The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 19, 1952 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 6

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 19, 1952
Page 6
Start Free Trial

THE'BAYTOWN SUN, MONDAY, MAY Editorial Sun Slants s osition To Legislation to outlaw industry-wide bar' gaining by unions is being discussed again, as a result of the threat to the economy of crippling nation-wide strikes. George W. Armstrong-, Jr., industry member of the Wage Stabilization Board, told the House Labor committee last week that industry- wide combinations of workers should be prohibited under the antitrust laws. "Nothing should be allowed to grow so big as to impair the public interest," he said. "If it does, then it is the duty of Congress to restrain the exercise of that power in the interest of the people.'' Bills to apply the antimonopoly laws to trade unions have been introduced by Rep. Fisher (D., Tex.) and Rep. Gwinn (R., N.Y.). Industry-wide bargaining would have been banned under the House version of the Taft-Hartley Act in 1947 but this provision was thrown out of the bill by the Senate Labor Committee. On the floor of the Senate Sen. Ball (R., Minn.) offered an Today's Bible Verse SEEK YE THE Lord while he may be found, call ye upon him while he is near. Isaiah 55:6. amendment sanctioning industry-wide bargaining only if management consented, and forbidding a union to prevent its local units from bargaining with separate units of industry. The proposal wa» defeated by only one vote (44-43), with Sen. Taft supporting it. Opponents of industry-wide bargaining argue that it (1) confers paralyzing powers on a union, making it monopolistic: (2) makes no allowance for regional, local, and other special circumstances; (3) weakens local autonomy within unions; (4) could be iised to keep new concerns out of industry; (5) might easily, by its leveling effects, discourage economic experimentation and innovation. The other side argues that to ban industry-wide bargaining is illogical while unions covering a whole industry are sanctioned. To require bargaining on the regional, local or unit level would be to allow certain segments of an industry to gain an Washington K^erry-Go-Round: Argentina's Dictator Peron Is Building Anti-Yank Bloc advantage over other segments; to give an unfair advantage to "chiselers"; and to keep an industry in turmoil by strikes, or the threat of strikes, here-there-and-the- other-place all the time. The auto workers, unlike the steel workers and the coal miners, keep away from industry-wide bargaining 1 . The auto union thinks it does better by playing off General Motors against Ford and Chrysler, for instance, inasmuch as one couldn't afford to shut down very long while the other two were operating. / Immigration From Europe A House Judiciary subcommittee will open hearings Wednesday on the President's plan to admit to this country 300,000 additional European immigrants over a three- year period. The President wants them admitted at the rate of 100,000 a year. The annual breakdown would be 7,000 from Eastern Europe; 7,500 Greeks; 7,500 Dutch; 39,000 Italians from Italy and Trieste; 39,000 Germans. The President welcomed to this country April 14 Josef Zylka, a Pole, and his family, the last of 339,000 immigrants to come under the Displaced Persons Act of 1948. This 339,000 does not include 54,744 persons of German ethnic origin, who have until July 1, 1952, to obtain visas for immigration. The Dec. 31, 1951 deadline f or obtaining visas has been extended for two other groups: 1) war orphans who have, been residing in non-Communist areas ot Europe and 2) "out-of-zone" refugees who moved into countries other than Austria Germany, and Italy before Jan. 1, 1949. Ail persons admitted under the D.P. Act, except war orphans, are charged against present or future immigration quotas. GREAT SAFETY RECORD SPEAKING OF safety, there isn't too with the record turned in by the instruiXVfc jnent workers out at the plant. %v Friday afternoon they had a ceremony *n aided nine years of continuous actlvib a loss of ; time aiccident. ** *H And, incidentally, we hear that Haskell m a masterful master of ceremonies for the iw!*'! Here's hoping that nine years from now • •* all get together and attend a fete heraldaC — r™«.rti^*T.»\f_f»'rt/5Xi'/\»-lr "o Looking At Life By Erich Brandeis EVER SINCE the West India Co., which made settlements in Albany and Manhattan, adopted an ordinance in 1629 providing that all colonists "shall endeavor to find out ways and means whereby they may, supply a minister and a schoolmaster," kids have been asking themselves: "What good is education?" Unfortunately, when children ask themselves something they go to their parents for the answer. And, often the parents don't know the answers. TAKE THIS subject of education. What good IS education? Oh, reading may be all right. A fellow has to read the newspapers to know what's going on. And he has to be able to read the radio and television programs. Writing Is all right, too. A boy has to be able to write a letter home for money. Nor is it a bad idea if he can write a letter to his girl. 'Rithmetic is pretty useful, too. Otherwise how are you going to know when somebody shortchanges you, or whether he pays you the right amount for the shoes or the apples you are selling him? So—reading, writing and 'rithmetic aren't so bad. BUT HOW ABOUT all that other hifalutin' stuff— like chemistrj-, physics, Latin, Greek, history? Isn't that just a waste of time? Couldn't youngsters make themselves much more useful by going out sooner and earning some money? ALL THESE questions were answered fully the other night, in a discussion at Fairfield University, by Rev. George Isfahan, dean of admissions at this Connecticut school. The subject of the discussion was "The Function of a Liberal Education in the Modern World." •'More/tharl-training a man in any particular skill or aspect"bf technology/-' said Father'Mahan, "a liberty education alms in addition and above all to develop the finest faculties a man psosesses; his appreciation of beauty, his ability to communicate his ideas and influence his fellow men, his power critically to analyze truth, and his appreciation and grasp of ethical values." And then.he went into details: "Mathematics sharpens the mind," he said. "History synthesizes and interprets the> past. "English gives us clarity and facility of expression In our native tongue. Latin and Greek—the core of any discussion on liberal education—are the key to the.greatest'minds-that have ever lived."' - By DREW PEARSON For some time it has been suspected, though never concretely proved, that Dictator Peron of Argentina was trying to build up en anti-Yankee bloc in Latin America. In Bolivia, for instance, his hand unquestionably was behind the recent bloody revolution. Now, however, concrete evidence has been pinned on Peron, and the Argentine ambassador to Ecuador, Csay Mazzetti, has been thrown out of that country for interfering in the Ecuadorian elections. The man Who threw him out is democratic President Galo Plaza, the only South American born in the United States and one of the few. remaining champions of free government in the Western Hemisphere. He had caught the Argentine am fa ass ad or contributiong more than §15,000 to the election campaign of J. M. Velasco Ibarra, ex—Ecuadorian dictator who has returned from exile in Buenos Aires to run for president of Ecuador on a dictatorial platform obviously "made in Argentina." The amazing part of Ambassador Mazzetti's performance was that at first he "made no secret of meddling in Ecuador's domestic affairs. He instructed the Argentine consul in Guayaquil to give Velasco assistance, met Velasco at the Quito airport, finally even sat on the same platform with Velasco on April 26, as he berated the Ecuadorian government. NO MEXICAN PACT—U^. Defense and State Department officials have reluctantly given up trying to iron things out so a mutual-defense treaty with Merf!co could .be drafted in the near "future. Negotiations for the agreement However, the Mexican government, frankly. worried by a new political coalition that includes opposition groups all the way from deep left to far right, has now made it clear that there will be no further talk about the military treaty "hot potato," at least until afer the July 6 elections. Informed foreign observers believe that the Mexicans will be loath to discuss the matter even then, unless official presidential candidate Adolfo Ruiz Cortines wins a thumping victory at the polls—which is no longer considered likely. Gen. Miguel Henriquez, the "unity" opposition nominee, is expected to get better than 40 per cent of the ballots —even by the official count—with his varied supporters picking up perhaps one-third of the seats in the Chamber of Deputies, tcring the cabinet meeting recently, Secretary of Commerce Sawyer was asked: "Are you going to the Chicago convention? ... "I can't," he said, "I was defeated." . . . running for delegate in Ohio, Sawyer was swamped by the Kefauver landslide ... Indiana's Sen. Bill Jenner isn't worried about Democratic opposition, but he Is really jittery lest his own party put a candidate in the field against him. Eisenhower Republicans don't like Jenner's strong pro-Taft, isolationist record, would like to see him defeated . i . The Columbia Broadcasting System recently ordered its Washington TV outlet, WTOP, not to show a paid political film, plugging Senator Kefauver for president. The Kefauver commercial was supposed to be shown, between President Truman's television tour of the White House and the Kentucky Derby. But, four hours after the commercial had been sold, WTOP phoned Kef Buyer's advertising agency and cancelled the ad. At first, CBS begged -* ;2"*!."#.-. of accident-free work. BUCKING AUTO ACCIDENTS I HAD A LONG talk with Buck Turner th» mobile man, the other day about autom'obn dents. ei « Buck has been in the automobile buslnen long time, and he realizes, as do all automnvi pie, that something MUST be done £>* wrecks. There are many factors that contribute ta dents but the big three are the people behh steering wheels, the automobiles themselves',!^ roads on • which the ears are driven. ** We can't do much about the folks doing H> I ing except to try our best to sell tb e mr- • ^ lie on driving carefully and how excess of the major causes of accidents. We can do very little, except in our small about the streets and roads on which the ear I driven. H '' The Texas Higlnvay Department, for one that narrow highways are traffic hazards. Tj highway commission must widen the rn'aio oughfarpa of Texas, and they are doing th?[. to get funds needed to provide one-way hi? along the major routes. It's the headon co! and the sideswiping of cars on the road _ to pass on narrow strips that cause so" these terrible accidents out on the open rcctlng the highway is a costly project, and si gross at best is going to be slow. 7 * There is one thing the motoring public ^ and that is to keep their cars in top condition And that's where Buck Turner, the and his thousands of associates in the ter the picture. Statistics show that most wrecks that are cjJ by the cars themselves result because o{ brakes, rear light, front lights, erchaust S i windshield wipers, steering, glasses, faulty' faulty tires and inadequate rear view mitn That's the reason a campaign has be«n here by Buck Turner to check all these parti.. car automatically and without cost every timt i3 is driven into his shop- Other car men here and elsewhere arc do the same thing. That will cut down a lot of major wrecks. It'i* old axiom of a stitch in time-saving nine. I told Buck that if all the money spent la 1 town and the entire country on major repairsej be reallocated and spent on keeping cars in ti> condition probably many thousands of lives, be saved and many major collisions avoided. 1 , And the car folks wouldn't lose any biwintaj would just be a different kind of service rendering. Collision insurance would go down Initeid'St Each week with the cooperation of Baytavrs; lice the Turner organization is honoring a the cops say deserve to be called a ' ; safe dri the week." This campaign deserves congratu and you should drive your car HO that you eligible to be singled out each Friday nlghu KR.EL on the Buck Turner program as tnt' driver." I'd like to win the honor myself. Who w END OF A PERFECT DAY! bogged down, two months ago, be- the agency to withdraw the com- cause of noisy opposition from merclal. But when the Kefauver My NeW York - THEY'RE DOING O.K. SOME PERSONAL notes: They couldn't Via I ,good man down department: Fred LintelrnsnVcl ed in and out of a Houston hospital, and tsei tors surprised him by telling him their first &] sis wasn't right ... Dan Stallworth ha« cr,d: rather lengthy visit at Lillie-Duke's acd is bi circulation . . . Coach Red Bale of Rice wsi i - our way the other day, and he said that I Kellogg is ona of the best looking prospects ii had in spring training and will likely op«a iii fensive left halfback next fall . . . Yo-ing Kiber fell off the front porch of his hone jured his head, but he's better too ... Toil can't keep these "good folks" dowii. In The Lyons Den By Leonard Ly BUT THERE ,13- another side to ^he-picture. Yesterday a little boy came ove5 : to my house. I asked him, "Why aren't you in school? Are you cick?" His answer was: "No, I'm just sick" of school." I guess it is gretty hard for teachers—and for parents—to explain to young boys and girls just What good education is. But it MUST be done. To quote John Lubbock, who wrote "The Pleasure of Life": "The important thing is not so much that every child should be taught, as that every child should be given the wish to learn." left-wing and nationalist elements in Mexico. However, Washington was hopeful that Its nearest neighbors to the south would come around after they saw Ecuador, Peru, Chile and Brazil sign up. people refused, CBS ordered the commercial canceled on the grounds that It was poor taste, coming right after the White House tour ... TV station WMBR la Jacksonville also accepted a Kefauver film, then canceled it. - Days Go Swiftly And Softly On Trip To Haiti _ * jo for it like a LOCAL NEWS: Margaret Truman will debut as TV dancer, in a costume production ber for the James Melton show . . . MGit Alec Guinness to costar with Clark Ga^e bj film version of "The Cocktail Party" Grab Bag Of Easy Knowledge ffn'rgft- Kt \Zkeg Success Secrets By Elmer Wheeler HARRY WINFORD MORRISON, president of Morrison-Knudson Company, Inc., Contractors and Engineers, Boise, Idaho, has been hailed as a master builder and head Of one of the world's greatest con* struction firms. Harry Morrison has ideas too ..'. Ideas of what it takes to be a success. Here's what he suggests: The first quality that a young man should develop Is loyalty to his job. Remember, no job is any bigger than the smallest part of it and the men who do these parts. Cooperation provides the key to solving any engineering problem. . Learn to make the most of time. By shuttling back and forth Mrv Morrison was able to direct the construction of 20 bomb-proof oil storage tanks on the Hawaiian Islands, on schedule, each one the size "of a 30-story building.- Off the job, let go of your tension. Frankly, I do it by reading detective stories. Finally, if..a job is so big you need help, don't hesitate to turn to other men and other organizations. It's the teaming up that counts. Better human relation's; built on the Golden Rule, can tap the full resources of pur Ingenuitey. For America must chart the way to freedom for all enslaved peoples of the world. Ycti 1 re Telling'Me! Rv ' Riii- f^" 1 A new house Is offered as an "executive-type home." Good name — for v isn't that where the real boss spend her ""office" hours? The . Answer, Quick ! •1. What famous United States street begins in a graveyard and ends at a river? 2. What is the capital of the state of Washington? 3. Who was the first United States secretary of the treasury? 4. Who preceded Dean G. Acheson es secretary of state? 5. From what Is the word alphabet derived? It Happened Today 1S59 —Birth date of Nellie Melba, famous Australian soprano. 1864— Born, Carl Akeley, American naturalist, sculptor and African explorer. 1935 — T. E. Lawrence (of Arabia) died. 1941 — Italian forces surrendered to British in Ethiopia, in World War n. Watch Your Language GUTTURAL — (Gutt-ur-al) — adjective; of, or pertaining to the throat; a sound in the throat: popularly, harsh or rasping; as rc- spjnbling a throat sound. Origin; French from Latin— Guttxir, throat. Happy Birthday Today's birthday list Includes Lady Nancy Astor, first woman member of British Parliament; Kirsten Thorburg. : Metropolitan , Opera contralto; Ormond (Tuss> McLaughry. of football fame, and oirt Simmons, Philadelphia Phils pitcher. Folks of Fame — Guess the Nrano A Central Press Feature which he had played. By 1938 -*-*J ATjuL^*_f » * * **^t*^^f+.*t " ilsJil j* U LL LJ-lli n. L •» »"^.». -Q • J.lillL V'CJLaiUiL Ul, JUJtJ ^—' ^-^—** v**-4 * -*• »-*•» *-j * * PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti—This Is days the movie will be playing at homing pigeon So it is m Paris, Securit Admm j st rator Oscar Ewing had to« one flight you have undertaken the Roxy. in Rome, in London, anywhere hJs T<jwn Hall broadcast on "Hospital Insure with only the smallest qualms. However, these are things the that you are en alien, thousands - The little man at the controls of mov i c people like to play with, so ?£ miles from j imes Square, which your DC-*, with the tanned and y ou grin and go along and wel- is " a::U . ra genial face and the khaki baseball come the opportunity to return to ?iY^ l ^ii° n -. cap on his head, is Basil Rowe— this island Eden, with which you HIGGIISS is Tom and Mrs. iiig- "the world's most experienced fe n Ln i ov e back in 1950 during K 1 ^ is Gussie, a striking young pilot." Pan-Am makes the boast President Maglolre's inauguration, lady who halts you m your tracks because she looks like Kate Hep- HERE, the days go by burn with blond hair. Talks like and it Is no idle one, for Captain Rowe has flown for 3S years, ONCE stage director of the play, The The good captain lives up to his rococo palace? You can't remem- ing in through the opened doors Moon Is Blue. His latest 'movies. Republican and, except for a brief Der. The hours, the days mean on the streets, and listen to her. as director or producer, are Royal period off the Florida coast, where nothing here. She tells^ you about life back In Scandal. Forever Amber. Laura, the Air Force Is holding maneu- The native women still make ^ cw " Yor* as a Powers model—"I Centennial Summer, Daisy Ken- vers and invites us firmly to drop their two-day trips to the mcun- and Tom talks to you about the Darling, from 9,000 feet to 7,000—into the tain tops by foot, to return to the mechanics of his British sports middle of a storm—the flight Is village with their $3 worth of pro- smooth, duce In baskets on their heads. We touch down at Haiti at 4 The men still sleep in the sun, and p.m., punctual to the minute—and because you are a relaxed-type there It is again, just as you left New Yorker, you soon see the it ... the warm, lush, endlessly merit in their attitude. You, too, ivn r- InsurssM Those Over 65," because none could be fn^J f argue against it ... Bob Sherrod, the veteran correspondent, may switch to the Saturday- 1 Post . . . T. S. Eliot arrived In New Yo:» nounced a few days ago. He's been stsyxf *\ friend's apartment. He went to Boston for H*.- rcunions. SOCIAL NOTE: A Broadway agent ^t nrf1 Kins Fnrouk at Monte Carlo's baccarat tat*,' several days. Whsn, on the fourth day. « M grotsp of strange men standing In bar* «• Kinj: he iisked Farouk about thrnx The h»J» there Imrt been rumors of a p'ot to ft'" him, and these were gunrds. The acent move away . . . "No. Stay here," Farou* Jr.. "Ton are mv lucky charm." The -„ Farouk lost SIO.OOO . . . When the Kuicj»- yon t In the Meantime Fallen Angel, The Fan, Whirlpool, Where the Sidewalk Ends and The 13th Letter. Who is he? 2—Although she was born in New York City, on Oct. 31, 1922, the daughter of a well-known scenic designer, she has had a bit of a struggle to gain the popularity in her field that she white clouda its time i ess peace . has worKed hard. for and richly _ no. said to the ftgent: "Charm, yes; LOST AND FOUND: For years . *u tne u ay goes uy, ana wr.en * vast income merely from P crm ^ r * & night comes and you have finish- ducer3 . to borrow the film stars *" r, which is all Greek to you even though you owned one. So the day goes by, and when deserved. She made her stage debut in a play called Out of the Frying Pan. She toured with Junior Miss in USO camps, and mode her screen debut in The Long Night, I Remember Mother, Blood on the Moon, Caught, Outbreak. Panic in the Streets and Fourten Hours were other pictures. In 1951 she made a tremendous success in the stage play. The Moon Is Blue, in which •she is a still playing on Broadway. What Is her name? (Names at bottom of column) £ d dinner at your El.Rancho hotel, , , nl & h J £ ^c mountains, you find lovely paradise, with its riot of become stertingly adept at sleep- yourself sitting by the floodlighted flowers, Its sleepy natives, its Ing in the sun. swimming pool with another strik- untains wreathed in laundry- ^^ |s apearfish|ng a mile out 5nto the coral reefs of ^ e Carib- honStiy Technically you have come this time for the world premiere of a movie called "Lydia Bailey," fashioned from Kenneth Roberts' novel—an hilarious Idea, of course, Try And Stop Me Batelle, the woman's vice—and sipping champagne and dissecting Life, as of course, you should. the blue water investigat- Jfftt^eh? 1 ***? P ?? te if' colorful bottom of the sea j j . darknRL °hM ?r?c. T* the inevitable: you g 0odnlgbt> and go 1o bed. btam sxvimming pools, __„ , , - American bars— Why does ono do it, always. In there must be more to life than By Bennett Cerf ^ forelgn land? ,l° u A rl £ thro ^ h *!* *9« think/*™ * man. must —and come ecross HJuslns' American ecrosa mggms American personal contract to him. Ingrid top money maker. The most promising', was a beautiful young actress he signeo ago. Sclznick paid for her drama cos T-* _J eVlf* WOll I— 1 when she opened on faroaowaj sue *»« tices . . . Then Sclznick sent her into ^^^j.; for experience, and she got it niort There she met an acto., .mm uiztai he could get his dl ^-5 e ' is a retired actress but happy house*! 1 * BUSINESS NOTE: A few years "** ** York press reported the arrival of i Culver, manned by three Australian « nr^u. _ t— ^*. *.*. ^ «_«. 4 ^ "\T7*»ITM <)T?Q 1^ The sea. is the "hero" of a popular book. A hero, say we*-*look at all the Islands It's always embracing! _________________ The BsytbWrt Sun, In<L, at Pearce and Ashbel in Baytown, Texas Fred Hartman ................ Editor and Publishei Syd S. Gould..... ............ Advertising Manager Benlah Mae Jackson ............... Office Managei Warren Exlwards ......... . ...... .Managing Editor Subscription Rates By 1 Carrier —JLOO Monthl $12 Year By Mail— Month $1,00:^ Months $2.90; 6 Month* J5.75; Year ?li.50; Anned Services 75c Month All mail subscriptions are payable in advance. National Repreaentati\*eS-T*KKas Dally Press League Entered as second-class matter at the Baytown, Texas, Postoffice under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1370. Your Future This is a fine time fng to talks which must be go ten out of the way. In the months ahead act upon your own Intuitions in business natters, and push <d! plans to the utmost. Love of home and kin many be emphasized in the child borr. under these auspices, also xnan- iial dexterity. MR. YOUNG checked his monthly garage bill with growing: Sre» and complalneii to his wife, "Why, that robber charged me «. mile to the service station that the streets, soaking up the native settle for conditions that prevail color, and then you suddenly see the sign "Amerian bar" down the ife, "Why, that -^. 520 to tow you Ouotafions r-a «fratii"»« thj»t * "• Looking Backward From The Sun Flies for attend- day you got stuck on I5th Street" f rom g rea f an< i ne ar great FIVE STEAKS AGO ust be got- "That's not exorbitant," maintain- ,__ ... . TODAY'S HEADLINES: ed Mrs. Toung. "He earned every penny of it. I had the brakes jammed on all the way." **Xo, I don't play bridge. I'm just a fugitive from the chin gang."—Madeline Carroll. "Wrestling Is stage sunset-" as phoney as a "Never measure your generosity 5 1—He Is an actor, director and producer who was bom in Vienn^.^ AxistrJft, pec,' 5, ,3905. He became «n actor at 17 witfi the Max Rcin- hnrdt .troupe in Vienna. Later he was director of the theater in JUST BEFORE the gan In the 1&40 Republ ventlon, recalls Stefan Lorant, the late Wendell WiUkle sought to on- —Olin Miller, list the support of crusty delegate Jim Watson of Indiana. " "Sorry, Wendell, snapped Watson, "but _ Arthur (Bugs) Baer> you're just not my kmd of dependable, day-in*and-day-out Republican.* "I am now,* maintained Will- kiey "though 1 admit I once was What you have left" 1. Wall Street, New York City. "«. DemocarL" "Once was?" snort- —Pulton J. Sheen. 2. Olympia, 3. Alexander Hamilton. 4. George C. Marshall. X 5. From, Alpha and Brta. the to join my church, Td welcome her first v and * second letters of the * wHh open arms, IM even usher her Greek alphabet. personally to the front pew. But by J-—Otton Premingrer. „ the eternal, I wouldn't ask her to hard root to dig up these days." 2—Barbara Bel Geddes. _ lead the choir r —Kathryn Gelander. Freed Of Conteir.j Club Offers ?lfK( Scho! TEXAS CITY—Ancther disaster in this explosion-scarred harbor to Miami and in Haiti, where barber thieves rrythirig. One of the trio. Edward decided to remain. He started a Son, which now i* prcsp<=rinc cause - of his column usin?: hu daily. "They rend their Tinnier ana the younc "man sajs. He i^ n ot collrge. "I can learn more from million Haitians than 1 possibly college." FABLE DEPARTMENT: Prof. In story at the Palladium znals met to discuss dissrmanj ed at the eagle and said: "I wings." The eagle looked at the ° "Suppress horns." The bull studiedj-nc "'Let's c5o away with claws" « ir '° TC ' balloting be- *'Soma people have a very bright was averted when firemen put ont bear 3 "the" elimination of all such ublican Con- future, but the heat will be ter- a gasoline fire aboard a 10,000-ton all of you can have the sanctuary ot It's _Bee n Said Injustice* swjft, erect and unconfined, sweeps the xvide 'earth, and tramples o'er mankind. — Alexander Pope. Make Ont? freighter. Mr. and Mrs. James R. Boasley announced the birth of a son. James Sills. JO YEARS AGO Dr. G. A. Ltllie was elected presi- arms." Have A Laugh cd Watson. "Well, let me tell you woman truly repented and wanted, by what you give, but rather by dent of the recently organized East Harris County Medical society. politician only smiled when ^ Robson was named chairman recommended * skm ° f th e board tax equalization for v»oosc Creek. Otner members were W» R, Black and Joe E. Lee. The marriage of Miss Marjorie Fontcnot of San Antonio and I* J. Brrnaird Jr. of Baytown was announced. By Bofce UNCLE ZEKE remarked, "The. •puttin' out' and that's a sun* Next day, there was a freeze *-- ,, cd the old-timer of what he had s» ;. Uncle Zcke replied, 'Them are old ones would-a knowed better^ ffS* The root of all evil Is a pretty "THINGS CHANGE," one friend, "They sure do. With me. " women and song. Xow it's beer, radio." •.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free