The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 22, 1952 · Page 1
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 1

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Thursday, May 22, 1952
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Scattered Showers BAYTOWN WEATHER—Widely scattered thundershowers a-nd a little cooler tonight and tomorrow. Low tonight 68. Fresh to strong: southerly winds. tun Only THE BAYTOWN SUN The BAYTOWN STORY X VOL 35, NO. 303 BAYTOWN. TEXAS Thursday, May 22, 1952 TELEPHONE: 8302. Five Cents Per Copy.*;, false Communist against the United add up to "a monu- SmiSg" that the [themselves may be and gas war- t the former supreme I U«.nd Senate in join nmander in the Far East Army m said il»e U^ T arm y Stoud. defiant and confi- ^ capabi'.-ty for acconi- v mission it might be Hike Ma]or Break Seen In Texas Oil Strike Pipeline Co. Union Takes PORT ARTHUR —(ID?)— A major clauses previously objected to by likely at'Port Ncches where some break in the oil strike settlements the union and it- was generally 900 workers at the Texas Co. as- along the Texas Gulf Coast was felt the workers would accept. phalt plant were voting on an of- expected sometime today with an- The union called a special meet- fer,' very similar to the one by Oil Co. ing for this afternoon for the Gulf. " ' some workers to vote. If they accept, R, G. Faulkner, Texas superin- loe is« - T K. u n • j. «,-v« employes at its giant re- they likely will return to work fendenfc for Gulf said after to:W A- ^veU. Lovett. huge. Communist war manu- finery. tomorrow/ o^s «eeSns that XeworkLnV lacturmg ana supply center rne offer did not include five Another big settlement appeared committee which received the of<* f fer "said they'd recommend it i / • t ^<^ +y „ ' unanimously to the membership Ytolence (Jverf— i^^^^^.- Carrier-Union Pact Ends Long And Bitter Dispute Over Wages :" r, of S E O U L — (UP} Allied noiin «ement here that Gulf O .marks echoed somewhat bombers hi * * tTrl » had made a 15 - cent offer to Sde last week by Defense Ilgnter-DombeiS b 1 a S t e d a 5j200 employes at its sian ^ the North Korean capi- i^the past, a tip-" tal of -Pyongyang into a enemy's own intentions, flaming ruin in an all-day ^eds ever do launch gas attack Thursday. Carfare against the UX The raid reduced at leasfc -.A thev Wl" wisn tney „_ ..,. r been" born." Ridgway, U7 buildings between Pyong- e( j'to be hinting at yang and Chinnampo, -its west retaliation when he said coast port, to smouldering rubble th Army is confident it and heavily damaged 84 other out "any mission" that structures. assigned to it. The fighter-bombers launched The Employes Federation of the southern division of the Humble Pipeline Co. has accept- WASHINGTON (UP)— President Truman, pleased-with! ed the company wage offer, Un- settlement of the three-year-old railroad wage dispute, ion_President jr. w. Hinds an- said today he-will return the lines to their private owners ThToffer accepted by the union assoonas he can get the papers signed. ' • ; 3 is the one for a s.^per cent in-. - M - r - Truman told his news conference that the dispute crease retroactive to Oct is plus could have been "settled, as'it ^as last night, back in 1950, Such k recommendation -in the an "ghtrcent hike effective May . He expressed hope that railroad labor and management ,,^*,^« ,,„ v^.^^.,^ i Also approved were- si*-and reasonable, and weeks-long buildup had reached a in Korea, peak. Relays of jet and propeller- has been "vici- driven planes continued the attack sehoods." Concerning the with bombs, rockets, napalm and KOJE ISLAND —CUE)— Communist prisoners of war posted guards the barbed wire of notorious North Koreans wearing • um- forrns and armbands stood without weapons at posts 50 feet apart -in past, he said, has been-tantamount to acceptance. Gulf's. 5,200 employes made it one of the largest refineries in the country'and settlement there well could set 'a pattern for other agreements", particularly along "the Gulf-Coast 1. Also approved were' six'and 12 cents an hour differentials for henceforth will .abide by the Railway Labor Act which had- j.— ueiiLs aji nour uiiierem.iH.i5 lor , - , -.- *. - , ... , , ,_, ^..J/v - • , i -, .. m ~~ J night-shift work, retroactive to been successful until .August, 1950,^ when Mr. Truman: —. * • j A t_ -T»t.'-fj-*~ i i • • •* »»i rr»* ' December Compound 76 Thursday night to Compound 76 where more than pacity h&d b ^ rcstrfred since ^ prevent fellow captives from escaping. £000 Communists held Brig Gen. sefctlements began . Francis T. Dodd hostage for -78 Lawyer Says BEF Can't Honor Strife* By Another Union erm warfare charges Ridg- machinegun bullets until night- There were unconfirmed reports n <ni rs - allegations are false in The raid was reminiscent of the "urety? No element of the recent assault on Suan, the biggest cape. s command has em- fighter-bomber attack of the war. 'either germ or gas warfare i n each case, the "Eighth Air Force rform at any time." watched for weeks while the Reds 'he added: "In the whole poured supplies into the build-up erord of false propaganda, area. rges should stand out :\s Qn the ground, more than 100 grrter.tal warning to the Am- TJ. 3. tanks lined up along the people and the free world— shell-torn ridges of the central iing as menacing and as front Wednesday and killed "i&s a fore= that the Communist sentries grabbed one prisoner who tried to es- Their action was noted for the first time by Allied newsmen shortly after Gen. James A. Van 3 Van^'Fleet said earlier today, "1 don't think 'there will be any more trouble'." His optimistic outlook differed sharply with that of news correspondents and with recent views of T-,! , ,-,. , ,. . , the prison commander, Brig. Gen. Fleer, Eighth "Army commander, -a A -r -o' t. . ... ', ,. ° . .. , . . , , ' Haydon L. Boatner. visited .the prison compounds here ,£,,„!„„. - M a,-« ga[d tod a y 9.nd declared'that he believed violence had ended. ..tite, **«*»- -*~- iiuiiv «v tu * italic > cxiiu -rviii^vi -xji. , - , . . . „ 6 fire bearing wounded at least 354 Communists entries were posted by the pris- «n a wooden village." 5n one of the biggest "tank shoots" oners themselves to pervent^fan- HfL.'- f. i nrir*^ t i*r* nrt ** rram r»r>T*cr O«?/**I»\^IP > rV»o*- feway blamed the stalemated of the war. ?3* t-11..^ rxtr f V* o **V%11 Ttft T«l_ _ !>«.»»« ^ Peiping - radio the United Nations was "scheming new massacres" in the Koje and .Allied sources here^ indicated the Pusan canips. The, broadcast beard- in Tokyo, led some listeners to believe the Communists" themselves The Gulf Co. proposal included -. ••• ' • the 15-cent hourly wage increase ^y WARREN EDWARDS effective the date the men.return The feeling today was that the to work, .six and 12-cent hourly niachinist differentials and a seven-cent raise Refinery, retroactive to Dec. 1. If accepted out the contract would call for a wage accept' Humble Oil's latest wage offer. "• But many Baytonians have been xvondering what would happen if seized the-railroads to'."avert a nation-wide strike. The president praised, his assistant, John R. Steelman, who came up with the, proposal that resulted in tHe rail settlement. „ The agreement brought to t a close one of the longest and'bit- terest of U.S. labor disputes. The argument over wages arid working conditions began three year's ago .and Mr. Truman seized the'rail- , ™ ' roads 21 months ago. ] ; WASHINGTON— «KI'—President Full conrtact terms are not'yet. Truman* told a. news conference Courts Or Congresl Gait- flake Away -I the Baytown workedput,' but engineers, coniluc- . todayj He "does -not' think, the courts inery, which has been holding tors and firemen willbenefit from or the Congress can take away, his" for a 25-cent pay increase, will th e retroactive wage boost provid- powei : to seize'fundamental indu'sf ent' Hnmhlp Oii'i 'latAsfr -vjatra ed. v tries in a national emerfrenr.v -' •" reopener on June-1, 1953. Seven Years The settlement terms, which are still to be translated into the precise legal language of collective "~*" 1— *- fc »"O »»4<t»*. TTWUAU it CL M L/CKI A I. ~) — , «1*^._ the machinists did go'out on strike, bargaining contracts, provide for There is the question of whether retroactive wage increases which members of the Baytown Em-I wili brin ^ immediate lupm sum ployes" Federation- would honor pa>Tcnents of from machinist union-pickets, thereby ^0°0 engineers, firemen. These payments will cost inice talks on the "blind •vituperative venom, the The barrage from gun barrels of two tank battalions topped atics from attempting escapes that might be planning fresh disorders^ DALLAS- (U.R) '-Sheriff' - Sully ^ttins: down-the refinery^ .- J^q^iJ^STlOrfmlHIon. * ^KSf^.,^"??*^ [^ ^° Ssibi >- °» .underground 'order Montgomery of Tarrant county Aecordmg to a recent.article-by - Y ; ; : ' '- k,». who now aver.« tries in a national emergency.. Under questioning by reporteri;- he said.he does not believe, this inherent,, cpnstitutionel-right <of his is "at_stake. in the steel case^ cur- renUy v before the Supreme CourtC" He. promised- to abide, by ~tbTe Supreme. Court- decision on, steel and, said his news-conferen.ce.com- probably would into enemy bunkers in four areas fssened that the UN truce of the central front Two'-batta- jsis provide the hasis^for a lions comprise-132 to 1-tt Blanks, i - •• - _ Mr%*«ltlVlT/» £ O T Tl S . !'•"-. "on equitable or rejection, cessa- ?-;;ntirsi]ar.cc of hostilities *n Van Fleet predicted -American »uards^would have full control in "a short timc.' r ; He flew here jJammunisL artillery si ruck back - today 'from J^usan where" it was nine American rnents.inr no-way constituted, pre* BcatnercorFecUy predicted three inc^me'ta^Vvasion'anTsintenced f « the^ BBF^- to honor the'lnia- ^_$^^^^. *"JJ° U « T »S!" -seize-rteel. helwbuld tfirn _ _ _"~ v i < J s.. 11. ^_i ^_ r . . _ . ^- . "- ^»H*ntt»->i>rti^AJ-ff- Yard ^workers, who now average be unsuccessful 'from the North Korean and Chi- w7 & Tree "on bond lodav after" be-' L-. E.-. KTrkley, editor -o£ the V BEF , . - . - Q , s tehoods- of the Red ne- to™™r*l£^**ltto^^^^^ nese capitals.^ - '- . - ^ convicTed In feSal^urt ^£ New. and:Vie.w,. it would-be i.legal 51-59-an .hour, wUl get an mcreas, --- i''^-^*'!--.*^.-""-.^-._»-•»* tilt* ^nmnou nd^ T-» __j ^* - j.-* T- ^ i ^-\ CL ^ *-. * -*_ 'vfs . _ fnv *-u«_ ti tr»i7» i~ i^ A .«_ *.t .-_, ^ Tntn nnivmv hnnWf»rs in fnur areas ^ ^"'"P""""*- - 'judgment-of--the court d.ecislon".'] He-sard "that if the court decides that He-did nofBave the power"£o" days ago., that there would be "hiore disorders." Since then^there depending on. size. income tax, evasion and sentencea *"*.""• r^v ™ "»»»•• «.u«! 4 iu*- - •; - i i l < f6t , 1 i V , cent& ftn _fadur - s^ze-sreei. ne^vouia tarn the 3ui»« to'-seven /ears in federal-prison. chimst picket^. ^ . , .^ ^'S " fh.frV^Snt ^eS *>*<* to steeTmanagement and'se* The jury ' convicted -Montgotf; . Kirklev wrote ihat ajmion law- ™q|e than-their, present ^erage.^^ ..* - — - "". . T. " ** t i p«_ i. ^1 J -L I T^ TTl TT1 Lf__i_»*_ •* I»T.K1-H»I_ J . - ^ *• ^ . _-, - r~i>, ** r SViOW the responsibility oJ attack. They threw 4,182 rounds at di ers WC re injured ih Tuesdav . ••'--^-^-ayVthe UN lines in early hours in a r i ot i n g in a hosiptal compound „ , •,•—•*-• T*_ _ . •* nonist leaders," 'near-record barage, j:port&nce which,congres- Heports from the tank barrage _>adfcrs attached''to Ridg- Wednesday said high - velocity Address was underscored by shells blew up some 250 Commun- can huj .^ that noth chambers inter- ist bunkers which had been spot- ark on major bills to per- ted by front line observers during ^ i joint meeting. recent weeks as centers of Red ac- louse was called into ses- tlvity. The UN tanks carry guns fo hours earlier than usual from 76 millimeter up to op and to begin voting on the 105 millimeters. Los foreign aid bill before In one hour of Ridgway. The Senate was Kumson area, the tan* gunners T - vrrvn p^^^. : a vote on the long-debated pounced on an enemy oattation Bj UMTED PRESS : d'_on b"! and a company—nearly 1,000 men The Soutn^vesL D aFappearances before joint —killing 96' and wounded 25S. of House end .Senate are A>w**^»b^. *** M. ^*^f*J&^> W.«A& •W-lAl^r^JlA**.^^ jL+t-f-y T» V A ».*\^ **-•"•. v f ( ^ » n_f IC^Ct^t*- ^ w &fc VliVf L. J f~ «J W \*. A X6 t*J » — _*. _• t~ J TT* " T_" * *"^ there. Earlier announcement plac- A Chinese prisoner was shot and Federal Judge T. Whitfield Dav- f9r?efijierj-workers nnder Hum| One charge, which union.- leaders _.. _ - ^ .-_ _ ^ ~ _ ._ . .._ . -.- fill* « rtrTAT* fVrt -1 <3o- rvot* i»*in'r I.«:I K ^ «^ n ''TVI^^J^*. T»»-ir\^rtTTatno«r ed the casualties as one prisoner killed on Saturday when he threat- idson -sentenced_ 3f the- 5l7year-old , So injured and one A'meri- ened'an Allied guard, at the gate former- member of - Centre Colof a Koje compound. - ^See Sully—Page .Two) ' GsslofT Spreads Info Sbufhwesf u,e Goeds Retaliate With'Shorts Raid' On Football Team ,Kefauv,er.. , „,,.. 1 <3.4 per cent hailed-as a "major improvement" Th e. chief-executive-deilied_ a Ve-t" plus eight cents) was a cent too alloVs-union-officials to veto "de- port .that-he was• "not : very en- low for .those at the lower^end m ands by railroads'to lengthen the thusiasitc'^ about Kefativer, sij-ingr of the salarj' brackets. For ex- "^;,j.! c inn<.-" or cp^i-mnc nf a rail- he would-be--haDnv tn n^TrTnaicTi' ample, a" • person now making: "SL50 will receive $L64 Instead of $1.63 as reported. The * mistake was made -because it-was not known that in cases of fractfonst hourly rates would be advanced to the next whole cent upward. divisions" or sections of a rail road system which now constitute a day's run for train • 'crews. would -be- -happy to campaign! * or the -Tennesseean' as "well 'as' other- of the 'Democrats who When the -' ~200 " "parity" ^boys stole the plates from another-pho- The South\vest, previously un- showed up, she opened the ^door togfapher in'an effort;to remain' constitute e strike for federation touched by the national "panty to Terril Hall and said; "Come on unknown.' r - - - members to honor the pickets of raid" panic, last night was the in, boys. ,Open house tonight" The- settlement -was proposed by ha £ e -come-out'for'ihe presidency. -President Assistant John JR. Steel- -Despite -Mr/ Truman-s comment, ' man and accepted by the railroads !? e impression, k widespread, in two days ego. The unions gave Democratic circles that he would their "final and binding" asset-to prefer ? orni r. 0 # er candidate. - ;-. y, reserved for . presip: railing chiefs of state. Tonight H. BARER, president of nble 00 snd Refining Co. life to Baytown today ; to i a t the annual banquet of °krj- r Kiwani s and Lions scene of four raids complete with :ear girls the" terms".after- a -five-hour session in Steelman's - White House Austin, _350 men refused to be other unions. And a strike^would office last night. , Then" the girls stood passively, by talked out of a raid -by four stu- he in violation of the BBF contract Union and earner negotiators President To scheduled close'd-door • sessions Texas State Teachers College at Joe James Wagner. 31, a Shef- Denton were the scenes of raids • field Steel Corp. worker and a dis- as the ' panty passion spread, abled veteran of World War II. At Oklahoma, the girls retali- was found dead in his car at the ated with a "short raid" on Jef- Wagner home in ChanneMew ear- ferson HOUSA the home of Okla* Unr^>n' n fnn^-^f•^^•^f,om fhov r»am«» police, tear gas and a turn-about as the boys rummaged-' through denfc i ea( jers but police, and high- with Humble Oil r 3 ;* h^-cri-r^ nn fl mon 1 .: rf^mit^rv, • n i,v»rfc-.r < , n vT i'Vareau'v Drawers • for way patrolmen stationed at. the —Furthermore, Snfl5SS50?mStSr dormitorres ke ? t the « 1 ^om .get- a ny'individual'refusing to'cross a ed contracts. A-uniorT spokesman nanoKerctuei moima, tins any lingerie. T,;^L-^ iit, 0 W r.,TT^f' >>.» inai-u-Mnallv «tfl fhe process w'ouid require "at several days." The White ~ TT - -, , ^ ..u 7- • rm: • i *. - .» 4-v. -°- r w ay. patrolmen stationed at. the —Furthermore, the lawyer said, today to 'begin writing .the detafl- TrS^SrnrAwahL^S*'tl?! 6 ^^ C ^inflSSStf mSS" dormitorfes kept them from. get- any ' in dividual refusing to cross a ed contracts A-union spokesman -. ^ , ^f^ f °i^^ri^^^ f^r^^^±^ efmaSkS> ^ any lingerie. pidet^ line would'be individually said the process would require "at Qfi f/C/e/Q/IC/S versity of Arkansas an'd North as "juvenile delinquents." The boys broke one camera;, and least 'ly today. • football team. They came A rubber hose was attached to back loaded with trophies, the exhaust pipe and run through Tear gas was used by police in a windowjnto the car, Deputy Sber- quelling 2,000 rampaging students iff if. M Brown said. Justice of at Norman. But the students managed* bras and M least 300 club mem- ^ their. end expected L verdict of suicide fay monoxide panties and even broke down the a^po'sionfng , d-r to the Kappa Alpha Theta * ... house. Wagner had been under treat- Troubh The boys were disappointed by the lack of resistance on the part «d .n a= ut e , early today night. He was to return to the hos- on bcdi." one student said. |und Town W 8 "-ner received the back in- women at North Texas State in jury S maneuvers after he had Denton told the girls to "act na- been in service a little more than turat and not to resist a year. He was caught in an explosion which threw him several feet into the air and he fell on a Has Real Eye For Business NEW YORK — a!P.>— A lingerie mannfactvirer, tickled p«nk : by the new boTom itv.his business, says he thinks college hoys haven't «;one far'enou^h Tn their rash of umlie raids. "I hope they'll go after slips, bru.s and nighties next,"" Jtwnes J-owrjv vice-president nf-Lin- gerie, Inc-,^said,,.*.'.Let it he pro^ srressive. The freshman can take the panties/ the sophomore bras, the "Junior" slips and the seniors nighties." Football player Bob-Raley and responsible and the BEF would Waies j Madden, former university not be able to do anything for him. -House spokesman said ~Mr. Tru- student body -jpresident, tried fu- ^ E."Oliphint, president of the man will issue an executive "order,. BEF, substantiated Kirkley's article. Oliphint also predicted that the machinists .would accept the com- tilely to talk the raiders out of their"raid. . : ,.' When the - men „ weren turned returning the roads to management eis soon as the formal contracts" are signed. WASHES"GTON OIPJ^- President Truman' today p'romised to go" >^ "You 'have a harem and - you don't know what to do with it" one. shouted. " about 10 cents lower than, inist union demands. t Officials of the AF of L. machinist union were to meet with "Storm tise-bastile," another co- Humble management end a federal ed yelled. conciliator today to talk over a .But'the boys looked at'the po- new contract The meeting was NUERNBERG. -Germanv —U lice and went home., " postponed from Tuesday. The un- ^ U. Firecrackers ' whizzed through ion's present contract expires on tenced the air " at - TFayetteviHei Ark., May 28. xvhere a small band of ^officers S. Army court-martial sen- a 19-year-old American to death today for the According to \ T *dams pres- premeditated murder of two Ger- telling the men -they had tear gas and-, would "use it" John* Barnhill,Ithe. athletic director, -and ,Jeannette Scudder, dean of-women, circulated Ihrough^-the ident of the machinist union, which represents about 350 workers. man .civilians.' PvL John F. Vigneturlt of Goffs members will vote on the company Falls, N. H., was found guilty by offer Monday-night. a 10-officer court of shooting the croVd pleading-with 'the "students the union voted by a 99 to one ma- Earlier this month, members of Germans who gave him and another GI a ride-and then stealing to'go home. the car last April 19. 'in . expressing himself on the' tidtelands "bill, which' he described last * week * as "robbery in! broad, daylight." He was referring to his forthcoming-, veto message on the measure. The bill has reached the White! llou>e, hut I* beinjf .studied by various-department* before the President -aCts. Reporters today asked him to "modify or clarify" his most rc- cent if enunciation of'the plan'to gi\e states t!i<; rights to off- •.hore oil lands. The President vafd that he h«d said what h^ meant tuui would go further when *he bill is hefore him^ Meanwhile, he nSSed, he does not want'to comment on pending legislation. "la-ander . SUSP '. Steed tank. He had worn an iron body _ _ dgpS te S e ^ c ^n e ?mpi d irf»tshef- j Q c k Taylor Sets OveYseas Orders . ;e Chand- fi e i(j as a "guide setter before he ' • . life these became too ill .to work. M-Sgt. Jack T. Taylor, well- 'Td like for the people of ^Bay- afternoons. Funeral services will be a- 1 k Rown ,Army and Air Force„ re- town, to know that it has been,a *!Wcorf ^ ains a fewr of p.m. Saturday at the Paul U. Lee cn jj t j ng o ffj C er in Baytown, 'has" privilege and a pleasure to work ^._, ' acts 0{ "fe to•a^-FUneral' home 1 'with Rev. Henry rec g ive ^ orders for overseas as- here," he said. "Baytonians are a' .-Troy Peter- p ar mentier, pastor of St Judes g ignment an ^ probably will be sent swell group, and-niy sadness ^et . ln :?, 3 r akjng ' Catholic church, officiating- ^ r:i to= j apan or Korea, he announced leaving is sincere.. I fell in >love today. with" Baytown, end sure hate to He will leave Baytown on J;xne 1 leave." . _ to spend a 30-day furlough visiting .The smiling sergeant said he are his father, with his mother and his daughter hopes all his friends*will drop by and will report to Camp Stoneman, the recruiting station at 14 South Calif, on July 1, Ire said. Rounding out almost three years as commander of the local recruit- Ing station, the smiling sergeant has been a familiar figure in East From Judge f $ thought he was Survivors are his wife, Mrs. Milto escape notor- dr< ^ Lee. Wagner; a son, Boyd and a daughter, • A}. woman r >vitness.>in a theft case blushed ,a^ flaming re_d as a hot as to Lir-da and leaving H-S. George .C. Wa.gner of ^ a three brothers, Anton of Crosby, Jack A. Wagner copping the title of Alvin; and Ashbel and say "goodbye." . * - " * QtTTCKTFS . . . v By. Tten Reynolds Bill F*«rl K 7c7,,., - , "* »•> 0» w "' Baytown. Mr". ™." ^ g~."«tS?S3- %S£««rJK»S% f & ri s Co,,-nt y . B» r rn g «, pe,^ .^•r° aRlc nardsonnlans, Lee O f La. Porte and Mrs. Jake Schaatt of Houston. a bunch of HI NABOR_ By OHn >filler a Phone call A woman fold me women car* drive cers y Ki- sophy about ine d«dn> ex- <Jon*t*, Son-Time* he has recruited more than young men for service in the Army or Air Force. He keeps a huge file of correspondence and records on each of the men he recruited. , Sgt Taylor^eaid that .he has ^^^ a recorder -lo take 'with him, and when he finds a Bay' town m;«n overseas, -he will have the servicemaii record -a message to hi$ parents. The recording will be mailed to Radio Station KREt. to bf broadcast for his "family ?.nd friends.. v ,^ , - ^, v , Sgt. Taylor w^y chosen Ibc "ont- standing" recruiter in" the Fourth Army flV*>3 in If) 49 and spa in So 1?3I for ontaininsr' the largest number of enlistments^ . s Koscoe Zierlein addressed her in his court yesterday. "You may be excused, lady." he said as she" completed "her "testimony. "Sir?** she'gasped. -The witnesses in this .case are excused,*" he said. x **Oh, you mean« t may RO home!" she stammered. •• Jud^e Ziorlein, blushing himself by this "time, carefully explained that was vtbat he mca-nt* Crosby Conimencemenr Scheduled Tonight increase. fore ^ court and heard its presi- However, in view o£ the appar- dent. Col.,William. H. G. Howard ent popularity of the company's O f Joppa, Ml., read the verdict In new offer and the Wage Stabiliza- the" same '. courtroom/ Germany's tion Board's 15-cent ceiling on pay top Nazis heard their fate from increases, &uch a strike appears the international war crimes trib- very unlikely.. „ unal after World "War IL Agreements Slow BEF To Nominate in Oil Refineries Officers Tuesday DENVER— (EPJ-^-Settlement in:the - 23-day-old oil strike continued at a slow pace today on a plant-by- plant basis. - " Spokesman for the CIO Oil Workers Union at Denver said it would be a "generous estimate" to say that one-third of the orig- inal.-9SO,000 strikers were b,ack at Work. * "•.'', T" • ^The companies „ wanted piant- by-plant bargaining/'^ said the union spokesman,, "and . it's Very Nominations for officers of the"Baytown Employes Federation Trill be"made at'a'Tnember- ship meeting of the BEF in the , Robert E. i>«» amlitorinm at 7 p.Tix Tuesday. < • , " The nominating committee Vvill make its report and.nominations also may be made from the floor. 3fembers will elect officers, i trustees and department 1 - ?<?pre• sentatives in "tive Jun * wMch .Vviii be conducted by cumbisrsorfie. It we h&d induatry- "exercises for wide Dargsining, it probably tvouid Crosby high ^school will^be at S be over by nbwv" •>" , p.m. today in the high school u aud- The most- recent individual xin- itorlum. There, are .39 in the -class." Son-con-«pany settlements reported Rev. HonjeriT.^Fort, pastorv of were At the Socbny-Vacuutn rcfin- First ^fthodist, church .in Beau- cry and .bulk plant; at, Eftst St. ^moni^wrilY v !>e the speaker. Student* TJf>uis, Mo.: -Texas Co-' refinery.- to appear •on thV prbjjram. include Cast>er» - t Wyo.:- AndeVson-Prfchard lUnda Scott-Marlen« Hestfn Joyce plant Cynl, Okla.: ThilHp^ ^ '" '" EuclM -"Mom-r. BJS.r, has announced that he wiii be__& candidate-for re-ereetidn. novreves, iibTTunatidn of^officers pTobably. Wfll he of secondary will Vote their on the txvo by flttmb^p Co. pn? ;«ffer «ff«r* Jf? : Won'fChQiige Store Hours .i -»- r "*""** 4 * > There" will .lie no change is stars hours for*~those merchants co-operating with the Retail Merchants Committee of the Baytowii'Cham- ber of Commerce, ^ ~ Al^Melinger, committee chairman "said not enough interest was shown in proposal that stores stay^ open until 8 p.m. one night a"week., Members of the committee*Voted"to drop the idea 'at a meeting- yesterday.. *. Store houcs for these merchants will remain irom 9 a.m. t<J e.pja/, Of course, many-isaytawiv stores do remain open at.nignt and have done so for some tirae. , - - ;. It was announced that "verne Lane, an expert on. stiniumting: business,- niii come to -eaytcfrra iate in Jury to conduct a^clinic for merchants and their employes. Kis n unpearsnce here 1 is^.-sporisored by? Hariy ^fasse? of the "Houston N&-" tural, Gas Corp. " , - ~- City" >?anager C. D. -suggested 1 -' "th~a'C the sponsor &.J "a^Rosetnn^ J^ark on , JTnsrer v ap> , . ^ % v _. i . chairmjin of a thrpe-Tn^n'W tee,,t<v ?tlidy th»*i proposal'Other

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