Low Of 27 Toniqht BAYSHORE WEATHER—F»tr and continued cold Monday night with low of 37. Protect agftlnit Ireeiing temperatures. Slightly warmer Tuesday. *>wk to strong northerly wi-eds. aoee ouin HOMETOWN NEWS WITH SPECIAL TREATMENTS ' ' ''I > 'STATE, NATIONALYAND , * LOCACNEWS" ' • VOL 34, NO. 187 BAYTOWN, TEXAS Monday, January II, 1954 TODAY'S NEWS TODAY TELEPHONE: 6302. Fiv. Cents Per Copy NEWS In SGT. CARROLL F. DENMARK THEODORE S. MOFFITT JR. CAPT. JOHN KADER B. F. BOOTH GEORGE L. KEENE ARMORY PLANNERS — This quintet ot men are conferring on fitting the plans of Ba.-v town's new National Guard Armory building to its site at the Ba>toivn Fair grounds. Here, Moffitt, the architect, from Palestine, goes over plans with Sgt. Denmark, who is. attached to Co. K: 143rd Tnf, of the National Guard; Cap*- Kadcr, commanding- officer of BaytoH'n's Co. E.; Col. Georjre Keeiie, chairman of the'Chamber of "Commerce military affairs committee, and Booth, a member of the committee. —' Ike Wants Strike Votes Kept Secret AMAKTXO, Jan. 11 — Ml — Authorities apparently are no closer to a solution of the disappearance of the $75,000 taken from au Antanllo bank than thev were a week^ago immediately following- the robbery, according to Tevas Ranger Frank J-robst. WASHINGTON, Jan. 11— (IB— The United States and Russia launched formal preliminary talks here Monday on President Eisen- howci's historic plan to- create a world atomic pool for peace. HANOI. Indi-Chhia, Jan. 11 — (1PI_ French forces battled aganuii «e\pn Communist Viet Mmh battalions Monday in :i showdown struggle for central Imlo-China. RAVENSDALE, AVash , Jan, 11— (IP)— Seepage and the threat of another cave-in Monday slowed 1 rescuers digging their way toward entombed coal miner Harry T. English Hope that English, 39, still lived under the tons of coal grew dim as rescue work was delayed by the .new 'dangers. Sabotage Is Hinted In Comet Crash PORTO AZZURRO, Island of Ei: ba, Jan. 11 — UP— -Investigating teams rushed -to this island of Napoleon's exile, Monday, .to find; out whether saboteurs caused the ' BONEY BELIEVE HELB EL PASO Winter Pays Return Visit To Baytown Area Winter mad? anollior \isit to the Bajtoivn area, Monday, and weathermen said he will probably ,stick around for ii while. A cold front bit into the area Alonda) morning; after arming- here lute Salurdav with rain and a chill that dropped temperatures Suiidaj ninht, to 38 decrees. Forecasters said thp current winHcr blast will beg;m to subside Tuesdaj but that another mass of cold air from Canada will arrive before nny real «arminjr-uj> is felt. , Gulf Coaster*, were warned to protect lender Appoint inn agftnn Blondav night. Teinpfratures are expected <o skid below the ficozing point. Only 27 inch of ruin Was reeorded Saturday in nud-Bajitown, but many vevdrnts fell their areas may have rccencd more moisture than thai. 1'he (See Weather— V&KC T«o) Three Jurors By 11 a.m.-Pierson Goes On Trial By ROSALIE MYERS Clyde Pierson finally went to trial Monday morning on a charge of murder and by 11. a.m. only !three jurors had been'selected, Pierson is accused 1 of the pistol slaying of gambler George Hoppe in the Club 25 on Old Main in .November, 1952. The trial is being held . before Judge Langston King's district : court in Houston. Trial had been postponed twice-before because of missing defense witnesses. In his lengthy- questioning of the piospective jurots, Defense Attoiney C D. (Dick) Little made it apparent that his case will be that Picrson. shot Hoppe in self defense. Little questioned 1 - each juror about ;)0 minutes. His questions indicated that Pierson thought Hoppe was carry- ing'a gun,the night of, the killing 1 . Little said < It isn't necessary for a person to actually "see" a gun but if 'he "believes' it is the.ro WASHINGTON.. Jan. 11 —UP— President'Eisenhower Monday proposed to Congress a 14-point .program Jor changing the Taft-Hartley labor-management ]aw, including a plan to have union strike votes conducted bv the government in secret. : , - .In a special message spelling out his labor program 1 for 1954, he said that because of recent progress in labor-management relations "no drastic legislative'. innovations in this field are..; desirable 'or .required at this time." • His recommendation for conducting -strike voles under government auspices was phrased this, way: "In .the employer-employe rela- Rice Support Change President Eisenhower's farm program, also presented to Congress Monday, recommends that the present mandatory high price guarantee of 90 per cent on rice be. allowed to' expire after the 195<J crop. For a review of the President's farm program, see Page Two. tipnship there is nothing which so vitally affects the individual em- ploye as the loss of his pay when he is called on strike. In such an important decision he should have an opportunity to express his free choice by secret ballot held under government auspices." The strike vote provision appeared to be the only entirely new reconimendatiti' by .the President. The other points had been largely covered in Labor Department recommendations dating back to a program submitted bv former Secretary of Labor Martin F. Durkin who quit last summer in a dispute (See Labor—Pagre Two) Sun Spots Two Escape Bay Death Trap Wild Gome Dinner GROVER EDGE. VA service officer, and Andy Anderson, columnist for the Houston Press, lire in Corpus Christi lor Monday night's wild gwnc dinner for patients at the VA hospital there. A similar dinner will be held Wednesday, night for Houston VA hospital patients. Volunteers uro needed to help serve the patients. Game for both dinners was donated by area sportsmen. Pod Tax Push CARL S. SMITH, county tax assessor-collector, will be at the Quack Shack at 7 p.m. Monday to address a Jaycee meeting and swear in poll tax deputies for the Baytown area. The deputies will include several Jaycees and two LULAC menrberg who will canvass the Latin American population here. John F. Blow is chairman of the annual drive for the Jaycees- Teachers To Meet DR. VIRGINIA Hufst«dlcr, consultant in pupil personnel services, will be-guest speaker Tuesday night-at a meeting of the. Baytown Education association. Dr. Hufstcdlcr is with the Texas Education agency in Austin. The meeting is to be held at 7:30 p.m. nt De Zavala school. B-Day Postponed THE PERIOD for donating blood for the Houston VA hospital, nor- rrm!!y scheduled 1 for Wednesday, has been postponed unti> 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday. Donors should report to Baytown hospital. Realtors' Banquet CLIFFORD M. BOND will be Installed as president of the Baytown Real Estate Board at tho annual, installation banquet (Continued On P«ge Two) Around Town DOLLY BARKER tells the sact story of being a hospital patient during tlie holidays . .. But she had lots of nice visitors to brightm those dreary days . . . Betty Pryor gets a, little seared over doing a solo act over the radio on "Party Line" ... Pat Kinjrhorn, Tiny Doss and LincTa Griffin brush up on the basketball rudiments . . . Pcgrgy Haskcl gets "real gone'" over a hard game of volleyball . . . Jane Oleson learning valuable information from a current magazine article. Blackie Malonft looking- studious in a library setting; . . . Mary Lou Williams gets "followed" down the corridor . . . Linda Scott takes on an official personality during registration rush at Lee college . . .Mrs. W. H. Callaway phoning- in an important meeting notice . . . Plumbing troubles? Bob Ma- thcrne could" tell you a few of his own these days . . Gena Young gets a unique dish served to her in a downtown drujr store . . , Mrs. Etta Dudley back at work now after her long illness. The'Baytown BWri^'itcV:.-'C6^ v «ria-''ehpt 1 "ii(ill''.WhlttrcaR-'c v of-''the l Cedar Bayou boat basin'saved two more men from the muddy death trap at Atkinson Island Sunday. C. W. Campbell-and-Adrian Webb were swept into the mud flats while shrimping: Saturday afternoon. They remained in their small cabin boat until a searching party reached them Sunday morning;. Their wives called the Emergency Corps when they had not returned home early Sunday. Fire Chief Art Llntelman, I. D. Huggins, president of the Emergency Corps, nnd others went with Cnpt. Whittredgo on a large yacht ti fir" them. They were cold and hnnjrry but unhurt. Campbell and Webb both live in f " j Unecda apartment -MI West Alain. Highway ?46 Crash Sends Three Persons To Hospital Three people remained In Baytown hospitals Monday after a two- car collision Sunday afternoon on Highway 146 at the old Cedar Bayou cut-off road. In serious condition at Baytown hospital was Miss Helen Ruth Brown, 16-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. O- Brown. She had a fractured skull, a broken jaw and a -broken right arm, plus lacerations about the face. In Lillie-Dukc hospital were Charles Mai nor, 38-year-old Crosby youth, and Donald (BcO King, 20, 406 Forrest. Both were lacerated and bruised, but were not believed seriously injured. Maynard was being x-rayed Monday morning. Deputy Sheriffs M. M. Brown and J. C. Bickcrsaff eaid Mainor was taking Miss Brown to see a friend, P. J. Hooks, who had just ecme home from the hospital when the accident occurred. King was traveling north on Highway 146 and had started to make a left turn onto '.'.e cut-off road. Mainor's car, traveling south,, hit the King car in the right-hand side. Both cars were totally demolished. King is the son of Mr. and Mrs. R. T. King, and Mainor is the son of J. E. Mainor of Crosby. Blizzard Grips East Coast 15 Inches Of Snow Falls In New York NEW YORK. Jan. ll—UP—A storm of near blizzard proportions, one,of the worst in a decade, hi: the Eastern Seaboard Monday and wa s expected to blanket the New York metropolitan area in more than 15 inches of snow. Thousands of commuters who normally travel to work by automobile were urged to seek other means of transportation as the snow, swirled by strong winds, made highways treacherous. The snowfall, which began abou* noon Sunday, had reached a depth of more than six inches by early Monday. "Driving is hazardous and cars should not. be used except in an emergency," the police department reported. The few vehicles on the highways were slowed to pedestrian speeds. The weather bureau predicted the heavv snowfall would continue until Tuesdav morning and would "be in excess of 15 inches." Commuters from the city's suburbs and from Connecticut and New Jersey, numbering in the tens o£ thousands, were expected cither to be late for their jobs Monday or unable to reach them at all. Bus and rail lines reported dp- lays in all arrivals into the city, ranging from minutes to one and one half hours. Flight operations at New York city's tw 0 giant commercial airfields, LaGuardia and International Airport, continued but with delays in both take-off* and landings. A "snow emergency" was declared in Washington, D.C., where at least 12 inches of snow was expected. Automobile traffic on 56 main streets in the capital was restricted to cars equipped with chains. Eight to 12 inches of snow snarled traffic in Boston, Mass- where "heavy" snows were predicted for the rest of the day. Heavy snows were forecast from Maine to Tennessee with rain, sleet and falling temperatures for much of the rest of the nation. terious crash ' of. a Comet jet air-. liner that killed all 35 persons aboard, including two Americans. The sleek airliner, the first plane used in the inauguration -of jet passengers service almost .19 months ago, "plummeted into the calm Mediterranean Sea Sunday in • perfect weather between Elba and Monte Cristo. British Overseas Airways Corp. officials in London identified the two American passengers as Mrs. Dorothy Baker of Wilmette, 111.. and H. E. Schuchmann of the MacMilian Co. of New York. Mrs. Baker and Schuchmann boarded the airliner when i|. stopped at Karachi, scene of another Comet crash in 1952, , on its flight from Singapore to London. In addition to Mrs- Baker and Schuchmann,,,,27 other passeaRer.,3. including six children, 1 and all six crewmen lost their lives when the plane crashed and disintegrated. The Comet arrived late at Rome on its non-scheduled trip but there was no advance indication that the crew was experiencing trouble hfl- er the plane's takeoff on the last lap of its flight. "We don't rule out the possibil- itv of sabotage," a BOAC spokesman said in London. The weeping wives o£ fishermen combed the hair of four children whose bodies were among the 15 recovered, and entwined their damp locks with flowers. Ships and planes continued to criss - cross the disaster area searching for more bodies and some clue to the mysterious death plunge. Hearses look the bodies to a little cemetery on the -edge of IhR village and almost the entire population followed the funeral cortege, Serum Flown To Austria Saves Youth INNSBRUCK. Austria, .Inn. 11 — UP— A "miracle scrum" flown from the United Stales ;md brough: here by jeep through a raging .snowstorm Monday stopped the How of blood which threatened the life of an eifiht-year-olrj Austrian boy. A do.se of 20 cubic centimeter--of anti-hemophilia globulin was pumped into the veins of little Gottfried Edcr a short Umc after two German drivers rammed through snow - choked mountain roads and delivered .the scrum to Innsbruck Children's Clinic. They had struggled through Alpine snows from Munich to Innsbruck for eight hours to reach the boy before it was too laic. The serum which they brought started its journey at Lansing. Mich., was flown to Washington, ferried to Wes lover Air Base, Mass.. flown across the Atlantic to Frankfurt, Cfcrmany, transferred to FuperstenleM brack air base near Munich, and then brought here through one of the bitterest snowstorms of the winter. QUICKrES . . By Ken Reynolds President Of Bran iff Dies In Plane Crash ' SHREVEPOHT, Jan. 11—UP—A private amphibious plane, forced down by ice. crashed on Hie shore.-; of a wooded lake south of here Saturday night, killing Branifl Airlines President T. E. Braniff. nine ciuck hunting partners < in d two pilots. Ironically, B r a n i f f 's airline, which has flown 2.5 billion passenger miics without a falaiity. re-. ceived its 21st annual safely award only 10 days ago. Braniff and the, other hunters, •all.-'.prominent./businessmen;' were guests of the United Ga.s Co., which owned the ill-fated Grumman Mallard. The plane was caught in a snow and sleet slorm lha| coaled it with ice and forced pilot W. C. (Buddy) Huddlcston, 3(1, of Giliiam, La., to altempt an emergency landing on the north shore of Lake Wallace, 10 miles south of Shrevcport. The plane slammed through the lops of trees inlo a small fishing camp shack and burned. The bodies of the victims were badly charred. Besides BraniCf and Huddlcston the dead included: H. H. Hargrove, 57, Shrcvcporl, president of Texas Eastern Transmission. Corp., one of the nation's largest pipeline companies. Chris Abbot, 72. wealthy Hyannis. Neb., rancher who, with his brother, operated a chain of, eight Nebraska Banks. World War .1 ."Hat in Ring" squadron ace Edgar Tobin. now president of Tobin Aerial Survey Co. o£ : San Antonio. E. . Bernard Weiss, 55, Shrcvc- port retail executive. His brother, Milton Weiss o"C Dallas, department store executive. John B, Atkins, 55. president of Highland'pil Co.; and chairman of the board of Atlas Processing -Co. ..of Sivrevenorli" ...'.-.-.. . '..''., Justin. R. Qucrbes Sr., Shrcyo- pori.lnsiir'nnce man and bank director. Randolph Querbcs, Justin's bi'o- ' ther ;mcl president of Inlorstulc Electric Corp. J'. P. Evans Sr,, prominent Shreveport oilman. Louis Tl. Schexnaydre, United Gas Co. co-pilot. The Mallard was 0110 of two planes reluming a party of businessmen from a duck hunt in southern Louisiniiii. Tho other plane, n twin-engine Lockheed, landed safely at greater Shreveport international airport, destination of both the United Ga.s aircra.fi. about 30 minutes before the amphib'an crushed. Five men.' including N. C. McGovvcn. president of United Ga.s, weie aboard lite Lockheed. Tom Brpniff Began Career As $3 A Week Delivery Boy Sherman Rites For Mrs.;Alice McCall Funeral services for Mrs. Alice Webb McCall, 88, 2107 Maryland, will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday at Sherman. Mrs. McCall died at 2:15 p.m. Sunday at a Baytown hospital. Her body was taken to the Waldo Funeral home at Sherman by the Paul U. Lee Funeral home in Baytown. Mrs. McCall made her home here with a daughter and son-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Williams. Other survivors are another daughter,.Mrs..Cied E. Wallace of Marietta. Okla., and two sons, D. S. McCall of Sherman and M. A. McCall of Lamesa. Seven grandchildren, seven great - grandchildren, four brothers and three sis- "... I dreamed I answered nine Sun Want Ads—and got nil tiine DALLAS. Jan. 11 —UP—Tom F. Braniff — who founded a Kt'c.' 1 ' airline cited repeatedly for saf 1 .operation and died in a private plane crash — rose to business, religious and civic heights from obscurity. He began his business career as a S3-a-wcck delivery boy, a job lv_- later forsook to become copv boy for the Kansas City Star, at the -s.-imc salary. He became proniirifnl in in.sur mice but m:id<> his mark in the affairs of two continents in a media of transportation that Sundav nisht claimed his life — aviation The 70-year-old chairman of the 'board and president of Braniff International Ainvnv and 11 othrr persons were killed when a Grum- mnn Mallard amphibious ulane crashed and burned on the shoro of Lake Wallace. 10 miles south of Shreveport, La. Ten days ago, Braniff International, the only major US. airline still bearing its founder's namo. received its 21st annual safety award. The airline has flouvn more than 2.5 billion miles without a fatality. ; Torn Braniff, Kansas born, was a too insurance man in Oklahoma Solomon A. Fisher Dies In Hospital The Rev. M. S. Jordan was to conduct funeral services at 2:30 p.m. Monday for Solomon Amos Fisher, 69, G07'i Pro.ston, Houston, Services were to be held at the Paul U. L«e Funeral home with burial to follow in Fisher cemetery In Chambers county. Fisher died at 11 a.m. Sunday in a Houston hospital. Survivors int-nian four brothers, E. L., R. L. and E. D. Fisher of Baytown, rml U. 0. Fisher o' Houston; and a sister, Mrs. Sarah Clark of Baytown. Pallbrarcrs will bo V. B. Fisher. Vcrnon Lawrence. L. B. Fisher, p. J. Fisher, Walter and Lannis Fish- whcn ho was won over by the rosy future of air travel. He started with n Stinson Dc- troitcr plane 1 flying round trips between Oklahoma Citv and Tu!s:i in 1!)28 and parlayed that, pm.ill beginning into tin.' ninth largest air- (Si-c. Kranirr— V:\KI: Two) tho danger i.s "appaient." Theio was no gun or. "ctoppo when he was examined after the killing Theio wils no indication thp clenth pt»nnlty will be asked. W H 'lenii,nn, handling tho cas>c foi Uip riibtilit attojnoi's office, sajd only that Pierson could be sentenced fiom two to flO years in the penitentiary. Witnesses were, excused <it noon nnrt ordered to return Tuesday. (See L'titrson—1'iigu Two) Write-In Campaign Rumored In Bayou Water Election . • Voters In three water districts go to .the polls Tuesday to elect now members of their supervisory boards. And. in at least one/ district, a rumor persisted that ..there would be a write-in campaign. Three nu'w board members must be chosen In wich of tho three water, control antf Improvement ..districts,;. HtirrlH -County Ntl, 1 at Highlands; No. 30 .at Cedar Bayou nnd Chambers County No. J 1 at Mont Bclvicii. It is in C«f!ar Bayou that the reported wi'ltu-ln campaign is un- dcrwuy. But reputed leaders of thy campaign HiiiiT Monday they Itiiew nothing about It or culled it "just rumor," Announced candidates in the Cedar Bayou election arc W. 3, B:irtrk, H. L. Hnnsoti, D. D. Sherry, A. A, Arnott and L. L. L'UV'It'Ss, The thri'i- Incumbents in the contented posts, B. E. Franklin, U. O' Miller «n<l S, H. Gates, arc not .welting re-election, Thore nri; also five , oamiuriili's for the three viioint posl« at Hitrhlamls. They :ire Oliver M. Harmon and A. J. Lo.fl.alt, Incumbents, and Wallace Dunks, R. Ci. Searcy and Moss Anderson. Only the present three supervisors, .1, A. McDanlel, ohalrnKin, Gfoi-fje Mills and A. 0. P.lm-lt, (ire (.•amlidalcH In the Mont Bclview election. HiKhlnmfe and Cedar Bnyou polls will bu open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Mont Bi'lvieu polls will bo open from S a.m. to 7 p.m. Highlands and Mont Belvlcu people will voti; at the water offices, but Cedar Bayou people will ciuit their bullots at the high school Kymmtsium. ' :.,#. '[ • 'f- 1 >' ; '^"/' / '.-'^.'-&&&.*;& BOY I-'Ol'M) HAXOIXC. IX HAH- OAK •-•• 3-'otiud hamcinir from a strap in an Intcrhoroiifrh I'npid Transit car in yards in thp Bronx. NVw York City, thp body of n 13-ycar-oM boy i* idrntificrt ax Joseph Mnln.iM.v, • an honor slmlpnt, A rjpfpctix'ft points to ft loop in lhe old-fashioned leather strap which, it is theori/sd. cftiight the hoy's head- while hfl was playing: The body is in the -.i^T", fTnfA—-•>—' r~- •-'•-Viof> Police Here i- t. ~, Get Tip:0n! His Location Bv CHESTER BULGIER A youth who El Paso police believe is Billy Boney o£ Baytown is being held In the El Paso jail, and a Eaytovvn deputy .is on his w ay to the oordcr city to 'see if he Is the youti, wanted for a Western Union robbery here El Paso Detective Lt C. C Key saitl Monday morning, that the young man had beca identified as Elmoi Jack Bonney, and he is believed to be the "Biily Boney" who is wanted here. Boney has been the object of a statewide seat eh since Tuesday night, when a knife-wielding band- It tobbc-d the Western Union office of $103. ( Mrs Liveita Bradley. Western Union operatoi, identified the bandit ns PHly Boney, 17-year-old Baytow'ii"y'Oli'th 'with a former police record, y ,'''•• "We'vo bfttin talking to him, trying to find out If 'he's the right man," Lt. Key. said. Meanwhile Deputy Sheriff M. M. Brown and George Niqhols. juvenile officer for the sheriff's department, ware on their way to KM Paso. ," They left nt 11 p.m. Sunday after»receiving word of the capture. v 'Alno being held in 151 Paso wcrft JumUl .Stribling- of Baytown,:Emmot t Stewart Jr. and two Houston I con-age girls who had earlier been reported ait' •missing. A sixth youth, Rohiile Stewart, is bcln s held In the Juarcz/Mexico joII, Key said. Baytown Police Chief H.E. Mo- Kt'c said he hud received a tip that Boney had placed a call from El Paso to a B.iytown_ ac_qunint- ance, and had notifico: El Paso police to be on the lookout^ •<-•- • , The sheriff's department Saturday put out ft statewide pickup order' for the car In which, the missing BouNton youths were be- liyvwl to be traveling. El Paso police picked up the other youths about •< p^m. Sundny, and nabbed Boney as he walked Into a Western Union office several hours later. : If the man being hold turns out to 'bo Billy Boney, he will be returned hero to face a charge ot robbery by assault. 100-Trailer Caravan To Tour Mexico By THOMAS' MACCABE BKOWNSVJLT.-K, Tex., Jan. •'II— UP—What is said to be the larcest trailer caravan ever assembled will cross into, Mexico Monday on ii 2,500-inilv •'pleasure lr 'P ' rom here to Mexico City, southern Mex-. ico .'Hid perhaps on into the road- less Yucatan peninsula. Some 250 persons wearing blue berets with white pompoms in 100 trailers, alone 'With eight dogs, compose the group organized by Wally Byam of. Las Angeles, who s.'iys it's tho largest caravan ever Assembled, And the group will include two shapely blondes, Barbara Schmid- tettt.'r and Gertrndo Vasel. t.os An- K'.-le.s iiirliiif hostesses, just in case things Ret too ciull. "Maybe there'll be a side trip by boat to Jamaica." Byam said. "I.f anybodv wants io take such a trip, we'll vote on it. Everything is strictlv democratic." The travelers will push across tiic Rio Grande into Mexico Monday on the first leg of their trek. Byam said the caravan will move at a leisurely pace through Mexico.-When it runs out of roads in southern Mexico, thy trailers will be moved on fl.atears into Yucatan. Two La Porte Cars Damaged in Wreck Two L«a Porte cars were heavily • damaged Sunday in a collision at tho corner of H street and Park drive. But the drivers, School Tax Assessor-Collector John Klibler.-108 South Second, .and W, Terry, Blfickwell avenue, were unhurt. Neither was Mrs. Terry, who was in the car with her husband. Police Chief Walter Roberson said Klibler was driving on . H street and Terry was driving south on Park when the two cars collided. . .'•'•' •„'.': •'•;.•. Aggie Mothers Meet THE TEXAS A and M Mother*' club will meet at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday at Trinity Episcopal .church. Plans are to be made for a "get- acquainted" tea for the Baytown '' • ' ' •'• - '
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