The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on September 2, 1959 · Page 5
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 5

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Wednesday, September 2, 1959
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THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS X WITORIALPAGE TRAVEL, THOUGH BROADENING, PRESENTS ITS DIFFICULTIES BrazospoH cind Brazorla County. Wednesday, September 2. 1959 JIM BISHOP-.REPORTER Natives Are Friendly Gayle took the wheel. Shesw- ung the boat around Sandy Hook and headed dead south for Atlantic qty. It was a long haul - 97 miles, but -the ocean was sun-spangled and the big deep swells came up a (Hty block apart out of the southeast, Chief was below, supposedly putting the food in the ice box, but in reality, eating fried chi- ckiggsrid drinking beer and thro- wiiSJSne' remnants into the sea. \\fp-make an unholy trio. Gayle is Si, and knows everything ab- oueeverything. I'm 51 and al- wajfe confident even 'when the boffi is sinking. Chief is 54, a roljs-poly 215 pounds and his st- oc£$nswer to any criticism fr- omrSayle is: "Aw, go do your hofiejjwork." Th&, Richardson is always set at ~ttle same Speed: 11 miles pechbur. All day long shefno- vejgaouth, lifting lazily -on the swgls, . and disappearing between: them like' a modest seri- ortfagarawing agreen veil aero- • ss tier face. ' ' V\gjassed Asbury and thenSp- ringg:ake, and Point Pleasant andac south to Seaside Heights anggarnegat Light and further doBgsto the city which is more beaaiful than its ownMissAmeriga: ' . • • -• • WesD'ed up at the new Marina, anfc£said to Gayle: "This is the-Jttst real vacation iayears. Notaeplumns. No books. No rejgjftg;" We stayed at the rane new La Concha on the RSgHart had said that there was a penthouse in it, and a Japanese boy named Itzu in the penthouse, so we leased thepen- thouse. It;was night when we walked In and there were beautiful bedrooms in flat white and gold and an.' electric kitchen in robin's egg blue and a living room with modernistic furniture, a color television set, a porch hanging over the ocean, and a man about : to jump off the roof. - . "Excuse me," 1,said? to Mr. Hah, "is that man out there going to jump off?" Mr. Hartnod- ded.; Chief took thefatcigarout of his fat face. "It's goingtobe. messy on the boardwalk." "Idiots,". Gayle said. "He di- ves'into a swimming pool below." Mr. Hart nodded. "On-' ce a week," he said. I shook my head." "As long-as they don't move the pool," I -said. In the morning, Gayle tried the swimming pool. Chief and I.tried rolling chairs on the boardwalk. This time we'were inside;-: We took the kid to the Steel 'Pier and saw the'exhibits and the shows. Planes flew up and down trailing big signs proclaiming that .Jack E. Leonard would star at the 500 Club. A middle-aged woman with a diamond like the bottom .of a milk bottle cassia - rge eyes at Chief. : • -, • What a coward he is. .He ran. <She told him that all she was looking for was companionship, but he wanted her to spell out what it means. Frankie Avalon was living at La Concha. He came up to meet - \gASHINGTON SCENE... Gayle. It's the first time! ever saw a child of mine who gulped and said nothing. It was also the first time I ever saw her so good to her 'father. Every simple thing I said like: "Please pass the sugar" becamehilari- pus. '-.'.' Young Mr. Avalon is a topflight rock V roll singer. He's 19. He's polite and his hair is bunched uponhisheadlikeloose hay. There are symphonic violinists out of work, but when Avalon blasts a tone across his tonsils, ope million teen-agers go out and buy: the record..... After several days, we said, farewelli Back at the Atlantic City Marina, we found that the ship-to- shore aerial had been cut in half by some kind soul; We tested the boat'on one engine and the area harbormaster, give us a ticket for making'a wave. He said that "me and my boys .wrote out 12 books.of tickets this summer. We're tryingtoget more." Friendly natives. ' Gayle and Chief didn't want to go home, I said that four days was enough for me. The bankroll wouldn't stand more. We were on baloney-skin sandwiches all the way north. The Away We Go Uplowedinto a running sea. I took the wheel, and the bows lifted high and shook the salt foam off. Gayle smiled. "That's some place - AOanticCity. I'mgladwewent. How come you picked it?" "No reason.'.' I said. "Your mother and I spent our honey:moon there in 1930:"... WEDNESDAY ON TV 2 CHANNF,»V n OltANXB*. H CBAVNBt, 1* ,Ktmtf.*v '0 nirtit.TV II JtTnJt-TV 10 KPBC-TV 4:00 O Loonoy Town tD Early Shqw — "Bnfl- lands of Dakota 1 ;". JRobert Stack, Broderlck '( : Crawford • IB American Bandstand i 4:30 O Movie Mntlnee— "mrrl to Hold," Kite Hayw'orfhj racketeers tit'tfte'dance hall ganiB BidO d Kitlrlk'B Party 8:80 |D News, SportS;^"""' . g) Popcyo Clqb ;. : > 6:18 O Mimtloy-isrlnWoy O Uncle Wonder's Work* Shop V TO Walter Crpriklte, News WEDNESDAY EVENING «!<M O News, Sports O Briefing Session — "The Image of America," with Norman Cousins, Sen Hubert Humphrey S Life ot Rlleji News, Weath Hey :ather THE LIGHTER SIDE Introduction Dangerous Hans for K Visit Lag ^*^ ' - . • ^^^ By FRANK ELEAZER United Press International GEORGE DIXON WJCSHINGTON -'- \Vhen I re- tujsed from-vacation I fancied 1 flSDld resume work gradually, lififta September Morner wag- gl^ a tentative toe at a chilly ocSta, but instead I hadtoplun- ge££ight in and make plans to .^o^^tain Nikita Khrushchev wfiS*he comes to Washington, ih't understand why every- HWaited for me,to get back tdStEgm planning for the Khru- v-visit. Wouldn't you th- omebody would have had thJPBumptiori'and initiative to do s§a|thing, if only to get him an aflnacapitalist guest card to iing Tree? as r llav e been able to we haven't even put UEa^couple of extra bottles of laaer for his regalement.- al- tgjggh he won't have to drink vonttf if he wants to get pollut- c ^^ ccord ing to Senator Way- negstorse, of Oregon, he can go saggming in the Potomac. igSjpangements havebeensosl- ipanod, no one has given any consideration to the possibility of the Soviet Premier beinghe- re over Sunday when not a drop of liquor can be bought for love, only money. . • What do we want-him to think this is, a police state? Another thing they had left me to decide was whether the schools; Titould close so the kiddies could have a, look at^Khrushchev. ','.•' "''.. : I didn't have to give that amo- ment's thought. I said, "Keep the kiddies in school. ,If Khrushchev sites them" frittering away their little lives waving and yelling at him he will think they-aren't going to school enough to become scientists." I found my fellow-townsmen divided ,as to how the Russian head of state should •be~recei- ' ved. Some were for cutting hijn socially; as if there'dbeengos* sip aboUt him having left wing tendencies. Others were for treating him with cold courtesy, ignoring the fact that that's the', way we treat our closest fri- ends. WASHINGTON (UPI) - Now that it's time to ad. journ, not all ourlawmakersaresosurethey want ""^iStffo quit after all. Once they adjourn, the voters will expect to see them at home. ,. 'Rep. Henry S. Reuss(D-Wis.) apparently is or.e I decided there was only dhe~,«^rnember who approaches this prospect-without way to treat Khrushchev; feed alarm. In fact he has cautioned his homefolks, by clear implication, not to let their enthusiasm at his return get out of hand. Flowery introductions of congressmen can be ^'dangerous, he warned in his latest newsletter. He said a toastmaster introducing Sen. Thomas J. Behind Ike's Slops ; InsSuidon, Paris and Bonn | By HENRY OATHCART Central Press Association Wanhinijton Writer •Why is President Eisenhower undertaking his him a constant change of pace. Give him a big hello j then a chill. Treat him one moment as-if he. , were a rich uncle, then a poor* cousin. Read him a speech of welcome, then, an ultimatum- 1 This-Vould keep him offbal- ance^ahd do .unto him as he is alwayfflrying to do unto others. We ought to try to keep him confused--and Washington has just the setup for it. For oneThing, I would love to take him on ; a personal tour of Georgetown and show him the pitiful hovels that sell for $110, 000. If that-didn't stagger his brain and deflate his bombast sufficiently I would expain that very few.Americans could afford to live in such privation. Who knows, it might unhinge him sufficiently so he'd go back to Moscow and order all its modern dwellingunits remodel- led with 1898 plumbing so they'd be capitalistically decrepit. It's a good thing for the Communist boss that I had this vacation, or I wouldn't have been rested up, and restored, sufficiently, to jump into arrange- President Hopes to Learn men 15 for his visit. An;f,,,w «i n c AM-.. But I had spent days in repose Altitudes of U. S. Allies ^ contemplation totheNevada - ~ p ' desert at a place ""11^1 i-ag Vegas. meditated among su- back page each day to print a new table on spending. ; The effect of this table so far, Dirksen notes, is to show how stingy the Democrats are as op- posQd to that big spender, President Eisenhower. As of Monday, Jolinson's table purports to establish tliat the frugal Democratic 86th Congress has saved $696,200,773 ofthernoneythePresident , wanted to spend. .' Figures don't lie, of course. But liars figure, and so do Senators. Naturally Dirksen was too polite to put the matter that way, but Senators got the clear impression from his remarks'that he didn't concur in Johnson's mathematics. •Wliat he said was that the situation reminded ttiS O News, Weather ' g) John Paly. Ncwa «:80 O Wagon Train — "The Bakao Ito Story," Sewne nayahnwa; » Japanesn •amural warrior has iron. We with robber* and Indian*; repeat O Big fictur* — "The Common Defense"' ' ID Danger IB My Business —"Test Pilot" ID Big Picture — "Battle of Manila" / 7:00 Q To Be Announced S Keep Talking Court ot Last Resort- Murder follows .a college football game -: .7:30 O Price Is Bight; corx>R O Latin Americas ID Trackdo\vn — A man's family refuses to believe he was murdered; repeat Q) Ozzie and Harriot— "The Treasurer's Son"; repeat "«:00 fi Dave Kin g—Vickl Stuart; COIX>H O Secret of Flight— "Stability and Control" ID Millionaire — The mll- & lion turns a devoted broth-' i er into a sinister schemer; r repeat IE) Boxing — Gene (Ace) Armstrong vs Dick Tiger, : mlcMlGwelghta '8:30 (Q Bat-Masterson— A newspaper denounces gunmen, including Mastorson; " -, repeat ID I've Got a Secret Sits (Q Morris Frank flD Donna IWed — David Barker spend* the night) repent ', i»i30 O Target — "Grudge! Fight," Adolphe Menjott;,' a prlseflght manager tangles with rocketeer* ' CD Waiter Wlnchell File ' 10:00 O Official Detective ' tO News, Weather f IB Night Edition ffaW j ' 10H5 0) J a c k Panr —Dody Goodman, Pattl Lewis. Vincent Price, Dr Spencer' > Thornton i 10:30 O Now», Weather , , .83 Movlellme—"The im- , portance of Being Earn* est," Michael Redgrave, V Joan Greenwood; the English rendition of Oscar, Wilde's Victorian romantic comedy ' 10:40 O MOM Theatre — "Cn, tamed," Joan Crawford,' ' Robert Montgomery, El. Ilott Nugent; a man trlet to stop a romance between bl» wealthy • ward and * pennlleM mining engineer • : 12:00 tO Late Show—"A Fugl- Uve From Justice," Roger Pryor, Don Doutflai IE) Janet Dean U:U O Naughty Marietta THURSDAY MORNING , KFD \ Reuss said this was distressingnotonly.toDjOdS^hini to illustrate. but to his wife and their six children.' .' ' According to Dirksen theattorney replied. Despite the approach of adjournment, members 0:00 O T h 1 s Is 1'our Lnurltz Mclchlor; repeat (Q Armstrong by Request —"Tiie White Collar Bandit," drama based on the; work p£ the Ne.wYork City -Bettor Business Bu-" Time, Channel, Program 6:80 O George Roesner, RFD ID Get Up Time 9:00 O Today—Tony Randall, Bonnlo Pruddon, English radio broadcasts on Radio Moscow _ ID Animated Clock '. 7:30 ID Rompor Room (B Morning Edition News 8:00 tO Morning News ' g) Soundtrack ' 8:15 tO Capt Kangaroo 8:00 O Dough Ro nil tO It's a Groat Life 9:30 B Treasure Hunt. . , • '•./_ tD Snm Levenson ^10:00 O Price Is Right '"•' ' 'TO T Lbve Lucy 10:30 B Concentration (O Top Dollar • ' '••' UiOO B Tic Tac Dough ID Love of Life ' JB'Tumbleweed Time ^ i 11:30 B H Could Be YoiT" J ID Search for Tomorrow 11:45 fO .Guiding Light ^THURSDAY AFTERKOOK ' 12:00 B Suslo r ~ ~~~"" < ID News .at Noon . j g) Across'the Board ' igji5_flTWQman'8 World 13:30, B.Publl&IJeJeiider: . " . TO As the World ?ur "for are dropping, bills in the congressional hoppers with their usual ardor. Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D- Dl.) has offered one to issue a special stamp commemorating the 100th anniversary of the birth of : William Jennings Bryan. , Douglas doesn't say, but this particular stamp, like Bryan, presumably would takethreelickings. • Rep. Alton Lennon (D-N.C.) lias just put in a bill to tax as a cigaret anything that purports to be one, whether made out of tobacco or not. Sen. Everett McKinley (R-IU.). the Senate GOP leader, proposes meantime to.clear theairbefore quitting by installing an extra back page on the Congressional Record, Congress' own dailypaper. Dirkseo concedes that two back pages may be difficult to arrange and .will settle, he says, for an extra front page instead. Why that would be any-easierbe didn't explain, • Dirksen's problem.Is that Democratic leader Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Tex.) got unanimous consent the other day-presumably whileDirksen was temporarily off guard-to start using the record's •instance, in the sentence, "you, sirareanass,' the 1 accent is on'you.'" '.' So Dirteen is getting tip someof hlsown spend- 'ing tables, which he hopes to have printed on : ; a second- back or front page of the record. The accent and emphasis, he noted, win be somewhat 'different from Johnson's. . ; ••;'•-1- Most southern Democrats voted vritl}.tese.Re--S 'Puclicans to put across the Landrutn-GrifflrV'ia--"'"' •bor reform bill, as a substitutefortheless stringent Elliott Bill backed by House democratic leaders. Rep. William'H. Ayres (R-Ohto) says a Democratic friend of his favored the Elliott Bill now has come up with an alibi for the southern defections.- "They heard the Elliott Bill waspro-union, and they thought that meant anti-Confederate," Ayres said his friend explained. All sorts of bills are being lost in the adjourn* ment rush, including a measure by Rep. Harland Hagen (D-Calif.) to set up a "simplified fonetio spelling sistem, and make it ofishul." , • . ' Maybe next year. 'urns Try and Stop Me BENNETT CERt A RATHER STfiKKY Hraduate of an Ivy College cpmered, :\hc '(>byii>u.s|>v»ii<;ornfi>vlable young brother of his best'' a,t yojjr house last ;night| li . inc 'opymi!.s(.y--uii{;omu>viaoie yiiurip orn and ^hnrjurKod.: ^A.t. thu bi^ parly ^t yopr r bif>'~ 1 sisit;'r"'rlid;'ttVp the/.f-^fu-''.•.f'-.V,' 1 ''' '*'; ar of consenting to 'bi»'"" "' J «tv ' ' ' "" vi •• surface the answers appear obvious. He is going to 'explain pojjtonally to the heads of our allies- .England. France and West Ggmany just why he initiated the exchange of visits by himself and Russian Premier Nikita Khrushchev to RUB-. sia and the United States, respectively. He is look-, ing for their participation in planning the tenor and extent of his conversations with the Russian leader. Behind these answers are some considerations more obscure, but more important In the first place Ike, in his talks with Khrushchev, .will be similar to a spokesman for an In-i dependent and divergent group of! associates. He knows, full well that Khrushchev will appear at the White House a much more autonomous leader than the President, with a much greater latitude in making proposals, concessions and conclusions than, does the President. • If Eisenhower Js.'to confer with Khrushchev on equal terms, he must have firm agreements from jllies on the limits they will accept on negotiated settlements °522? h P roblems as Berlin, 'German.' unification, disarmament and weapons testing, to mention only a few. President is well aware of British internal pressures for ap- nent, of West Germany's determination to resist unification pt under truly democratic .processes; of toe great, sense of pride prestige in being treated as a full, equal power of the French |r, Charles de Gaulle. , • esident Eisenhower must make the trip to satisfy these na~ prides, to talk earnestly about the realities of world politics, -ost of all, to reassure them that the United States will not ge in any private, bilateral deal with Russia which does not , recognize the interests of our allies. -...*. » . *_. ;.»< •;", . • . ' i SENATE OFFICE BUILDING-As If tee going hasn't bSst. rough enough for the architect of the Capitol, one of the na- outstanding architectural magazines has now come out in criticism of the new $25 million Senate Office .building. Be criticism was not aimed at such 'mundane ; as slippery floors, unworkable elevators, bad sties and eerie screechings front the public fess system. It went to the very heart of the yersy and vehemently attacked.the afchitec- form itself, from the materials:, used in con^ ction to the design of the building with its completely false 3n<£.phony entrance. ' sig&iause of ttu: unrelenting attacks <w the tutldtng, another Capl- au^fructure, the new House Office building, is proceeding slowly. No architectural,design has been completed.' although a huge foundation has been dug. It is a gaping hole that so far has cost $16 million, with nothing to go on top. i scholars at El RanchoVe- FORHGN MEWS OOyylMENTARY Algeria Peace Forecast your honor my 'bride. 1 hope 'you won't mind too much, my boy." The youngster squirmed loose and snorted. "Shuck:i, iT that's what the party, .wfrs for!" ( ' '••*•;. ' : * », . * The president of a men's luncheon club hail an embar- asstnjr moment fn a Southern town recently. He rose to pre- Bent plaques to every man Who had a perfect attendance record for the season. The first c..J|k> four members he named were mining! Uneriek aepattracnt: A nan ami hit ladjr low, MIn, Skated out where «» ICQ waa quite tWJfc Twas n quarrel, no'doubt,'•' For'Ua said they feH out '"••>. :• What a phasing they didn't fall In! I spent hours of soul restora- m at the Stardust which has Building's Arthlttclun AuaiUd such as clothes. Thelamathere is Tommy McDonnell, whobro- ught his love of nature from Chicago. He succeeded in his mission so thoroughly that when theMcGu- ire Sisters were to open at Wilbur Clark's Desert Inn and discovered their costumes hadn't arrived, they sigliedphilosophically: "We have no clothes. Of course, we could open attheStar- dust,". I studied withBeldenKatelmah at El Rancho Vegas and Jack Entratter at the Sands. But, even with all itsculturaladvan- tages, I do not think Las Vegas is the place to take Khrushchev. My vacation trip took me over most of the rest of the West but I-found no place that seemed to have the facilities for bewildering and bemusing the Russian Premier as Washington. The nation's capital is still the most fantastic place in the nation. TRY FACTS CLASSIFIED!! By ARTHUR MGBEE Dnited Press International PARIS (UPI) - All the political indicators point to. a fresh effort by Gen. Charles de Gaulle for peace in Algeria. Some predict de Gaulle may give Algeria self• government with close ties to France and cast- iron guarantees for, the minority of one million Frenchmen-in Algeria (a minority often forgotten by those who think immediate outright independence is the only answer). De Gaulle, a man. who keeps bis own counsel, may not go that far. But the time is ripe for a new peace initiative of some klnd-and some previously immovable forces now seem ready to step forward to meet it. De Gaulle himself has perceptibly modified his public approach sjncehetook power IS monthsago. At that time he was referring to Algeria as "French soil, now and forever.' ' Last fall he indicated that France and Algeria were not one and the same thing: 'The future of Algeria. . . .will be built ona double base - its personality and its close solidarity with metropolitan France.", . .. ... In taking office as President last January heput it more strongly, speaking of "the Algeria of tomorrow, pacified and transformed, developing . herself her personality and closely associated.' with France." ; • De Gaulle's prfcpe minister, Michel Debre.se- ems more uncompromising than his chief. But slightly -more than two weeks ago, in. the middle of a characteristically fire - eating speech, hp. let .drop these words: "It is through ditions." This was a marked change from the one-time rebel insistence that the French must concede Algeria's right to independence before the rebels would talk to them," .These changes of position on both sides may seem minor, at first glance. But they are significant, and they came at a tune when circumstances pointing to a fresh peace offensive are converging. TRY FACTS CLASSIFIED 11! THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS ESTABLISHED till JAMES 8 NABOBS. FtTBLHIlER GLENS' HEATH.... ...'...,. EDITO8 Otor»«'B«acom Morris J»«emin AdvrrU'Inc M«n«»er Mrchinlcal Superlnttndfnt Robfrtd D»nsb>- p. S. (Tex) Hendrlx Managing Editor Circulation Manager 2111 HcM-Jrray Bernlee Elder SporU Editor OUlce -Manucr Pubilslied d»U» tadiftmiwr esetpt 8aturdi» by RHIMI PublUherfc toe., 307 » -f»Oc Ave.'. frtemut. Twa*. Jari.es g. Nafeori. PitiUtal. CluiUled advfrtliinj df. rurtmtnt open » a.m. to 72 noon Baturdtyi. ck>»d Klin. da«: to Dlace, cancel or cot/eel cUuUled advertlnliic, c»ll BE DAILY CROSSWORD DOWN 23. Biblical 3. Asocial name group 24. Regret 2. Bleaker 25. In. 3. Stand up . definite 4. The plague article 6.Fa(var.) 28. Greatest 6. Central quantity American ST.To tree(var.) ' atlmu. 9. Napoleon's late prison island 28. Guldo'a & German city lowest Thus Debre indicated that Algeria and France are not synonymous - or so politically - keen Frenchmen took his words to mean. The rebels, for their part, have been less stiff- necked of late. Ferhat AbbaSj premier °f f he Algerian rebel 'government in exile," said in an imeryjew with the German weekly "Der Spiegel ..... that he was ready toglifcptiate "without posing any prior con- Press Iirteraiuonil, .- AHoclnion. Texu Frew Association. ReprtienUd ottlontlly by Texts Ncwsoiprr - p o ^ g^ 3[J ^ BiyKiwn. Texiii SDBSCBimON RATES By cirner. pilly *n4 HuniUj. 11.40 ptr mor.th; ' D*ll» only, SI.15 per meotb. M*U HIM upoa requeit. All null tubteruxtoo rttii in idvtnee. Enured it second elm milter March 21. 19M, n the ll'tluth l^tio P01lV °"'"' ""'" ' "* AU "' Co "" MS ACROSS J. Snare 6. Weak 11. Underdone 12. In flower 13. Certainly (archaic) U. A familiar chat JtS. Outstrip! 3.7. Handle (Rom, antlq.) 18. Before 30, Pagoda 22. Plural suffix 23. Marino plant 26. "The—— decade" S8. A relative (affection* ate) SO. Remedy to counteract poison • : 82. Greek letter . S3. Feminine, ' pronoun 3*. Evil StMUchfev. ouionea 40. Remove aeedsof 42. A marsh (poet.) 45. External seed coating 46. A place of perfection 47. Flat-topped hill 48. Mean (slang) 49. Commit depreda- tlons Uffl F3MW HWfci HWH HCaWBWrt 0. Freest 10. Arabassa. dor's. residence 16. Spirited horses 20. Mulberry 21. Marbles note 83L Exclamation 84. Cotton, plant pest 35. A flavoring 88. Postpone 38. Malayan boat 39.Drlnki slowly 41. Pound down 43. Yellow t ocher 4*.Graiscur«4 ST

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