewers, a third th»t announced the arrest of a drunk- Mi driver. There was the story about the fdrl who won a scholarship to a university, and Hie one about the .young man who won an indeter- •mlnste sentence for thebuglary of a candy store: These were the stories that didn't get in the paper. They ere stories that have been reported, written, edited and set In type. Then they'are thrown away. In the race lor news, these are the also-rans. Sometimes the stories killed fa the overset seem better than the ones that made the paper. Take that one •boat the small fire for Instance. It WM my atory, ^ ft was a quiet-summer evening. I was working in police fc*dmarters from four tffl- ft ffldnt look like much of » ere. ft was fa a row house in the worst part of town, but ft ens close to hcadouarteri and IfeltllketaWngarWe?- There wasn't mnchontsldedt- ttaw to the bouse, Just agutted THE IfGHTB? Interior. My experienced colleagues from thecompetttionki- ssed it off and went back to work. I didn't have anything bett- e £ to *>, so I hung around. The fire was out by that time, and the firemen vere carrying smouldering rubble from the first floor of the house. Then the owner walked around the comer and came on down the street. He was a middle-aged Negro. He walked with just a. little bit of a lurch and there was a smite on his face- until he saw the firemen. He screamed. It was a high-pitched, woman's kind of a scream. "What are you, doing in my house, "he yelled. He tried to run into the build- Ing and almost knocked over the fire captain who was walking out. He swung at the captain, ft was* a wild swing, and a few of the firemen came over and grabbed him. They pinned Ws arms and they held him there.' "Unit finished fixing It,"' he said. "I worked two years." He stood quietly and his face contorted fa spasms and tears stained his sports shirt. The' nremen let him go and .walked away. They didn't want to look at him. Cne of theflreaun walked over tome. "ft was the nicest houselever jew around here," he said. "It bad paneling and ithadfixtures. The wood vas all hand-rubbed. There wasn't inything m there that cost much money, but he did everything a guy could do to nuke it beautiful." The engine driver Is the man responsible for getting thebas- ic information for the department reports. He questioned the man and I listened in to pick up what 1 needed. ThemaiV stoodthere, facingawayfromhls house. The engine driver said thech- lef thought the fire started because of a short circuit In the basement wiring. Then the nremen got on their truck and went away. And all the neighbors who had come out to watch vent back into their homes The man and I stood alone before the gaping hole of whathad been his doorway. Behind him I could see the ashes and the rubble He looked at me and wiped Ws eyes for the first . time. "I just finished," he said. "I wanted to get it fixed up. J*»8htIM had a nice place rd be able to offer ft to some woman. I wanted to get mar- ricti, 'Tor two years 1 worked. Funny, tonight was my first night" out." He turned and he walked quietly Into his house. . I wanted M foUow him to say something, but I didn't know then, and 1 ! don't know now, what I eouM I went back and I wrote the ttory. It wound up in overset, ft wasn't important.. RELfGOsf fN AMERICA Only Catholics Invited Will Have To Pay Way PRANtf WUfifVO r— ....... * ._ * (EDITOR'S NOTE.- Louis Cassels, UPI write- on religion in America, has been taking a ' - •' religious develpments In Europe, tathefc dispatch, he reports on an interview with,' of the World Council of Churches.) By LOUIS CASSELS United Press International FRANK ELEAZER United Press International WASHMGTON for 10 or 18 days next month -la, trade for President Eisea- Odr.atona?Sr *»*«*»l'*taa- *»*»4vu» vuwi: JHIOUC (UQay. WOI have to start buying their JsS^SSS J?!5 1 ?, ra 3g ru 'n- new BY MEL HEIMER told Fulbrijht's Foreign Relations Committee he may. just have to tell some loftfee official tourists to cancel th'^r'flights. "ft wouldn't make sense tobr- ing them over here and give • them a bad impression." he said. "I'd rather they didn't. come over at all." '•"• ft? *•* Fulbright agreed this was \ predicament, all right. Hesaid be wis afraid it showed we don't think very highly of culture. That in fact was why he was holding the hearing. He had heard that the Cultural Exchange Program wasaboutto be reorganized and in the process maybe "downgraded." Thayer said reorganized, yes, but goodness knows nobody wasab- out to downgrade It. He said Secretary of State Ch- «srt»n A. Herter got to worrying recently about just thesame thing> * '"red the cultural (UPQ - The fonhcoming Ecumenu-, Council in Rome will be • 'strictly a Roman Catho,^K ',, P 1 ? 68 " 1 " «"d eastern orthodox ch- UI S. es vnl1 not ^ fov'W l " participate. , ™» P«*tt«ion comes from the Rev. Dr. Winem A. visser THooft.generalsecretaryoftheWorld SS!SS5 fcC ? Iie ^t tt Conforms with opinions ewressed privately by well-informed Catholics in ••"O.: -• • • '-'-•• •-'' BW 1TOBK—Thingm one New Yorker thinks thing> * '"red the cultural about: exchange was being neglected, BY>r some unknown reason, the layman-at & **? T 11 **" to loc * "« 0 least the New York layman—has been intrigued for years by the mention of any saloon or club to which th'e entertainment etw retlr. when ~^S. h^Tso many gov- erament agencies had gotten th. foundations and other such or house oups. He found 292 Thais —- -T"-'THooff«r<|58-yes*toUDutchcler- gyman who has served most of "his-adult life in the cause of Christian unity. Hehas been the chief staff offlceroftheWorld Council of Churchessince that organization of 165 Protestant and Orthodox denominations waft established 11 years ago to an Interview at the world council's headquar- £? v'Sft he , "Pressed the conviction that Pope John XXIII originally intendedtoinvltenon-Cstho- JrL 1 ? the « cun iwic*l council whichprobably will meet in 1961. JT?--- tlle s P° nt *neous announcement — .. _^ w the council to be something mo-•T SS* m aU - Q " hoUc meeting," saldDr. Visser T Hooft. "There was every Indication that he conceived o,*«?? *? w * toric m°ve toward reunion of the Christian family, and that some form of invitation would be Issued to other churches.'- lnvuatlon But Dr. Visser-T Hooft said recentpronounce- have taken "an entirely. j^ which said that the Ecumenical Council, by br,- nging together Catholic bishops.from all parts oi he world, will be a "wonderfulmamfestation"of inify already existing within the Catholic church The encyclical expressed the hope that this .demonstration would inspire in non-Catholics a desire to "return" to the Roman fold. But there was not the slightest hint that eastern orthodoxor Protestant representatives would be asked, to attend the council in any capacity. Dr. Visser 'T Hooft indicated that he is inclined ,to agree with Vatican'advisers about the imprac- • ticaUty of inviting hon-Catholkstoan Ecumenical Council at this time. • . ... , "Great harm can come from rushing Into formal talks,about unity," he said. ".Thereis a str- «iS.yf»rning (or ChristUnjreuqion today; among i Catholics as well as non-Catholics, .ThePope'*" original announcement, in which ft^ r^rtflly;jfiijha ' from the heart, showed that he shares this yearn-'" 'ns- , • • ... ;' "This is^a veryhopefuldevdopment.andsurelv reflects the will of God for his church. But a lona ' period of preparation will beneedcdbeforewere- ' ach the stage of formal talks about unity It took the.;church<?$.1.000 years togetso'far . "That are some stumbling blocks which are" so' big that human wisdom cannot at present see. any way to overcome them. .„ . , - ****«*• • "We cannot simply sit down at; a conferenceand draw upneatlittleblueprintsforsolvtagthesepre- rh.T! rLi nf 1 °" ly *"?* **™**ly On both Sides. that God will show us his way. and will give us the- faith and .uimility to pursue it." ©GNNEWS Ike SMuld Visit Asia .By ARNOLD DBBtg ^United Press Interriationil ctom^ i' l a tiUented born ""» «««•». takes impromptu lessons from Nobl,. Ells, Fitzgerald, whose hW mu .note u an instrument all by itself, tear, off a f.w blues with who one, puyed 53 chorus of Slue ^ SenttmenM im i elf ' W ° rk * f ° r P °P L*"'- * whlte-hSsd old ' *"** WiU * * lnUtfl ' 4t * OUn(J * 1U{ « i months before they come up, with the facts. die was pushed along ahead of the others, as a trial. It cov- I&ySl " but rm P»3udlc*d. Im prejudice !. playe(1 for LioMl H « m P tc "> °n the rosd and the greatest showman in the business and he's a *ne, generou. man-but me. I ilk. slow, moody pieces" ._ • . . w toud T 8 "th BACK YARD °" c » tou <* e «l thU of the Wher * ** Aust «l'»« racehorse Phar La? e to heaV Elmer Rowland - the famous ',?, *° in * to «tir.. because business is *i. . thB » ocillite » »"» shoot an occasional *. oldMUUs gone. wher. would they ta d a *«* > t «X what this show- lide«We T w^ beW C ° n " v 01 "™ 6 * which, "when stacked « th « committee's table for Uter inspection, measured four tac h« thick. * As best he can figure, said Tha , yer - 7 ?- 000 P"rt» »« he- 5* fr0m •» over the world un- exchi(1 8 e P f °8«m or BOVemment or priv- ^^ on Sixth avenu. b.tw.en TOty.p,^an ftEUn .that ;r*auy staggers melui^ n*w Aqueduct "dream racetrack," opening uVswtemher anri commodating 60,000 parsons. o n iy cost llf ' a: th "* M ° St ° f theM£ a « scien- M , d dOCt0ri ' Muslci «» » nlst * « r « •«•<> included. , i n 'p« r «• to Asia by President Eisenhower, that time Is now. ' •.. Since, the President decided that he has good- health; good-will and will travel, there^e been all kinds of suggestions, feelers and trial balloons concerning a tour of Asia. Asians realize that, the focal point of the cold JSTn'^H*^ Eur0pe> **" they also «ution A. HP ^ 4St f teJi ,? ktef iu V* °" A*ia. AS UP 1 s Asian affairs expert in Washinaton Rutherford Poats pointed out fa a dispatch las week. U^ relations with the uncommitted nations of Asia have Improved dramatically with t* ft* 1 /""' mtM y ' ic must be Mid. through ' he . SHj"""' 1 "* of Red China in Quernoy. Tibet and with her communesi and the bullying threats of Russia In the Berlin Crisis. cake ta twV h 1 " . mi " W P "r *?? frostin8 °" the cake in this happier state of affairs, to consolidate and strengthen the better relations building: Those are the Immediate reasons why a visit now by the American President would heighten American prestige. But there are other and deeoer reasons that perhaps would add up to more ' In the long run. .-:...;• Asians always have resented the United States' "Europe first" policy. This feeling, when set against the' oriental exclusion laws, has given many Asians an attitude of being treated like "second class" citizens. Asian nations also a re Ju« beginning to dig out from centuries of Western colonialism. There is still much evidence of national Inferiority complexes and there still is a reservoir of bitterness toward former rulers. Thus, a visit by an American president— especially one so revered as President Eisenhower- could, do much to alleviate and palliate these feelings. To understand Asians' feelings, it must be realized that no American president ever has visited Asia while in office, There is scarcely a country fa Asla-those behind the iron curtain except —in wliich Mr. Els- enhower's presence alone could not quiet, if not actually lead to peaceful solution of, some extremely important problems. Eisenhower bas said he would like to travel the world once he has left the White House It Is 0«Mn«m KIMT-TV CHANNEL 14 SHOtr-Tr II CUNttJU. •tfj Looney Town •"88 Early Show — "Stoic Holiday," Claude Rain* Kay Francis; a model I: ilmost destroyed by • U- iisnclal schemer , <B Ameriean'BanastaBil i a Mori* Mattae*—"aen- . tl«mM at Heart," OMer Romero, Carole taMHi; ,' comedy abort » racketeer •. to fti» art biHlneM ,' OB Klttrik'a Party Rod C » m * t a ft, Cento Ak/ni, Beverly dttttut, Pat Conwayi Hat* Tram*. er Rod Blak* tralki * fta*. tag hor<« and hi* Utter* owner; repeat (D Lineup — A mIMe. weight prizefighter re* eeivei telephom threat with Jean Wl»: Burke; repeat Wretdlnit :M f| Over," leaaer* •t tw* rival . A Number of Things .;Walter CronVite. Newi raPJAT EVENING ""«:<* B NAwi, Sport* "~"~ O Young Audlences—tfe. but; flrtt ot five hour programs on musical fnstni. ments; "Content:- >r*r» Brass Quintet" jD We of RUey - W News, Weather 6:13 B New*, Weather IB John Daly, Newt •n O r«te~K«fly'» BlS*,. "The Mike Reegan 8tor> Kelly U outpectod ot raiir dertar » g**g»tot'* wife; repeat (0 Rawhide— "Incident a , Alabaster Main," Martir. B«i»»m; « wedding it in- t«rrupt«d by the bride's bandit-brother; repeat _____ <BRinTinTln . J:W ID BlleiT Queea— -DMO* Into Death," Tamara Ceva; Horey Amsterdam : • prima ballerina die* mystoriooily «• *tac»; repeat; COLOR ^ O University Forum 0) Walt Disney Presenls- The Man From Bittc Creek," Tom Tryon. Bil Williams, Grant Williams • John Slaughter takes on a' __ outlaw eattlcman; repeat 7:30 fj Design Workshop ID Markhara — Sabotag. • »t a-Ho]Iywo«l-T.V •tudia, , jvlth Robert 'Horton B Boxing — Sonny Ba v» Von Clay, llgot-heavj weight* O Children Growing •The Eldest Child" ID Phil Silvers— "The Col mcl's Promotion," repe& JJ .Tombstone Territory "Geronimo," an Army of ficer asks for aid in track ing the Apache Geronimo repeat • ' '•> CD Lux Playhouse— "Var ous Temptations," V I/ipInq, Hurd Hatfleld; suspense drama about ••-.' .dangerous tova affair; i «i. ' peat '••,'•' ,.--••" ,.. ; d O BoIA-Venture— Vials morphine- are, ptnugg '• ^ into Trinidad : • . »:00 _ Mack's Amateur Hour o B Nerwi, WcaMMr S Newi , Weather Night EdBfcm Ktws O MOM Whit* ••!•» •teMr,» Clark ma abaat a jrl cmne* a ana _feart her flMiiee t* ««•« 10 1 W GfPro Football — Ne*» York Giant* vt Baltlmot* Colti, first of tour pr*> season national FootbaB League garnet _ io:io 09 MovleUme — "Bom «• be Bad," Joan Fantala*, Robert Ryan. Zaehar* Scott; a rutnlet* worMti hide* behind an .litnooo* •mile; "Night O»m«e TM joon," Arm Howard; nya. lerlou* ghost ttory _ • CD Late Show— "Tte "sV v!cibl«Menaee,"Berie Karlotf, Marie Wilaati: drama about • raveluUasi In Haiti 1:00 O Naughty MartoMarT* ___ Time, Channel, Program " 7;»8 B) Farm Journal _ . 7 US O Oil to AUventare— "Japan" _ jP^Oalvettotl Weefc »:M e Today fit s«tar<ay ' " S Cartoon Tim* Foreign Leglonnajre s;30 0) Capt Kangaroo ~~ IS Western Trails— "Tim. her Stampede," Georg* O'Brien; "Desert Passage," Tim Holt; "Call at the Savage." Chapter X JjOOjajltmdy Doody; COLQK »:'» B Bull an« Reddyt COLOR (D Mighty Moute ' ' 1(1:00 10:30 and JecMe,' 'runt Boy 'bin Hood Western Theatre Killer on _ Horseback, .•:-i'iit"Paradi B Tismblewecd Time 0) Bas'eball — San FraS Cisco Giants vs PhQadab phia Phillies ^^ Try and Stop Me -By BENN1TT CIRF- pHARLES PETTIBONE is famous — and deeply admired -»' : M for his unique recipe for making pancakes. Here is We .precious secret: "Whip up the pancakes Just the way you al. ways have. Then take the -»*»-•» juice of one half lime, the •juice of one half lemon, * generous jigger of bourbon, and one of maple syrup. Shake well with cracked ;lce, strain, and decorate with 'fruit. This results in the finest whisky sour you have ever tasted. As for the pancakes ... use them for pot.' holders." * * * . Mel Dodfon, of Atlantis 'City, likes to aak the kids who wander into Convention Hall, ... "Whtt'a the difference between 'unlivrtul' and 'illegal?'" Jhe aa _.,_ . _ . .. ... .. . -j jjjj - tf^M&sxr ****** •»•**•' ^,. OAILY CROSSWORD QUOTES....... THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS MME| •ITABLIIHED Mil NABOM. NEW YORK MAY BE A DYiNG*ciTY at that h,.t u t-ii i Biggest seaport in the * .c Anyway, that's why rterterhM Cr " ted * wver really seen »,„ beVuuS 1 '" 0 "'^' 1>Ve WEST YELLOWSTONE. Mont:,-Madison County Sheriff V. H. Bowman, speaking^ the death toll ol the earthquake and massive landslide th»t are known to have killed atleastlOandpossibly 12 va,- catlonerst /T. ' 'There might be 100 people under that slide or there ( mi8bt be only a few, Probably we'll never - Otoru 8<ieom Adv«rtiilnl Mirititr Robirt* DinAby Winning Editor Bill i(c5rirrty • Scnrtl Editor corner to bi/city audie^^ ^^ ^X™™™*' »'Khile gaining professional " mistake, made TRY FACTS CUSSirllD 111 ****.*** #' ' .-.. :-• ^KEW YORK - Rodman Rockefeller, son of Jvlew, and his brother Michael took no gifts with them as they left for Norwsy to attend toe wedding of their brother Steven to Anne Marie ftiimussen: '"" . . J° "fV*™^ *"• «lw»y« flpd out what they need and then we act nccprdfngjy,, You know, what happens if you don't do that. They get 2? ash' t; trays,' . Morrli frt«ra»n M«h«nlcil Suptrlntendenl «. B. (Tut) H«i4rl» Circulation Muii|ir Birnle. Cldir Olllct Min>iw si?*«£^ai ; HSSlloa C* S-MIJ? . : ** • ACROSS I.Arufflar 6. Title of respect t. Form 10. A trick •12. A tenth part 18, Scope 14.8-shape molding IB. Cold 16. Purple heart (abbr.) ir.Theban deity (var.) 19, Man's nickname 20, Exact satisfaction 32. Norse rod 2I.Gr«*lc portico 25. Bearlnf 27. Cerium DO\W 15. Gained l.Leg segment H. Personal 2. Detest S.Vio'-, social commotion 4. To the S.Rlss suddenly «. Persia T. Scolds I. Carve, .• rock J.C.sw ll.Indls- pens* abl* persons pronoun 20. An Assam Wll-trlbe 21. Retired, as with on»'a tltta 23. Eluded (shortened) 2«.City (Israel) 26. At home 29. Senior 30. Speak at River (Chin.) 33. Courageous SB. Harbors 96. feloiifiny toaparsos) 38. River (Oer4 , i2. Health raaorl . 28. Reduce ••_ weond clui nj«|(er Mitch Si, l"JBO. ' Co tht . vestment (Eccl.) 34. Den ap. Riv«ryt.) ST. Caricatui 39. Sacred picture (Gr. Ch.) 41. Bhun it. Shop 43. Plunges into water 44. Flat-bolt ad boat 48. Color green (Her.) W P VI ^

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