The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on September 11, 1959 · Page 4
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 4

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Friday, September 11, 1959
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THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS SXTOMALPAGe Brozosport end B razor la County, Friday, Septtmbtr H, 1959 JIM BISHOP:, REPORTER Never A Good Alternate GOOD NEWS FROM ABROAD The housekeeper took a week off. She picked a substitute, a dark little -woman with big feet. legs like broomsticks, and no teetK. Her name was Arabella and she offered no friendship to any one, The first evening, when I bad seme friends in, she said that She disapproved of drinking, although she admitted that it was none of her bus mess. She didn't even wan: to wash the glasses. Arabella kept to herself. We kept to ourselves. When she left her room to come downstairs, sheworeawhiteuniform with a white headband on her dark hair, i looked odd with the sneakers. Still, that was her business. Arabella said my dog ate too much. True. It's the only tiring at which he excels. She said the living room mirrors were too big. She could not amerstand why I had books stacked in The headboard of my bed. "Heafchyman shouldn't be reading in bed," Arabella said, shaking her bead and tellinghovrdifferent life was inAsniston. The third morning I get up. she was siningouthekitchenstairs. Her elbows were cc her knees, chin cupped in palms. She looked Sid. Woefully sad. ".You ready to Jump off die dock?" I said. She shook her bead no. "I Just want yon to see what I been at," she said. Something about the slnrry tone, the ice- skating walk acrossthekitchen, rang familiar dunes in my head. "No." 1 said to myself, "fc can't be. This 1* breakfast time." She showed me a small cereal closet. I looked. "See how neat?" she said, and slammed the closet door and vent back to sit oh the steps. Chief came in. He had had breakfast and bad rehung die boat on its lines. I nodded toward[Arabella, He shrugged. "A vrino," he whispered. No, I said softly. This poor woman is not a vino. She is opposed to booze in all its horrifying forms. Chief chuckled. "I'm only trying to tell you." "My Chief," she said, curling her tongue around the words, "I just warn you to see this da- set." she showed him. He looked at it. Then he looked at her. Then atme. Ilookedaway. Arabella vent off to make the beds. Chief wagged bis bead. "Stewed," he said in thetoneof respect that one hangover reserves for Mother. "Std case." He went upstairs toArabella's room, fa a minute he was back dovn. "Thunderbird," be said. "She's Dying." I did some work in the guest house. At" noon 1 came In for toch.. Arabella coald hardly talk. I sat her at the kitchen table. "Look." I said sympathetically, "ff you want to drink on your own time, Arabella, Ibave nothing againsrii.'ltt—" "I hate alcohol." she said, and it was the firstlucidsenteaceof the day. I agreed and said that the bottle of wine woold have to go, or she would have to go.-or maybe both. She sighed. "Seven years ago, I bad aye accident," she said, trying to form the words precisely. "Doctor told me 1 tost all the blood in this left leg and I would have to drink a little port to get ft back." The headband was slipping off one ear. She paused to Set ft back on tap. "I suppose IBM that blood backkngago. Maybe. Anyway, it tastes so good." I might bare known that a good housekeeper would not select a good substitute. Mine must hive gone far to find this mental giant. • "No wine,- 1 said. "Before breakfast?" I said. "Tm sat• prised." She skated all day long. Once she came downstairs three at a time. Ererytime she saw me, she said: "Sec now neat?" ana she showed roe the same little closet. Gayle came in. took a long look and said to daddyo: "What are yon doing? Picking 'em for kicks?" • That evening, we had steaks. I asked Arabella for a little Worcestershire. She brought the bottle to. I reached for ft. She yanked it away and started to shake it. She shook it violently. After a minute, I reached agate. Gayle and Chief began to watch. Arabella shook it orer her head, infract, under each arm, behind her. and finally haadert it to me. •1 shook it," she said simply. We shook her. .. ''^ ij&x,^ tllHUKtHi flffAMNKb JUIHT.TV ft flRAtfHm. 41 • KHOW4T 1 1 "*** If * «:M M l/mtioy TnWM Jntrigtio,'" M«.n>l»lni Cirr»n, E m I y n Wllllamii Mbnut an KnilUh ktni and jp An^c«^B«juJ]iUnd__ '•»»• O Mnvl* M««*«* - "*•• and Ethel Tura flail MI Hi* FiwuldMit," Ann Soth"'»!» m'TnfirTkTT'ii'rty'""'"" i Nirht N«wl, Sporti Popeye Cluh tola FrnM OatHfe," Tf- roiM Pnwmr, JTea« P*t*n. f>.«r »»m*ra, tw t. tAbbi tli* «*t*fM *4rM- lum of » Rpairt* *rlM»- oral •*• J«tal OwtM* army ta MexJ«» ffl ProfeMlonnl Football -New York Giant* v« Chleafo Beam, from ttt- dltr'a Field. Oileay »I4S HB"tl«y-Brl(tM«y Dou< Edw»rd», N«wi IHIPAT EVEKirtQ News, Hpnrt* Uf* ot Rlley Newt, ! New», John Daly, WASH/NGTON SCENE... RELIGION IN AMBVCA 'Extortion' Funds Cited Getaway Nerves Strain By GEORGE DDCON WASHINGTON—As the first session of the 86th Congress draws to a hectic conclusion our elected representatives are finding relief from tension by ribbing each other. A Congressman has tobealert/: these argumentative days and voluble nights not to fall into the needler's trap. At one 'of the late, late shows the House of Representatives has been putting on to hurry up adjournment, Rep. AimeJ. Forand, of Rhode Island, got the nod from soul-weary Speaker Sam Rayburn* and launched-into an impassioned pitch for reducing the cabaret.tax from 20 to 10 percent. The 64-year-old Forand, who has never achieved much of a reputation hereabouts as a night club roisterer, thundered that the 20 per cent tax was a depressant on the cabaret industry. The minute the Rhode Islander ran down. Rep. Charles A. Vanik, of Ohio, took the floor and declared it wasn't the ta: that was the big night club depressant. Vanik earned the undying hatred of every joint operator in the nation's «-?rfra1; by adding: There is nothing more de- pressing than most of the cabarets around this town." " Jbis-exchange was followed shortly thereafter by another between Rep. Francis E. Walter, of Pennsylvania, and his Democratic colleague, Rep. ;Paul CrrJonesi -orj-fifasioiafc^ Tht rir"ttt'•'- wm intos** Committee, of the Whole, with the irrepressible Mr. Walter as chairman. Mr. Jones asked permission to address the body. The latter failed to grip his audience; in fact, hecouldscar- cely be heard in the distracting hubbub. Chairman Walter po-. unded for order. • "Please pay attention,** Wai- 1 - 1 ter exhorted the non-listeners. "The distinguished gentleman from Missouri is making an important statement." Jones almost wept with gratl- profusely — and was thanlrfng him still more — when the eminent pixy from Pennsylvania interrupted: "Yes, the gentleman from Missouri seems to be making n important statement. Of .ourse, the Chair-could te frong." e * e e In the other wing of the Capitol, Senator Alexander WOey. of Wisconsin, got intoaturgiddis- cussion of the diversionof take Michigan water to Chicago sewage system. b an excess of msincereself- • depreciation be referred to his ~" remarks as "disjointed." This was all the opening the chief proponent of the diversion 'teH, Senator Paso* Obogias, of .'Btinois. needed, and the following nrtungr resulted: Senator nn^pi^y. •.I congratulate the Senator from Wisconsin for the self-criticism in which the Senator has indulged insta- ... ting his remarks were disjointed. I congratulate theSena- "- tor on the accuracy of his ob~ Senator Wiley: Mr. President, if ! may reply to that, I am sure the brilliant remark, the scintillating remark, the wonderful professorial remark, of the distinguished Senator from Illinois really dees not merit any response, but I kind of love thoae old gray hairs of his, because at times his mind becomes very Mri< «^L • By LOUIS CASSELS United Press International American Protestants, who have long scoi their Roman Catholic brethren for raising mo through raffles and bingo games, have lat. discovered a beam to their own eye. They are aettingccncernedabout theprevalenc of "commercialism" in Protestant fund-raisuv activities. •• The Christian Century Magazine, which is always pricking the Protestant conscience in fts sore spots, was coeofthefint to raise the alarm. •"One need not travel fat in American Protestantism," the Centurv declared fa A recent editorial, "t» find money-raising schemes thai approximate the Roman Catholic Church's exploitation of games of chance, which we deplore and protest. ' ' -."Thousand of Protestant church bazaars, carnivals and 'summer fairs' are slightly more respectable than Las Vegas. "The practice of wringing 'advertising' dollars from merchants, particularly from those whoare not members of the churches in question, to finance church bulletins and magazines and dedication folders is also ripe for reform. Let's call it what it is: Extortion." The basic objection which many Protestants feel toward money-making project* - even such time-honored ones as church suppers and bake sales - is that they tend to become a substitute for generous voluntary giviacbythecontrewrioa. • This danger was stressed in a policy state- -nent adopted last month at the annual convention f the Luther League, youth auxiliary oftbeOnited uiherar, Church in America. "Commercialism within thechurcbijaprimary emy of Christian stewardship." thestatement serted. "H exploits the name of Christ and his church/ causing church members, as well as otherj, to , xi an obligation to support such projects as Airs, bazaars, games of chance, car washes and sales of various Wads because a church organization sponsors them. • "Commercialism tricks people into the satis .faction of thintingoh** are giving to Christ -and his charcTi whence? are refe^Ing a. productr" ' or service in eacitoiM »r theirThoBeyT* 3 =3 a: The statement concluded with an appeal to Lutherans to rely on "free will giving" to finance their activities. It can be done. The Southern Baptists have done it for years - and they, still manage tojiajj , more money into domestic and foreign mission! - • than any other Protestant denomination. The Presbyterians have doubled their benevolence budget in the past five years - not with profit-making enterprises, but through a vigorous campaign to educate their members to the duties and privileges of Christian giving. One typical U. S. congregation that has relied entirely on voluntary giving for the past several yean Is the Weatpert Pmbyterian Church of Kansas City, Mo. Ju pastor, the Rev. Stuart M. Patterson, says that the results of this policy "have been good in every respect." t:M O People Arc Funny — New day («r th* AH Linkletter allow ffi Rawh!d*-"Inclo>nt ol th* Goldrn Calf," MacdAn. aid Carty; a loat mlrilttor and a plot by a rival trail . bosi: repeat n Wall Diiney Pnicnta —New time; "Niolc," a study ot tlaphanu, partly animated; repeat T:M • The Troublwhooter*- Dtbvl; adventure Mrlei with Keeiua Wjmn and B«k MathlM a* * eoupl* •i tfob« trotttnf eoutno- Boa eotineeni 1U» B M Squad-Ntw HUM} •M WM of a prafeMknal •nooM Met U take over B>» bnlaea*; repeat « To Be Announced Traffic Court-R«. turning: dramatization! ot actual traffic court euea (M • Boxtof- Oacpar Ort». f» va nonattaa Fenua. •X, weltonrelchls § PhQ Silvers— "BUko'a rcaway," Morey Am• ' •aterdam; repeat 0 Tombstone Territory— "Poatmarked fc» Death," a robbery and a shoounf art linked; repeat _ i:N 0) H o 1 1 y w o o d Play- boua*— "Ivy L • a f u e," William Bendix, Tim Hovey; comedy with an ex-Marine ai a college freshman: repeat 0 Bold Ventura — Slate. - goei wiklcattinf U i in OB Movletlnrt-'Tiw row Margin," OhariM M#Graw, Marl* WindMT; •uipenit with a d«1»e«v«, a wimetf and a'nuiftttr on « train; "Criminal Court," Tom Conway IXiM • Latt Show — "Tereby Get» Her Man," Gl«d« Farrell. Barton **eLai» UtM gATDEDAY Time, Cliantiel, Program 7iH ffl Farm Journal s Gatveston W«*k S i 1 IIM • today is \ Cartoon Tim* _ I Fortlgn Lettannair. t ' III* (D Capt Kangaroo * O Wtit.rn Trad* — "West ot the Peeoa," Rab> «rt Mltehum; "Renegade) Ranger," Tun HoH; "Jungle Queen." Chapter I t:M a Howdy Pooay; OOU>» COLOB O Mighty Mom* 1«:M 0 Far? H«eM* and Jeekl* lt:W O ClrcM Boy v Bi Robin Hood S I/eoaey Aocttosi — Be- tan of the ehDOe.'* Ws» '.jnn J DonMahoiMr Unel. Al J. 0 Ktnmr «{ *« *••> 8 Sports Parade • Tumbl«we*d Time "p" Baseball Leadoff "** U:H Q Baseball — Detroit IV gera vs New York Yais* •' kee. ' . t •• SATURDAY U:M-| Popey* Club Vitt O "The LMt Q«rt*r"— . IpeeW ktmr-loog mewi r»- port am major world h- •nc H ttay mn likely te *kap* evMta ta MM feat _ ; . three month* ol 1*9*. wHfc Fnak KeOe*. modenlop O Lineup— An ex-ccoviet threatens a forgery ring; repeat lt;U D«r»eh«r Bueb«a — BrmTM Jambor O) Carllng dnbhon»» _ _ ) ffl .Original Amateur Hb5 l:U IB Saturday "Overland Trail"; ttrioui Crowing," Jam** Dunn, Jean Roger* ; Lost City of th« JungU," Ch*c> ter Vm _ ' l:»» B Bateball Scoreboard ^ Try and Stop -By BENNETT CERF- new york BY MEL HEIMER MriHehnf .'ititt famo Oyittr Bar wore oysters atx Except by me YOBK—Every now and then I drift owr '.1 to Grand Central Terminal to bounce my oice off tbo ceiling; with a friend, and tt it only atural that afterwaxdi we atop in at the Oyster Jar. There'a a high-domed eeflmt; m a certain part of the old train depot where, through an accooe- tical quirk, one can stand-m a comer with his face to the wall and talk—and his voice slide* up and acres* the high ceiling and down into tot other corner, where a, Mead eta hear you just aa if you're on the phone. Ifs one of those thing* that an legitimate New Yorker, know and when they've had too many martini* they go over here to aee if it stflj works. But—to the Oyster Bar. «•« a ubolou* place. fa the midst of the epidemic of get-away nerves, Senator Hubert H. Humphrey, of Minnesota, threw in the suggestion that Congress shouldn't get away at all, bat should remain in session all year rani. Some of me legislators spoofed the Hnmehrey suggestion, but the majority were not amosed] Rep. waHsra Beck WidMll. of New Jersey, obsernd mat Himpiuijr *u yiK. pretty far echoed by the aforotMsxiaasjd Rep.Vanik.ofOhto. "The trouble with mat Humphrey suggestion," groaned Va- nlk, "is mat too many wters already subscrfte to it. They say. 'those Congressmen ate paid by the year, so why don't KHKUSHGHPVS MANY FArK Attitudes Tough, Blunt By JACK V. FOX United Press fate f? yeir intorication uwnut*™ - day, MM v. coure UUIOB oyrters a year and 25,000 a day. to brief, demonstration •ten here daily than in any restaurant anywhere, tcstr I can't *tand them. ^ always have rout beef, "t 'was no problem »eaing volunt ** r *-". » . . Nikka KimshcS«r has been a CanmmHir for 40 years b* up to five yean ago he had never been outsideth* Sovi»c Union ac»pt for one brief trip to Warsaw near the end of World War H. Sine. 1964 h» has travelled widely in Asia and Europ. and embarked on an orbit of personal dlpkniatic aalrtmanihip thar wffl naeh a peak in bis talks with Pmidwc Eisenhower. KhrashchM' has triad to mate himself the champion of "peaceful co-atisteocc." Bw he is the same missle-rauler who once told Western diplomats: "We will bury you!" His views on "co-ealstence" were clarified in 1956 when Hungarian patriots revolted and tried to break the Communist satellite chains Khrushchev was still only head of the Communist Party but he brushed aside the ineffectual Premier Nikolai Bulganin and, on Nov. 2, summoned a council of the top military men of the Soviet. . "The rhnaariaa -problem* U now fa your h*adf,"bewMthon. Two days later tanks rolled into Budapest and SovUt troops occupied the city, tare Nagy, the Hungarian pmnier who thought he could deal with Khrwhchev, wwarwatedandlaterexecuted. Vice President Richard Nixon, Adlai Stevenson, Averell Harriman and other Americans have found Khrushchev * bhiot, tough and filibustering uaagooist in doaversapoo. The relativ* iroporunce Khrushchev places on light-seeking and talking with Eisenhower during Us visit can be measured from the fact he has a <n>t0t °" C ° unby - ^^ ***** * - «W*« r, the « the Oy^er Bar are » f H«n- evft «"d "- atufc in their *«. facluded Cheater Morris, J ^ ie " oa - B"*"* Stanwyck, Helen r, FaUh Baldwin, etc. < *W h «« u "- IU '""^ Mfflnr i. made of ochre- 10 Kew York * ecl "«^y tor the 8paaidl w<a*men-ai*, brought P ur P°»s- om ' °^ Ktt * **>»** tank-where a euato- out his own live one. I do not boneatly think the ** to C^^'* 0" Casino in Saratoga « » * "* ° wn brook trout - •"* " ^^ '«"» Owa have it lerved to him ... except that back in the Kncnen, me coo* tosaed it Into a funnel going back to tne pool, and Wok out » ready-jnade trout frow the icebox. lively necessary thttas wanton and ruddtts murder of my people should be immediately brought 10 aa «ad." ° * **' NEW York - Warden Wfl- liam XJobeny of the New York City house of detemion on die vfaolesale arrests of Hew York Juvenile deUnaueats:' "Right now we are bulging £ tfc ? * e * m » wirt « M **»*• Fort * more and we will be practical^ out of hit mm." Khrushchev obviously place, gnat confidence in personal > d«alings u top places and to his own ability w pm «en*s his viewpoint. Oae striking example of thai was his gamble in attempting to heal the break wlthTuaosUvia through informal sessions widi Tito, -•--.-,. He is a man of strong emotions. During a visit w Commuaist East Germany several years ago, Khrusncfaewaod his party visited th. East Berlin memorial to Russiaa aoldieri killed in its captu re Us own oldest son was VUledinthewar. German Communist wer. brusmidy kept outside and, when Khwshcbsw acoerpd, his fac. was angry and sad with pain. the future fackags at the capitalist system. We, on our pan. consider that communism U invincible sod tfaM tb. futur. belong* tothecommuflist system. "Where is the my otx oC this ataaticn? Seme over-eager hot-hwds sec th. way out i* war. But this Is a stupid way out. Followingdst behttts of > the great Lenin, wesundforprolaogedandpaacc- fulco-exlsc«j»e.of th.twosjyn.roa." American capitalism; ; "k is true your working class i< te tbo majority, but It doesn't own the radio, th. press, the television. The rich monopolists cantrolthis. the control of the cinema, books and so forth. They exert all means of moral pressures on the people and they treat them with force, compel them to vote to retain them in power." War: "We have already won over you. We have the absolute weapon. We have th. most modern rockets. We have all the bombs, A-bombs and H-bombs. "if war should break out-and it could only bf started by th. United State, because no other nation would dare - this could lead to a great war.*' From the very outset it will b* fought on Unit* States soil." Disarmament: "When both, sides bristle with arms, that is .ai unhealthy condition. The United States, Britaii and France have refused inspection plans submitted by tAe Soviet Union. You seem to say. first Inspection, then confideae* will follow, (End of Series) BRAZOSPORT FACTS 'MBS I. WAMBS. JIMMY DUKANTE takes a dim view of suburban life, but J one Sunday a friend lured him out to hit estate, and to add intuit to injury made him. look at his beehive*. "I stuck my /ace into one of the hives," aven Duranle, "and when those bees gotta, load of my schnnzzola, the queen bee hollered, 'Run for th* hills, boys: it's an anteater!' " _ _ Durante also tells us he's ^^/ '^7 "~ ~^^^H <> : figured out what to do in case there's ever an air raid while he's pitying in Las Vegat. TJ1 just hide under a slot machine," cays Jimmy. "They ain't been hit for years." • » • *fce 'way Hollywood mota- . en tell It to their tou. "there once wai a mama bear, a papa beak and a baby bear named Goldilocks— by a pnvioM marriaai." ^^ wife', karainr bow ta driv*,- a- harraaped |Mt Safonttt bis dnif giit "so m need a big supply of those new vitamin p I'.y doctor telU me they're just the thing for run-down people." DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Girl's name 5. Arab fcrmratt ». Persia- 10, A con ot Adam 11, Deputy 13. Brlstlelikt organs 14.Insect 15. Poverty 1«. Mulberry 17. Cereal train 1«. A watering- place 18. Estlmatora 22. Steamship iabbr.) 23. Ordinal number ST. King of Bashan 28. Implant 2. 3. Declaim 4.Insect S. Article of value 8. Existed 7. Aleutian itland (pots.) I. Good mar lumen 11. Culture medium IS. Nestling 15. Crayons IT. Metallic rock 20. Music nota 21. Half an em 24. and ouu 28. Erbium . (iym.) 3*. Toward S7. aaaaa ao ua 4 upoo a time 29. Three ISp.) 31. Humor, out music ja.Minufae. composition tured 32. Sicilian ST. Employed volcano 39. Short (var,) haircut- BMcom Mitrtlimi WSKMN Kebirb Dufby >..,.*.. ........... nrrat> Hsnii Trttmi* McefcMitctl «ws«rtnlni4«m E C. (T«) HenirU Btnlc* mttt office W«BMW e»a Htv-ant •atwtsWKer Mwuhifi;^Bl* 1 i»»-«:T'uft"•»»: Jtma f. Xttoti, tluttat. .CluilOti itrirUtlr.f wtmtat OMI I s.m. te 11 »ooo leinrtlsx. eleiif tM '»» >ri«» t/ *t*l*m frttperl. T»u. Hrp/tiuU4 »»U»iili to Teut' iu. Ui, F. -0. ** M», (arla staoJspnniwyfliainrDioU«nis,Batfrorospeech- —v-,-™. .,„„ es and interviews of th* past fewytira, we can «J2£P' 1 f? f !'i u ? get an idea, V Hex* *»• ""rfn-ttra sample*- f 0 *** " *** Peaceful co-eaittcacet '«. _..— ••* situation has developed wher* two systems J^*^f• **%&££S > niti lM will regard it as the will of providence. We coo- """" "*** * **""**' alder this a result of hip.-•:'-; Teu<: DiUi U mill 30. Knob 32. Island oft South Jutland 33. Conjunction 34. Motives 36. Unable to speak 38. Wadlnf bird 39. Foundations 40. Ardor 41. German river 42. Dining hall' r " l «" < " <>u* m»r.ir tiuct il. itu. 11 lS.TlPwer gardena DOWN 1. Communics- tlons'by featuirM 1~TJ «0nnnr w ^ w IT

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