The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on August 27, 1959 · Page 4
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 4

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Thursday, August 27, 1959
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THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS EDtTfMAL PAGE ^ Brqzosport and Brazoria County, Thursday, .August 27, 1959 m PAUL HARVEV NEWS r~ WITHERING ON THE VINE .-**•"**•••a*****'"** fti(Mo|ssJak>,? • , *• . .-- ' '• _ **Sata*JB*Ja*a«>»>>' • ••4t*-**!i* . /^ ivwHt " V ^' We Must Destroy Bad Seed BAD SEED PAUL HARVE\ Or. In Kelson Ben recently •ought to "anticipate" a terrible date. He figures it could ccme some time in 1969. Russia now'(1969) completely dominates all of Europe and' fte Middle East. ' • China has all of Asia, Africa, awakening unprepared, divided, helpless as a flock of ducklings circled by a drooling fox. Moscow has broadcast ail ultimatum: "The United States must enter into immediate negotiations for the subordination. of all defense machinery to the Soviet high command; the civil administration of the U.S. most be turned over to American citizens already entrenched in the various departments of government and already secretly taking orders from the Kremlin, All Americans are to remain quiet and unafraid, for their liberation from capitalistic domination is now near." The broadcast has assured the churches of America that there will be perfect "freedom of re* Bsion, though their programs Will originate with a new group ef leaders, friendly to the new tfBtee." The President has sntnmoned Us Cabinet and general naff to «be White House. All radio and TV stations are alerted to clear 7 p.m. for an address by the President of the United States. "My fellow Americans, tohtght we find ourselves confronted with the gravest crisis in our nation's history. , "You are fully aware of the ultimatum which has come from the leaders of the Soviet Union. They' demand that we submit all'our vital resources to the control of Russia. "This shocking situation comes at a time when we thought an amicable and fair compromise had been reached with the Kremlin; we had been assured by Russia and Red China that their encroachment would cease before reaching our shores. "It is now evident that Russia Intends to dominate'all of the world. Wefaavebuttwocboicesj submit or figftt. . "This is a time for action. < •The day of compromise ispast. lit our blindness we have permitted ourselves to be invaded by Red-agents who must now be dealt with. "Already strikes are spreading all over America. Somevi- •talindustriesarenaralyzed. T- eamstets. Longshoremen, so. me electrical tniousareorder-. ing work stoppages. "Rnssian-sjubmarinesbavefee- •en sighted off our Atlantic and Pacific coasts, ft must Beass* urned they carry atomic, weapons. • •'•;•' "I dp hereby aslc the Congress to declare a state of war to exist between the United States of America and the Communist states nf the world, along with all Communisttraitorsanc sympathizers whom we know tc be" entrenched in our nation's industry and in our civil government. May almighty God he lp us to.'.." Thus' spake the President o the United States as he sough desperately to rally loyal Am erlMuis to resist. But it wa ten late. His words were nc heard outside the studio. Net work broadcast lines already. had been sabotaged. Dr. Bell, who watched the Ret tide sweep across China during a quarter-century as a medical missionary there, has offered this prediction with a heavy heart: , "Unless we repent from our Wicked ways at home and abandon our foolishness in international politics, disaster must follow. "Tie cans* is here now? the effect must foUow. The bad seed has been sown. We must uproot it... ". ..orbarve<" ON TV THE LIGHTER SfDE Oceanography Neglected Kee P FORE/GN NEWS COMMENTARY Out of FRANK ELEA2ER United Press •fcternational WASHINGTON -The trouble with so many graduate students, the witness seemed to be say- Ing, it their wives. They keep getting pregnant. So naturally I stuck around to ace if the-House Space Comm, ittee had anything to propose. •• This committee had always seemed more concerned with mlss.il«s than storks. As a matt*? of fact it's been so busy star sizing this year it hasn't tad time for fi number cf pnc sing problems on earth. One of these, committee members heard recently, is what all we don't know about our oceans. So they had called in some experts on oceanography. And I'm afraid the experts confirmed the worst that Remember* had heard. We know, more about the sur-: face of the moon, said R. Gor- .don A. RUey. than we do about the floor 'of the ocean. Riley is professor of oceanography:,, at Yale and my new york Jf. BY MEL HEIMER •jyrjiiw YOBK— I note that {be Japaneee govern* IN meat ia getting a little worried, about the behavior at the passengers on the government- owned railways there and that tta latest dodge la 'having loud speakers announce firmly that the train riders must not take off their pants. K •seems it Is the custom for passengers on long journeys to shuck, their outer clothing, to get comfortable. -Not to mention boozing it irp freely, annoying others with loud; portable radio volume and tossing food y*** papev fatt> the aisles. . All' I can. eay is that X am glad we do not have thi* kind of penon riding on the Hew York City subway system. . . Oh, Wa true that now end then there are . subway vs. email annoyances on our rapid tranait network, S. but they hardly amount to s thing. In the sum: raer time, for instance, you just never **e women aftedding their dresses to buck the neat The 'truth is, they often Jutye no dresses to shed. A halter and short», tans stocking*, tans girdle, tans virtually 4tll the basic sartorial necessities, is the order Of the day. And there' are few more piquant sights than a middle- aged woman, weighing 180 or so, with varicose veins, riding the Lexington avenue express in baiter and short*. • * * * I CAN SAT ALMOST SAFELY that there are no loud radio noises on the New York subways, either. The passengers, in fact, contribute almost no noises of any kind. They can't. The 40-year- eld can go thundering along with such a violent jacket that it is impossible to even shout and make yourself heard. Regular subway riders learn early in their underground life that fliga language Is a must. I dont know whether there ia much violence or mugging' or sex crimes on the Japanese railroads; but there is hardly any to speak cf 'on our subways. Oh, it's true that every now and then you hear ot a secretary being strangled on a lonely BMT platform in Brooklyn and here and there some of the town's amiable ragamuffins may threaten you playfully with, a knife as you wait in PeKalb avenue for a local, but these amount to virtually nothing. There is no such thing as waste paper in the aisles in our subway*, For yean there has been organized 3 corps ot riders who nave devoted themselves to (1) getting their news by reading over your shoulder, or (2) grabbing for your paper the moment you leave it behind you on the seat. My only complaint here is that they are not over-fastidious. I even have experimented with leaving a Philadelphia paper on the seat and that, too, has been siphoned up. K ia quite an experience to watch a Bronx housewife avidly reading about the election of officer* ot the Kiwanls club in .Philadelphia. However, we must not fee provincial. , * • • • WHE DISPATCH FROM TOKYO SAYS that ordinarily the Japanese 'train* are spotless as they begin their rum, and I am glad to report that the subway train* are not placed in any such ridiculous order before they start their ride for life. Obviously, our shrewd transit authorities have figured out that tt is more practical to start a subway tram out in disheveled shape, jbecause it's only going to get that way anyhow, so why blow all Jthat money on cleaning men or women? ! tt is sad, too, to see that In Japan the conductors have no authority, say, to force the customers to put on their pants. Authority, is A COOd thing and the New York subway conductors are vested with iarf* 'pieces of it It Is their right and privilege to knee you -in the *ack if you persist in lagging behind on the platform, and to im— "~a>t whipper-snappers who ask what train to take to I68th they rightfully are entitled to— and do—cay to you "How [I know, Mac?" Aayyray, I have been spending today feeling sorry for a country Mrher* the train passenger* do such dreadful .thing* sz take off their •ants in public, Jt couldn't happen here, where the s-ihway system l»'truhr something to behold. In the words cf the cUti* barker f»e n,,-33it say once seen, never forgotten. Oceanography Committee ofth' National Academy of Sciences He said while ve.,spead bill ions of dollars to try to getinu space, we've doled out a paltrj few millions 'to find out what goes on in the ocean. And he seemed to think we could lose the next war under the water. .'.•"•We have a wonderfulnewwe- apons system, probably the best in the world, in .the Polaris missile submarine," Or. Riley said. "Yet we cannot use our 'submarines, and oursubmarine defenses, efficiently until.we know more about the ocean." And it's not only the Russians we have to worry about, according to Riley. He said we may be bringing on another Ice Age.' This could bury bur northern states under glaciers and snow, right down into Ohio. That's just a theory, be said. But it's causing oceanographers plenty of worry. As I got the message, when we burn coal and oil we throw off carbon dioxide. Which tends to hold heat. It's a fact the earth for years has been getting warmer, he. said, and the arctic ice is beginning to melt. This-means more open water in the arctic which, in turn, means more evaporation. This 'results In more snow. And this starts another piletip of fee, and- eventually another go-round with the glaciers. Seme people think mis process could show some upsetting effects within the next 100 years. Whether man is bringing it on himself or not, by releasing all that carbon dioxide, Riley said, we ought to find out for sure what's going on. That's how he happened to start talking about graduate students, their wives, and their babies. He said there are only about 600 qualified oceanographers in this country, and not near enough.young scientists learning the trade. Bright young men in other scientific pursuits get fellowships and help from the government while they learn, he said,- but "we are poor relations," and about all a graduate student in oceanography can hope for is maybe $1,500 or $2,000 a year. "A couple can live in reasonable comfort if the spouse has a job," he said. "But there is hardly a professor in the country who has not faced the dreary spectacle of a student wi'' a pregnant wife. "What should be a source great happiness if any family is a dreaded occurrence to the life of a graduate student. It generally means dropping out o! school or apoveny-pinchedpr- olonged existence at the graduate level.". Riley said Congress shouldpa- ss a law to give oceanography students special government help, like maybe $4,000 > year. Then they could enjf tush 'babies and this branch o: science could start catching up. Chairman Overton Brooks t> La. said the committee woulc think about This. Meaminr I guess we remain at «e- TRY FACTS CLASSIFIED!! ^K.C HALER. United Press international (UP1) High allied rdiplom; und Russia's stepped-up pressure for ear test ban Moscow's growing anxiety to.... sd China out of the exclusive nuclear clue. There is good reason to believe that the Kremlin lespite its close alignment with the Peiplng retime, has rx> desire to have China equipped with he atom bomb,, Red China, effort*. China -would remain permanently dependent fo: the use of nuclear weapons on Russia's goodwill' which is what the Kremlin appears to be aiming it.- • ••••• • • • ' • :' . .•' i The subject has never been formally mentioned, nit It is held to be among the fundamental prob- ieras in'sino-Russian relations. ; . •' That Red China wants the atom bomb has .been revealed by a few scanty official aanouncemeats •in'thepast; -v- -.- ;. ••• ;. V?.*^vi;4^.\vjs'>.S,j: : '-.t Red.OuaeseForeigfi-WniisterMar'' natfls, icfae than Soviet leaders care to, admit.. A nuclear test ban, until recently under negOr .iation in Geneva between the Soviet, the United States and Britain, would cot automatically bind other nations. But, once such an accord were completed, it would in practice close the nuclear club. coincided with an < letting-up-of Red Chinese propaganda for a nuclear test ban. • . Earlier this year, Ha Chi Minh,.the president of Communist North Viet Nam,' proclaimed seem* ingljf out* of the blue that the CbJtaese'will have' Atom bombs "in the not distant future.''.,. .1. 3-; Significantly, r?.4-.»*.«w«^ past in endorsing Russia's call for a nuclear test ban, would.find it difficult to gp ahead once a test ban accord is reached, . •; Since no new power would thus be ablew'test atomic weapons without encountering strong op- positiaa from-world public opinion, no country could acquire them ia the feture through its own ITSTHEIAW actors, the Chinese have been left to their own device* in this crucial field. Some suggestion*- have put forward 1980 u the Dos«fbl«> date for lite first Red Chinese nuclear atom bomb explosion. Hence, the Western dip* lomatt "oelleve Russia's preeiun for - -«st MS this year to beat the deadllnfv State Can Now Be Sued SOVEREIGN DUMTOOTT How could anybody ever say: "The king cm do no wrong"? (When we know of kings who did do wrong.) ; The idea looks simple: As absolute law maker, the king could hold himself above his own law. He was under no law and'could therefore do oo legal wrong. Anyway, when King George lost the thirteen colonies, the American states took over the doctrine of .Sovereign Immunity: Nobody can sue a government agency without the state's permission, when the agency is doing government work. (Of course if the agency is doing "proprietary functions" like running street cars or making electricity, it may-of tea besuedmuchlikeany other business.) Thus Suppose for lack of due care a private bakery truck should harm your child who had done nothing u bring on the accident. Well then, most likely you could sue thrbakery-in the child's behalf and collect damages. But not with government agencies unless the legislature gives you lawful permission. -, • Thus in the old days, if an army Jeep harmed your child, you could collect only if Congress JPM-. sed a special bill awarding damages. ~ : Recently this doctrine has been attacked} Why shouldn't the government pay like any other organization? , ....... So during the .last war the federal government In response to public opinion passed a "ton liability" law. It gives the people much more power to sue than before- the last war. And the courts much more often than Congress'nov/ set the darn- -• ages in many kinds of cases. In Texas, the Legislature by a proper action • may permit certain general types of suits to be brought against the state, under various conditions and restrictions. Then, if a specific situation arises which is not covered by the general rules, -the legislators are authorized topass a special measure to permit suit to be brought. Therefore, any person seeking to enforce a claim against the State of Texas through the courts must petition the Legislature for the necessary per- nission, unless his claim falls within some general category or type previously recognized by >ur lawmakers. During each session, the Legis- ature passes legislation allowing suits to be br- >ught against the state in a variety of cases. Sometimes, however, suits may be brought against individuals holding office under'the State of Texas and acting as agents of the state, but where the state itself is not the principal party to the suit, without first gaining consent to sue. There are numerous situations in which an individual officer may be sued with regard u the duties and functions of his office, ana ia which the state Jk not tttttOf ot Suppow you da obtain legislative petmlsiioD » sue the ante. What happens then? If suit Is brought against the State of Teaas, and die actidn is successfully prosecuted, you will be awarded a judgment against die state. Then, #4 .back W.tiie Legislature for more*legislation to appropriate the necessary, money with which the state may pay off the judgment. . (This column; prepared by the State Bar of Texas, is written to inform--not to advise. No person should ever apply or interpret any law without the aid of an attorney who is fully advised concerning the facts involved, because a «Ugh' variance in facts, may chang* the application <• TRY * • '*, FACTS JASSIFIEDII - JHE BRAIOSPORT FACTS •M8i.ll. JMSOBS MI Otorn Blieom 'dt'ertlilni Ulnutf RoberU Oiniby Editor >••••• ; EDItOS Uvrrlt Tftttatu Mwhtnletl SuptrlnUnctnt E. C. (TtO Xmdrli GUI SleHurra* Sl»rU Editor •ihti dltlf Ind i' -•uoIUhitf. tne., JOT . J»mn I. Niton. Vtt:'.' Btrolei Ildtr omit MtMiM except SUUrd.j b, T«u. il. CluiUlt* idvtrtliln, tt- itt tun. . .. - wtment ooen I i.m. to 1] now IHurdin. tfritt tun. *"''• to Piici, ctaul or cornet clsiilllH Uvfriutai. ctll BE l*«vll* World wW« newi enaui tit OnM tttu' i«Uro»tton»l. Mtmber ot Ttxu DlUir frtn AiiocUlion.' TKU Pren AiioeliUon. Rtpreicntid otUoniUj bj T»>i Ntwsotorr Br tiRitr. wrtt «.« pu- «o.:ti; Oil- XTRC-TV KBHI-tV Knot-rv 11 *T.«*-.r? iO Jxxlltey Town a Karly Stuw -HIM Liul.v," Key .Ftniwl*, fnr* tort FflMerl II iMlltlf hi' fw««>nvth« wlvfc <'f pffi* dential tnntlMtitM • Q| American Bnndirt find >•<> f) met (^ MWr Ml <•« (MM O* Steady," Flit FnfrKh! ink* Unroll" "° » • "ffl "i7« O . O 'A NUmtief M Th'lrtj* Western Wonderlands Ufe.of ftlley N*w«, Weather ., . • O AeAth Vrtttojr Bft.t* "Dear Tom-hcr.' 1 * miirm fmtrn M irftfl* touch nhnimM' •' ••''0 Nmw, Wentbw •/ •••/•• .0 Ntghl KOitlon Newt OB .Tacti Pflar -!' i6i»rm»i Qulnn, Arthur L«« ' 5l klni. Lrtut* Nye, Chun IIBSt« . .•••-' .'.: >'. , . New*, Wwlher Industry on Para _ __ •(I 0 Californium — "(lulls for Hlnj Jo«rl'." PI" *«• friend* Hn Indian uullnwj rrpciil O Que«l for Adventure SO Jeff;: Collie O Souniili'fick- Special i O Who PaysT 0 University of Houilon Commencement — Remote ieleeast 1 of the' summer nraduMlon exerciies; until :onclusion B December BrM*-M«tt ind Ruth quarrel; repeat IB Zorro — '"The -Iron Bent," conspirator* go after a 'gold shipment; repeat , _ '_ I O Lawless Years— "The Poison Ivy Hob," • mob threaten! retell merohuti Q| Yancy . Derringer— "V at !n Voodo," a "eat wom- . ' ah" itrlkei. terror In New '! Orleans; repeat ID R«al McCoy* -J -"Do You Kiss Your Wifet" repeat , •'• " ""^i • 1 O Bachelor Father — "Bentlejr the Star Maker," Jimmy Boyd; the 'lawyer •nakes a ginger out ot one •t Kelly'* boyfriend*! .re- cat 1 Eastern Wisdom and lodern Ufa 9 Zana Grey. Theatre — Utopia, Wyoming," Garj "errill, Joanne Gilbert ory about, a town in hid ig; repeat 3 Leave it To Beaver 'Beaver Get* Adopted,' ' •":<() fj MOM Theatre— "ttmf «f the Tliln Man*" Mrrna Ix>y, WMium Powrll; a bandleader If 'hot during a party, oa • (AmMIng ship i-.':0« flj Late Show — "Adventures ot Jan«. Arden," Rosella Townej a girl reporter on 'a murder ease • (B Janet Dean 12:15 O Naughty M*rlei«a FRIDAY MOBNprq Time, Channel, Program ~ (1:30 B (ieorjo Ror«n*r. M*B !"?J?£i ^E Tim* x) tiH Today—John W. Haaa* Jr. "pedal nMt«tanf I* UM Serrrlary e* .State: a faa*> Inn show lor the Wlni| sj feuliire on Lea Vntakty QI Anlrnrttd Clock ~7:»o~(D Romper Room 0 Mornint Kdltiai flB Mornlng~Siwir O Soundtraofc. 8:15 Q] Capt Kangaroo "•755 B tfiiugh~S*lSr'^ 01 It's a Great tifjr 8:36 O, Treasura. I (Q Sam Leven>o»»- • :o:M B PHce ft Mat*; """ " PI I tov* Luey ••,'.. 0:30 B Cone'entaUtosi ' " 01 Top Polls* ' • '^ 1:00 B We ti m Love of Life' g) Tambletwed. L:M Fl It Ooulfl B* Xt« ' ~ 1 01' Search for Tomotfee) •s OWttsii-' Street -_, "The Hostage," tt*VwU«*> of a cashier to Iddnappe< ID Playhouse M— "Nightmare at Ground. Zero," Barry 'Sullivan), Jack Warden, Carl Benton* Reid, Herbe'rt Anderson-... scientists are 'trapped by atomic fallout; repeat. • IB Rough JUders— " .45 Calibre Law,'' repeat m'N.ws s*' : !r«Bo» •B) Acros* the Board :;15 C> Woman's WoTleK^ .•30 B Public Oelattee~ IBf antomlmt Qui« O-4oee« far •*)•*• •« ID For Better or. *••»•>• (B Muaie Bipga> , ; > and Stop M* -By BINNETT CERF- CROSSWORD A BEAUTIFUI. bimbo who spent most ot her waldng beta* -tX in El Morocco, the Stork Club, end the Pavilion we* te* ' ally talked into a weekend at Niagara-falls, "I oiuleWt Mtaw •what I saw," she said upon her return. "The water was . n tf} JU»t U k *. aowiriilUwehampagnel"- -JT^^ ..'~-^ * * • Joe «. tewl* rectos a thouthtful oou for whom he tolled in the frit-wheeling Cf ponrtra la Chicago. 'Til new er forget," says Joe, "the day toe good man heard I was stranded in Glencoe and sent a car for me. Luckily 2 Jumped out ot the way in the nick of time." •• . e » • 1 may hiv* trouble finding the kind of husband I want," ' admitted a bright young tiling. "He'll have to fee smart eMmgb i nuke a huge sum of money but dumb enough to five it sH to a**,* Boy stopped father cold 'with this query: "Whit do skin do with tho rest of thilr body while their skin is diving!" DAILY ACROSS 1. Carp-like nsh 5. Portions of curved lines 9. Last 10. Plunder* 12. Baking- chamber* iS. Cloth of flax 14, A spur 15. Railway Ubbr.) 18. Fri»r'» title 17. Prospector's dream 19. Explosive noise 20. Bailor's. small bag 22. Eolith 25. Epoch 26. Cunning- 27. Peprive of strength SO. A pair 31. Small en. tac,ean 38. Donkey 36. Half an em 37. Be concerned 38. More shrewd (colic?.) 2, Near (poet) 3, Impartial 4, Overhead trains' B, Confederate 8. Edible fem rootitock W.Z.) 7, Chats 8. Of the sternum 8. Mists 11. Full of stumps 15. To train anew 18, City (U.S.S.R.) IB. At hand 21. Makes lace 2J,-Sdit 21, Abominable (colloq.) 21. Road (abbr.) 29. A system of rock* (geol.) 32. A hooded j»cket(var.) 33. Musical instrument Eotucd ii itconiJ cluii mtt'.tr Mucfe 31. UiJ, it tt * ** 41. Stories 42. Indians (Peru) 43. Stringed instrument «.Int«nd DOWN 1. Piece of turf >. tOcli) T~F r . aaiwe* 34. Scotch river (poaa.) U. Scottish. QaeUe S».Bv(Hr (peet) 40. Vitality T 3 r <f

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