The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on September 10, 1959 · Page 4
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 4

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Thursday, September 10, 1959
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tf-?^ •?'•£:£$ 8? S THE BRAZQSPORT FACTS fOITQKlAL PAGE Brarosport and Brozorto County^ Thuriday, September 10, 1950 PAUL HARV& NEWS ~Kids Censor Own Ifash Any effective music siduceS the ears. Whether the notes are arranged to stimulate, as in a marching song, or to soothe, as in a lullabye, music does affect our emotions. The recent rash of jungle rhythms combined with flagrantly suggestive lyrics has contributed its fair sharetoourover- •U problem of both youth and adult deliquency. Rock-and-roll, shows have started wholesale riots in some instances, been forced to close, ordered out of town. Less measurable is the infinitely greater effect of recordings which -relay sex stimuli by radio and into ten million, parted cars. . ,", I submit that not all rock-and- roll is evil and thus Intended. .' There is such a fine line between the. two kinds of music we are discussing that censors have been disinclined to try to legislate a distinction. There is a predominance of Jungle rhythms, perverted by design so as to become downright dirty. And the most amazing reaction has resulted. the youngsters, havt, themselves, rebelled. Recently the Wall Street Journal published a front page survey on "TV. Slipping Discs." It revealed that teenagers have reduced their buying of "pop" records drastically, alarming the industry. . , .. "The recording companies have been shovlngsomush trash down the teenagers' throats that • subconsciously the kids are rebelling," theorizes Benjamin Karot * New York City dealer, A brief telephone' check by thy own office confirmed that, nationally, record sales in this category id far thiayearareoff • SOperccnt!; ; The record business has been booming more than 20 per cent a year for jlveyears. Thisyear it will be less than 5 per cent. In desperation, some com" panics have dumped a flood tide of junk songs by "cheap" unknowns onto-the market in an effort to improve the look of the books for 1959. That only made matters worse. The youngsters will not pay 98 cents to .near what they have already:neard on their transistor,-: radios and found "ugh I" The nation's 4,500 disc •Jockey*-, -giving "exposure to new: talent." have so overexposed the eggs that they've ; Wiled the goose. • I hear the argument that there is not mbredegeneracy in "modern" music' than there was in the Charleston and the Black Bottom. :of,;a generation ago. 'The' jaiz of a generation ago was ludicrous, but not lewd. There is a difference between necking and petting and anybody who pretends otherwise is a hypocrite.' ' There is a difference between , decent dancing and indecent ' 'dancing and fun music and filthy 1 music. And 'if: today's blase adults are unable to make the distinction, their,; youngsters are fortunately more discriminating. With all the talk about "what's , wrong with the younger generation," I have been highly gratified to discoverfromtheirwan- ing interest in junk music that another generation is already plowing under its own wild oats. WASHINGTON SCB4E ,, Dirksen Imitates Foes By GEORGE DIXON WASHINGTON - Senator .Everett McKinley. Dirksen, of Illinois, is the Minority Leader of the Senate," but be is not chairman of theSenateRepubli- can Policy Committee. The GOp p olicy*rriakingchair- manship is retained jeajously by the Senate's ranking minority member, Senator Styles Bridges, of New Hampshire. No such division of powers exists in the Democratic hierarchy of the Senate. Lyndon B. Johnson won't tolerate it. The Texan is both Majority Leader and Chairman of theDemocratic Policy Committee. Anyone who forgets. this is sharply reminded. •'.<> ,\ Senator Johrtiiocu'is-: himself fill 'in the 7 press on Democratic policy, but Senator Bridges encourages Senator Dirksen to perform the briefing chore for the Republicans. Bridges turned over the job of policy spokesman and press liaison man to Dirksen because the soft-spoken Middle Westerner has become so good at it Dirksen, in fact, has become good at a lot of things that nine months ,• - • -semed beyond him. The - - . .nazing metamor- phosis, at least outwardly, has taken place in the senior senator from IlJiflois since he took over the Minority Leadership from William F. Knowland last January. • ; Dirksen used:to be athunderer and a denouncer. Hehas become a cooer and a coaxer. He used to be brusque, and easily nettled. Now he exudes charm and can't be stung by the most proficient and practiced stinger into detectable irritability. It used to seem to many of us that he took himself much too rseriously-^ow he holds himself up for examination before us and makes jokes about him' -»iM«,«h4t «chieyed what many ^^^.*€^ider.th^iei{4*-'= •^riaftHmpOjwible- -themantK I" rw E58|ninr^< without 'Seffi s!r importance. •/ ... Dirksen was by no means the unanimous choice of that Senate Republicans for their leader The liberals. includingGeorge Aiken, of Vermont; John Sherman Cooper, of Kentucky! Clifford P. Case, of New Jersey; Jacob K. Javita. of New York, and Thomas H. KucheL of Cali^ fornia. wanted,littlepanofhim'. But he has since won most of ^WASHINGTON Khrushchev Visit Post* w Congress =MARCH OF EVENTS = Recess Or N»t, That's The Irlnejm* Queitien them .around. Kuckel is * thousand times happier with him than he was with his fellow- Californian, Knowland. If, because of any unexpected jolt, Dirksen loses his aplomb, he quickly recovers it. On the Senate floorthe other day he was stung into exploding; "My God I" He caught himself and added, as if merely finishing the sentence---"but I say. it reverently." His press briefings, as I reported in a previous column, are riots. For one thing he does a take-off of Lyndon Johnson that convulses us. Johnson, as you know, has a habit of getting his face'within inches of anyone with whom he wishes to hold serious dig-?, course. Dirksen will wait-until a reporter, preferably a female, tries to pin him down too closely, then make the questioner recoil by Almost rubbing noses. Cbe startled lady of the press nearly went backward out of her chair at the latest press brief• ing when the Dirksen face wa suddenly thrust at iier. The Minority Leader's char • is as devastating with h fellow-policymakers as with t press. He does most of the tal ing at thepolicycommltteese.' sions. with Chairman Bridge acquiescence. Dirksen makes no secret t this. He'll tell us frankly: "We discussed civil rights. I As one idolater of the press observed: "Dirksen believes In equal time so long M he has an By HENRY CATHCAKT -* Oentrot Press Association Washington Wrtttr I ASHDfGTON-.The , imminent' visit' of Soviet Premier NikUa ' .. Khrushchev to Waahington i« the No. 1 topic discussion ^.. .— ^^. •wong lefisUtors and administration officiala. It is a. m»jor factor iV aTlTtC In almost everythinjrgoing on on Capitol Hill. VJCWVx I (.O. •There is an active behind-the-scene debat* gotof on over whether " «r not to recess Congre&s during the period of Khrushchev's visit liany legialators want to leave town to avoid any possibility that •"• •* WASHINGTON cratic not adjourned its gessica by mid-month. An "We understandeach ear y adjournment is still a possibility, but It is He (MoTse) wwts w e fading; fast because of deadlocks between the his rights under the iSs and administration and the Democratic-controlled ™ • Md Congress, and becaus* of sharp differences on •••* : - tW ° parU " MI LAN. Italy- Fiery-temper- Th.d.nUUatr.Uon i. ^ »,„ Uv, than is Congr«ss to the fact that President Hien' Pramlar ' Ktinithchsv reception to *"» United /onhcoraing separation from for insult ^ Msbitor " U * ht ' fc«"lt ; her _husband, Battista Mene- Inasmuch as President Eisenhower ha* opened' "I regret that a prominent * sp»rir B-rrr. * „ - wim™. 7 * UE . £ *- Con 8ress is looking far into the future in development of vehicles that will be needed to explore outer space and ««»?.* S , y .l m ; A committee has published a summary of views «« L ^ al , WlU be need - ed in "» y^ 1 •»«* to power the «ven more sophisticated craft in outer space. «^T? fasr ,V Jthe comnlltt "- chemical rockeU, bigger and more powerful. w,ll dominate this field for th. next f«W years. This power source will limit trips into space to relatively short runs— to the moon and maybe to Mars. to about five years, however, there will be a need for nuclear- E^t ,?«•"?. h wm make such tri P* wl««v«ly simpler for rninned fhght, and provide power for more controlled travel, par. Uculariy for the needed initial thrust for return trip* to earth »^ e far nTl e ' 20 to 50 years ' are Iuch i 10 * rocket propelled by controlled nuclear explosions, aet off automatically, or by man in flight, and a •olar boat which will be pushed through spac. by th« pressures of light from the sun. This last method approaches the ultimate in *«xotic propulsion methods. H man ever U to ex- the far reaches of outer space, this ii the kfnd of v*Mcl. h* we. Ultimo!* , . * '« ***& l"ropuli!on totensi v« research on chemical fuels, I ^ U S ' had 8tarled ' 1U P r °S ral » earii ' r "*« no «' he in a position of second place to Uie U.SSR so |arW>Wght.llfting- capabmty is conceroed.-' ^ ' ; ping magnate 'there is only a great friendship." * * • * ' MEXICO CITY - Army Gen. Javier Ordonez, a passenger describing d* explosion of a bomb on a Mexican airliner 11.000 feet in the air that apparently blew another man out the passenger .door and injured eight other'persons: I heard an explosion, turned and saw i man mjjng through an open door." BALTIMORE, *Md, - Henry •Hoerlein, 68, a zoo attendant who gave himself emergency first aid when bitten by a highly poisonous snake, crediting $lop worth of booka on reptile* with saving bis life"I 8« those book* because or later I'd get , AND UNSUNG! # i-t,' SMW.TV FOREIGN NEWS THmSDAt f tiKAMNEI. 11 CHANNW, HBOU-iV. •'II KTMMtTK- «itt.f| Loeney . ., . .... fil Early Show--"The Devil and MIM Jones," Robert Cummlnti...Jean •'•'-'•• Arthur;'- a'tfepWMWft ••' sure-owner posei as an •'^employee •-'•• .?*.'.•• : • (D Amer!o»rr. ?»riditsnd • _ Mflvl* MnHneex."Devft ship," wmiiim.Bish«p, Louise Campbell; kboaM ship. c»rtymg m«n to- Yiitel, pent (B Fllght-' f 8<ty Tighter c;' »tSJr a ;IWie\».-!«' -rM' ,, •.'.;<• MiM? .Volt*"."" ' »s(K) m Kitirik'avParty - ;. News, Sports >; •'-.•'.-I Huckleberry Hound , f S Huntlsy.Brinkley .. Doug Edwards, News THOBSDAY EVBMiyO ; News, Sports >:•<'•><•;• ! Life of Rlley <•••<•• • News, Weaiher,' -_'_'. News, John " _ veiiey • "unit Papeete," spends more Note with m .'„". new flre engine Uiaa wist) 1 S Newi, Weather , Night Edition News I0si« ffl Jack Paar — Leentrd Lyons, Gerald Petere, Peggy Can, Jtek HaikeH, Geor«e Jeml.- - - • •-• _, 10:80 O News; Wee "mtitfW Young, Gene .. romantic oamedy about •{ •i-olvll engineer'- --"••-- Ton el PeppcrMrtt!." .» ' •WMhhutltlln J , e 6 u S I B help* «(8p • iwlnOert r«- Jttt's Soundtrack Special Who P»y»T „ December Bride— Lllj •and Hilda win a rac« horse; repeat >. • / 0) Zorra — "Tornado tt Missing," Ceaar Romero; rtpeit .;.,-^;.'. ' '" , •• T:M B StMeatoHOcbutf JolU C*«is>vet«« In '» mystery series kbout k J*tt pUnMt In Nt^'TTork who do*. part-tlM* deleettv* work} "*h« 'Nirterf .Trtitti.?, .» MOM, ., ' ,, Mor* ' th« Arthur, Jixl Mattf •*>*" Charles CODMM i »«*•!»• comedy •Mint * WMHk? elderly man «ntf • r»Uf _ coupl« la W»»htotto« _ 12:00 0 Lat* Show— "H« Wat) Her Man," Jamta Cat- nty, Josn Blondtll (B Janet D««n O N«u|hty FBIPAV MOBXPiQ Time, Channel, Prognna iiM O OeoruB Ro«nMT, BIB >T:«0 What Diis China Wdr^t? By PWL NEWSCM';:',.,;-•.:., UP! Foreign Editor ; ;'.•',;'-':? ..., At some time or other, when there is a. lag in conversations over Berlin..world disarmament, or trade, it .will, be logical it president- Elsenhower asks next week's distinguished Russian guest: What intheworldarethe.>Red Chinese Up to? •:-.-' ' •»*£-• -Vs.,.It might be that Soviet-Premier Nikita Khrusfr- chev wishes he knew. At. any .rate, Red ChinesVactivlties-along* the Indian border and the angry Peipingtadio blasts against the United States for its alleged plotting. •-;irf' Laos 'stem' especially iU-timea so far is the;' success of Khrushchev's, visit •is'-'eolicVhW' bringing about''Khrushchev's abrupt-'change e-f ' heart on the need of •? summit meeting then. Certainly Khru5hcftsv"hlmstlf would not have chosen this time toVferc* either the Laotian or the Indian borders issues to a head. .The Indian issue wpecttlly couJB prove costly to Russia, yet KhrushcHev $01' find himself in 'he position of-defending an action over which he might veryije)J;have haj no control. to India, Russia hasr*j»i inv&linjbnt of many millions of dollars, not to-mention years ~ol cultivation to assure Indian neutrality.'' ^ J? h tt!LW r . fa . the West .?"l.world. scandsi! m»f»tli(f ens » young vocalist- ' " OJ Y « n o-y Derringer -i . "Th» Quiet Ftf«cr*ck«r," suspensar in San Francis- ' co's Chinatown;- repeat . CD Tht Real 'McCoys — "Kate's' Diet"; i-epeat l:0» B Bachelor F»th«r — Kelly trie* to change her personality! repent (D Zane Grey. Theatre — "The Doctor Keeps a Promise,'^ Cameron Milchell; a 'doctor endures a beating rather than reveal ^ . a patient's identity; re*'•.' peat .,,,,,: t ;'.v:.- . ID Leave It to Beaver-w "Wally's Hah-'comb"; repeat - . - . y. if O Tod»>U Dental, menti.mhl teehiilqm* ••! thepaitand<«da>r;tMfy Carr •:/-'. . ••'•'.'"•• ,:""' "^ tO Animated dock' , ••< TIN 1 Romper Room Morning Edition 8:0t I [ Morning News Soundtrack . . 8:15 01 Capt Kangaroo ' i;00 O Dough Be Ml IB It's a Great Lite ,...•{!» I I Treasure Hunt I Sam Levenson 10)00 O Price I* IP I Love Lucy JOiSp ' O Concentntion (P Top Dollar s, some of tKfr J have his anxieties lU-wUl engendered there rhusf ;irub- of f cW .they principals involvedlntheEisenho*ef-KKrushchey-- l:W O n .. girl believes hef nance Is going to kill her . ID Playhouse. 90 — An adaptation oLwilliam Faulkner's ''Old .Man," Sterling Hayden,' Geral- dlne Page; a drama about a convict.and a pregnant- woman during/the great Mississippi River flood of 1927; repeat H:«0 O Tlo T»e Dough ffl Love'of Life • ' ffl Tumbleweed Time ^ UiM O ffl H Could B* T<m Search for Tomorrow U;t» m Guiding Light ~ S Susie News at Noon. . Across the Beard lt;U ID Woman's World. U;MI D«fe«d«r ese ally is getting out of hand Sentence," a'gang'.plane to hang four .'people;'re-: :.peaf -.-^.;. ^*«s,^ z~Z~i: ) B Best ot Oroucho .— Charles Goren, Sanllsv Pelkey, Sharon KHey, Vernoii - ilt> O Queen far s> D»y • ......; m For Better er Wore* - ffl Music. Bingo l-.SO Q Blonile-" ID Art Linkletter * **** lot *>***'' insistence on a ban od nuclear tests is to limit the So-calle<Rttdmic .club to the nations now '»-^»~~" *sK arh f hr- ' Along with other Communist -nations, the Red Tiinese have refrained in recent weeks from any ..club to the nations now hav usonal attack on Eisenhower. -...vt ;-., i ; /7-;' : Such a limit would But. in contrast to other Communist radios is; said to be close uch nave heaped praise on the forthcoming Ei- • .own. But it also ,--• vihower-Khrushchev talks, Peiping* aditfhas'^which also has ^markedly silent. ' material and the This could mean mistrust -if not actual disap-- explosion. oval. . •••'-.-: KHRUSHCHEV'S MANM FAQ Nikita Vtlifies SI Try and Stop Me -By BENNETT CERF- TEXAS INDUSTRIALIST had to visit our bif new itat«, was on the defensive e.very moment that conceded nothing. Out in one of his cus- boats, the iceberg and smiled By JACK V. FOX United Press ,:. ; -L Jioj that stuck: _•*-••••* «>-vBut now it's On the night of March S.Wa.Jwf Stalin dicsJ ffi£' behind the Kremlin.walls, Six hours and 10 mirr->- M, m^ .... utes passed before the Soviet people were told that -.-Z." Sured hv themn v^h^^edthemfor^-^rswasZ.S'™ ^ve. , , '''•• •" *" *'•• '•'' 'td. TI '-- ••« Khrushchev*! In those hours betweai.the dictator/a, death and StaUn^ddonc! • its revelation, the grab fowwwer,. began and Nikitf "r^""'*™? Khrushchev made 5he.first shrewd move that led- him five years latertp.Stalin'sConimuni£tthro/ie.-.^i "The hean of Lenin's comrade-in-, inspired continuer of ; Lenin's cause,, ti.c wiwifji.,. . cher and leader of the party-and the people has-• stopped beating.;; the radios ih.tnn»}d. v,',. , Je ,,.. "Stalin's name is bouniilessIydearto,ottj;pat|-Xi-i to the Soviet people, to the workjqg peopjf of the WOrld;.." ,i-.:i_tr- „.Khrushchev got the job of "chairman" of Stalin's funeral. As such, he introduced only three speakers-ffeorgiMalenkov, VyacheslavMo- lotov and Lavrenti Beria. They were unsparing in their praise. Khrushchev said nothing about Stalin. Three months later; 'Be'rii/the fwred head of the secret police, was ted, executed as a "foreign agent." Two years and the pasty-faced Malenkov, Staiin's brainy protege, waspushedinto obscurity.. Not much"later, old "stone-bottom" Molotoy was out in Ulan Baton or the Mongolian border. • •• In February 1956, khruilichev did speak of Josef Stalin to 1,436 Communist Party delegates gathered for the 20th congress in Moscow. Sarcasm dripping with his words J«5.»id:/; £ ?.t If Stalin said anything, it meant it was so. After all. he was a 'genius' and a genius does not need to count. He -enly; needs to look and can immediately tell how'-it*hcwld be. When h* expresses his opinion, everyone has to respect it and to admire his wisdom." Then he went on to'strip SwUtfoMis stored name him as a murderer, coward and tyrant There was more to come. Georgi Zbutov..^h« raarttuU.^^ Red army, military idol of the Russian people, comrade-in- arms of Dwight D. Eisenhower, had been brought out of Stalinist exile and re-insived as commander-in-chief of the Soviet Jorces^',' Now he was brushed aside as "ineffective" in his Job. Khrushchev casually told a ring of newsmen around him a,t tn.eoibijsay.flartvvttet Zhukov would be put in a job more slMM WHs talents I Coated, stiff old MarahaJ Hkotei Bulganin. whose experience lies mainly in *—" • •• ' ...£v;i;?'i" *->cubes'areJbij£j;er than ours! ^.V"t*^-- w ''"-. ~i -"'"i ' 4i **-i # .^iri-j-^.v-^W. > '( • **..-~~}*.*~L ..j kn?w tyy-n ),„„(!„j up new.-' BaseWOt' records every Lefly Gomez, great of the , ;s, "but they »nm able to break my {or ihe longest home .... T .er hit In the stadium. Jlmmle Foxx, hit it off me!" were ,< ii j CLASSIFIED!! •W—" . " =r^^ — i i... ' J ——-— M TlHI BRAZOSPORT FACTS. ,'Am I the first girl you ever kissed?" sue wniBperca lottty u .'.the back porch swingf. "Tint's quite possible," admitted her licsl -. lijht escort. "Were you in Atlintle City in 1047? 'DAILY CROSSWORD' ACROSS DOWN 20. Purple 1. African desert —T —ij»i"w *7> Kind 0* 11. Tilted up 12. Sheepllke 13. Hebrew «.M»K :-• • beverage* '8. Aver -,.6. Nickname 1. Biblical nam« power 3. Underworld prophat 14', Country »• .'of Asia, '•' IS. Exist II. Discolor 18. Gill labor.) >1>, Border Heart, for one 22. Shelf 24. Place 26. Letter .28. Break. (slang) 7. Baking . , "-foods • J9.A torturer 30. One - qti MOB ULMJ:: Htlidki (JMiiW MMUHRCD Ult ••«*•»"••• ..... ***** , n 1 atone Bocom *dv«t|.i», M,n t ,er j Miniflni Editor • HI! HcM'jrrtr i Sport* Clrculilltn Berttct C|der~ Oftlce lonsttr J»")«i s. — • by Hm.w PJ-IMMI. Tun. \^i"t". ^"t'S'X'' w»»i»w« Idvfrtlitni o> ONS I e.m, le l» no* lttu>4>». ebiu Sun. > »Ji«' '*"**' " «»"««' tlauWlrt Mv«nl.ln«. World vide ot»i eo" Member o/ T««n •22. Sheltered . .. sl<!e 33, One-spot 4*. PrUs* IT. Decorated **^ - >-(bbs,) it. Island, ::• w.y.c.) 31. Ova ;.i»,4. J^ole-plere- , "inj tool .at. Cereal (rain- "37.'Einiprey 31. From (prefix) 3». To lure 41. Nickel (syro.) 42. Within <• (prefix) H. Employed '46. Metal I. Apex • ». Wild ess v ••. lO.'Trusts' IT.'Author's assumed VeiKidsr's Aiivst 39. Woody „„— .. ;-,-. perennial-.-f 32. Internatlen. 40. Piece e( R -^.1. , / «•«•* »wre»nioq, TtxBi rrt» •- -.- ** 4 *.i ii...' pr t Mlrt 'i "Beiianirbir ruM.MMrapjMi.,.^.,* 4 - 1 *' 1 * 1 ""»^fe^^^^^l^ 7 -Sl ,JMW* ; ,; 4 ... «iud*>, •» ««»« f L r"-, •w»'»-v»*»^*J, »*» VJMVO TVdC IIC _.w Khrushchev, the party leader, that on their trip to England was coined the headline abbrevia- . . ' r< mill • Co "" r " English riv«r (pou.) 41. Biblical name fc (pots.) '#, *'//, ir W

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