The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on September 21, 1959 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 2

Freeport, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 21, 1959
Page 2
Start Free Trial

THE Bt AZOSPORT FACTS __ _ EDTOflAI PAGf Brazosport and Brazoria County. Monday, September 21. 1959 "" JIM BISHOP: It Took a lot of Nerve t was early evening and ftey) r Staged the showdown at the bar ' HI tefiher off tonight." ta the dift Hotel. Oitside,the She shook her head no. "I homeward bound crowds -har-j do»'t went you to tet her off. ried across Geary and Taylor That's not whet 1 want at all. and, throughout San Francisco.; the lights ctme on. The two sat near the .edge of the bar, speaking teaeeljr inlow tones. •' • .. ' • She was tiny, with straight yellow hair hanging to her .Shoulders and * slash of deep «d across ,the petulant mouth. i "0lis«,"l»j*is|iered. "Okay, end aping to Hew Tork, tbsfe UtefiherofftonWht." all." ' Joe moaned, "Holy mackerel/' He orieredmoremar- tfals. •.. "Mease." Alice said. "Please, Joe. >1U I ask you to do is to walk up toyourmatherand tell her that we are about to be married, that you are giving notice * the office, and that m are acceptingtheoffer from •to learn to stand von fceWoe. UK glass as hsvew. ~ awn Ton .fie was tall, grave, dark, .a thin man with sad eyes. . v * . Alice moved the bottom'of her i New York. "That's alt- Mb martini jjlass slowly around fa more. You're twenty-four Jts own wet stain. Toa have years «f age. A man. Joe." Ueoodded. "Ill do it." he saM. ;•••* wtU ktflme, Al. bat nidojc." i- Altoe aw)B«f her drfc*. ^•jr*.**} sjtod softy be"I Jtoii* AHce said. *Tm : ,,S te Wtt TO B ?%e fli .te conscious cf that. AnthowW* does a man owe his mother?" tfacoBSdously, her voice began to rise a little and he laid a gentle hud co her aim. and she .quieted, "I mean," ahe whispered, "she doeatfc want *tx nettled, she left her per~ i made a home for her njer.joe to give you up, He noMed, screed that ft woDldnotkillhbn: * wM rtohshly km his . j mother. ,*Sfe cries all Use J» **pped his i ttoe/* J. said. Alice "Mam-* a widow and; &2flk* I'm Alice sighed. "Do TDM mind if« Ipofat out the other side totbat; widow story? Yotrmomerisa.; food-leaking, able-bodied wo-, Jain. She owns a little house S. IB Brisbane; your father left . her some money .and a Ifctfe- 'Tp **» rutlset'cn/' Joe shook his he said sadly. mm cried thra* QB- feM Mother •"'•V HttsMa,"Joc«aid,Tn > sad teU momthe SB* earns) riatg all* Alice looked stricken. "Dont ban her. Joe. She's been goad to me. Break it gently and take her in your amis. Let her cry a little." "Wild bones couldn't atop her," Joe murmured. Hetnrn- •d to the bartender., 'Til be back," he Mid. "Bold the Jeat." Joe got In his car and drove oat Tenth and over to Portrero and down Bayshore Boulevard. All the way, he mumbled his laHe speech, exactly as Alice told it to him. A man has to Atcett Jumself once in a while and hedges*eloquently on a bag fiat «f mankds. He was back fa the Clift Hotel st ttam. The deed had been ttac. His chta was elevated. Hie boulders were back. He breezed by Dwlght Han, the manager, as though the nan oMhrtcalat. • ABce Boned, as though mag- —"—* SbeanUedabigsmile - abe could tell by his ——Mist be was proud. Ton <&dit?" she said. mH J(,« be saM smugly, as n» tanoftdberhat and bagfron Ms stool. Alice asked how immm tosh it. *1*T»« a ! msjor. M Joe said. The surprised me. She really did. kistead of crying,' she •toed me on the shoulder and said I was right all the way. she's acUiat .the house and WASHINGTON No Tails, Nc Apologies ft******** .jVl^MMMagAUsfeiMaB. taM*«di.S «n i«,i By GEORGE DBCOM 1 — P/orfacial- •jMfaded as I am. I aadcftated MUtt X 'cher's failure to Msur-faoml sdre to Pmldent 3ss»- bower* wb^tiertaoer. I .if*?* think OMii^iff. wot" fa inieh for de*. hut I had been brought op to believe they had tails. I wouldn't want you to get the impression from this that Tarn a slavish admirer of Qn- munlsm, or that Ihayejieola- ** myself as apdosJaPmtl* social nonconfoxmlsm-'-of the Soviet Premier. over the Communist leader's "nHlmrsi" fa ofc^todoBihebigbestaBd most nacomfe " of capitalism. — vw**» j-»s»sniiiayisn «,v icui rjlXj to beliert they really feel that possession of a dmss suit is the esseoual hsllsMrk o/aaen- •• . . . My ooileagtiee cut scnriy eat aiittlefaoon- lease tails that can be altered ates of mhwv ta fk them here and there, but ^heUrowMslhv,. st»s,am.hmrdht-feasible for a viaitfag chief of state. The sOliest pictures go through my mfad ss I envision JUkita hust- iog «t< of Blair House, trying to scratch op tails to wear to the White Howe.. Mow that I am fa the business defending:,our -fascinating •visitor with my last boiled dickey. I would like to add that I feel a personal affinity with him in eschewing tails. For duospy little guys like him and me they don't do a thing. «««— Thtafs eae New Yorker IX thinks about: ' ' ar« tteu* vrhen it is difficult for <• New Ydrker to tall the differences betwee the seasons; he spsnds Us time enveloped b aJr-condiUootag, tadoors away from the moo' •nd the «• ant so engncMd fa whatever he doing to make a buck that he aright Juat t. wall be fa Fnwsf s eork-lfaed room. Howsvc I know autumn is -eomfaf. The pftes r eases are beginning to filter across the de. telling about th* &*w saloon headUnera. The lissome GMsde MacKenzte, whose o. flaw may be that husfaiese-like look about he wfll he openfeg shortly to. the Waldorf's BIT olre Boom. Sjrrns Raymond Coleman, wht haa talcea over Bob Zlrka'a mantle as tht tomcat of the keys, is bringing- a trio into the Arpeggio, fcd^yed Chris Connor, who looks as if her heart was broken by a bov 10 ago. i. moving into the Vau,. Vang^tTeb-K 90 an. es. day. and ieanu. ' Sitting around cafes Is a noiUensieal kind of The uran offer acts. The dane* floors are crowded and the tabtes an postage-stamp^ied. But ... aometun^ it is true thata pwrformer make, tt & worth whll.. The »t the I*tto Quarter, tor ocampU, •-_----•—* ~.™ 0 ~» -""»• «B »"» am vtnn ana goes, i Lena Home will drag the old Manhattan man from the oT" f£ "**"' you>u tti ' a "»° re "W" 1 *'« hand from Bast «8th Street than from Greengrass, Okhy ' -» «-«•«>«» fr^SKby 1 ^^!'^"^ ^ *" T «* •as I'd have wished because I had to go out to-the government's agricultural experimental station fa nearby Bebsville, Md., at practically daybreak (9 A.M. EJD.T.) to look at him looking at the-small turkeys and other edible* that capitalism has developed. I dont know how much he was impressed, if st all. because it s hard to tell what a Russiar s thinking of when he stares a ••turkey. From Beltsville I had tohun ick with him to the Nation •rest Oub for the highly he ded question-and-answer se. 'on.' fhls turned out to be cons) :ably more answer than que. .on, but we were able to sne. n a few queries. The answt « one fa particular I feel make lews. The Soviet Premier tol us. that the world situation I better thanfcwasfiveyearsago I wish 1 bad bigger circulation so I could pass this on t< the world. It would do a tbin< that Mr.' K talks about at leu twenty times fa every speech It would "relieve world ten Jlons." . Cur nation's strange guest 1; one of the most frfgbtenfaf tension* rellvers I have evei heard. At his first Americai news conferences he relieves world tensions so belligerentl' thu everybody tightened up. He' may relieve the tensions of thi world, but not the people livfac fait. HU worsf •enemy, however, could not accuse Mr. K of beta} standoffish, He made himsel. . « oto « r to head up to .the 69th Regiment to see young Jfan ftaley. school «» of them rolitag geral, Jim the Now Uw Henry Hudson hotel, ever ovonf jrarA»/to putttar fa .'^K*!! ta ty »*»»«W *""«• ' kids' nolse,-and make families IMS afraid ' for * play, t h " fan. forget to"**** job of th* movie year: Dietricli, fa th. re-makT^ ' WMt to know wb y J *Mt t ,. - ov * r for **** Bancroft fa Two tor the them watch her in JfWto „/ n e m a M. A, thi applause for himself, He gave Mmsrif such a n \ f t band thai even bis foreign minister, dead pan Andrei Gromyko, burst into a never-before-used smile, I have an unrelated piece of intelligence to report and I trust you will not think I am jumping around too much. But it is necessary to jump around to cover Khrushchev tn this junket. . ' Cn Us sightseeing tour of Washington fa the Presidential helicopter, Nikita was fa- formed, at onepoint.thathewas passing over A golf course caUed Burning Tree. Nik told Ike he would like i closer look, and the helicopte. swooped low over thel6thgreen This endangered international amity by making one of a foursome blow a four-fach putt. By horrid coincidence, the heli- coptered wlfer^ wj>" ""orj, •Villiam iilbrlg-;.. ->n oftheSe. eFore '""mmittee. BIPOD DgNOR OF THE/YEAR? Chinese Have No Rocket By PHIL NEWSCM UPl Foreign Editor From The Foreign Editor's Notebook: " -FALSETRONT ff Red Chin* should - as rumored--- 4> a big rocket to relrttate its 10m anniversary around Oct. 1, don't jump to the conclusion that the Chinese Commmdsts have a well-developed missigle program. • According to the best faformatkn fa Asia, the Chinese Reds could launch a rocket only with the help of Russia. As one expert put it: "About the only thing Red China would be able to contribute would be the land for the launching pad " BIG .BUSINESS ;' Italian state oil moaopofo' chief tarico Mattel is rumored on the verge-" of another big deal. Mattel is the man whp.-hroke the 50-50 rule dividing oil income between" the state and partici- pating'oil companies bu Its nature still is undisclosed. ..•?••'. —P£ACc IS gFj^iAlIVE -'"- AM* ,iaiMni--"iT,' in unujBrmcimDixi "••'• Foreign observers are applauding President ^long have claimed suzerainty oVer Tibet. Charles de Gaulle's new definition of peace fa STATE CAPITOL HIGHLIGHTS Algeria • fewer than 300 Wiled per year in battles or street attacks. The definition by-passes provisions for truce talks,, election of qualified negotiators and all the rest. It sets a rule of thumb that all the world can apply. . De Gaulle originallyplannedto set the maximum at 100, but was told that' even in pre-rebellion days, political rivalries killed about 150 persons per year.' So he put it at 200. The present rate is roughly 100 times that much. TRADmON ff the United Nations debates Tibet, Nationalist China wiUcliira historic rightwexerctsepolltical control, over the strife-torn Himalayan religious state. :./;. .'-••.' . ( ,.. ; . ..... . , The' Naztoiialist government will not admit that Tibet should now be given soverei»ity even to rid .it .of Communist control. Instead, the Nationalists will cite Ptresident Chiang Kai-shek's March declaration in which he promised Tibet self-determination whenand if the Nationalists regain control of tbeChinaMainUnd. : The Nationalists,, not 3 OP Blasts Legislature •By VERM SANFORD Texas Press Association jo'i W, TEXAS--In previous presidential uocu ating years, Texas Democrats have bad the! uids full with fa-tbe-famiiy flgbts. Who would control the Texas ^l^et''^' to th itional convention was often a hotter questio on how the entire national convention would gi But this year the focus Is wider. Many Texs anocrats hope and believe that Texas Sen. Lyn si Johnson will be not only a front runner bt e winner of the party presidential nomination This makes] Texas strength fa proportion U her state* and the number of states gofat with"* Texas a matter of greatest concern. fa this respect, Texas won a sugar-coated efeat at the National Executive Committee meeting. Rules were changed so that Texas ow gets 61 delegate vote* out of a total of 1.611 •tsteadof 56 out of a total of 1.372 under the old irmula. Five extra votes sounds good, but actual effect j to change Texas' share of the total from pproxfautely 4,3 percent to 4.1 per cent. •OP FIRES ROUND—Texas. Republicans, too, re stirring themselves for the election year Head. Legislative committee of the GOP aimed a rfeeping broadside at the activities of this year's eglslature. There are no Republican members in what the GOP called "the worst Legislature in Texas history." It accused the "Democratic uonopoly session" of spending $3,000,000 for its 95,000 antos a montK, would- have to shut down. However, the landowners bringing suit agreed to a stay of enforcement on the court' order until Sept. 28 to give time for something to be worked . TUt. - . •&. -.- "rv' ' i '' JIG YEAH FOR TEC—Texas Employment Com- nlssion paid out a record high *68,956.333 in aemployment benefits fa the fiscal year just ided. But TEC also reported a record year finding bs for the unemployed. It found work for 1,035. )1 persons. More than IB percent of the place. ients were persons over 45, and -26.437 were andicapped persons. , Texas' |ob placement tota for (he handicapped ;is the second largest figure for any state fa the nation, and Jt has had above average success fa placing older workers. Cnly 16 percent of the job-seekers were over 45. hut 18 percent of those placed were in this bracket. HE MADE COUEBAQC--BQb Wilcox, a:meter reader who suffered a 33,000-voU electric shock and now holds a job with the Community Public Service Co. fa Clifton, is "Texas Handicapped Person of the Year.!'. Wllcox was honored fa Austin at the annual meeting of the Texas Govenor's Committee on Employment of the Handicapped. Also cited were Lone Star Plastic Company, be., of Fort Worth and Southwestern Industrial Electronics Company of Houston for their help fa thehire-the-handl- capped program. fa. regard to water law. election law, riminal l*w. lobby law; etc. Texas • Republicans will probably hear more aUs to battle when GOP NationalChairmanThur- aon B, Morton makes a seven-city swing through Texas fa November. His theme is to be "Recruit for '60." • ON WITH THE SHOW—Texas' highway building program can keep moving ahead, said State Highway Engineer DeWitt Greer. since federal enactment of a one-cent hike fa the gasoline tax promises more funds. • Greer said the expected funds would enable Texas to move at about 75 percent its present speed. "This will be most helpful," he said, "to keep us on an even keel." Meanwhile, the Highway Department went about •ts mammoth business. Low bids totaling $18,0145,060 were tabulated by die Department on roa and bridge building projects put up for bic ibis mown. NO BONDS, NOBOATS-Hlgbw«yDepanmentH seaway as well as roadway problems. '' Current difficulty involves the state-opera: ferry between Galveston Island and Bolivar Penir. sula. Owners of submerged land crossed by tin ferries obtained a court order requiring the ferry operators to have persona} liability bonds against possible damage to the property. Highway Department said that neither the statenortheferry? men were * M .e to nay for the i-Tids. "' '"' ' as if-tl " ' petent, fit and worthy of public trust. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jordan of Dallas, formerly associated with the Great United Life Insurance Co.,- brought the suit to test the 1959 law. Since constitutionality of a law is involved, me case may beappealeddirecth/totheStateSupreme BRAZOSPORT JAMES *. NABOBS.. •EATfl.,... atom Micom Uivtlttot l(tu« Boberti Duirby llta»(ln| Editor aMrti'edH™* IMI rcsuisncB .' EDnras Hurlt Trevatn ' t! luptrinttndent C. ft fTex) Btndrte ClKUltUaa Muuf'r, Btfstcc Bldsf Olllce Minnir ' lUj tnd lundir tutpt «uurd<> bi H«>w toe.. JW ••. Vuk »»«.. Tnmn. T»u. •met I. Hlbr -, FruUmt. cluiUtef kdnrtWu df :(mat mm k >.m. u 11 am lUsrtUn. ilMuT »un- r. to pltet, . mrsl or fiORMt flmlflfll tdvcrtUins. Kf-MttL < «l4*'ntwi covtrast'br DatUd titu tntoratUoMl. )tr of Tt»u Oiflf Prtu AwoeUtlM. Tuw Prut i«;ion. Repmmled ntttontllr bj tttu McviMper Btrtowa, Tnui RATC» KPHO-T1T *tHT-»V A CHANNKL \\ cHAfnim- «* 0 KHOU-TV 1 1 XtMMtr I* 4:W O Looney Town flD Ecrly Show - '"Million Dollar Manhunt," Richard Denning! Carole Mathews Topper MUrik's fihowmne Sports fluperman SrtS 0 Hmtl«y Brtnkley S Friendly Giant ^_ _ Doug Edwards, News MONDAT EVENING Biology 1«1 Ufeof JUley •Oil I John Daly, News. "«ae • TIT Meport — Repot «• Khnnfeelwv'i visit « Highway Patrol Cheyenne—CUnt Walker return as Cheyenne Boole; "Blind Spot," Robert Crawford, John klfel; • father and soft »»*,»«• tranged ' - 140 B etice'" ' V-s HI Jmeift Gotten She«> *» "Once Upon. S .CHHM." Peter Wvwford: .a thief Joins «om« chlldrtn at an ftttiusettfeiit pwr^ ivpMt'<. I Sheriff « Coetriee rirtliw M*fr» An ln(«ma<ieiMl < OUtlC9 fOm9tfj M '•' iMMV Cfurft lUlrdtr •!»*•«» ooton -• '• • tO Ey«wItn«H_ —Report on visit ' ' ' t flB 11 Smut «rh>-"ftrf False 8Up," . nun «1e to swap murders to/* police! repeat **•>» B leu-fen ~' •" . 0 Junto Allyson show «• Debut; dramatle anthotogy series, with June AUyson, hostess- and occasional star;- "Those We 1 . 1&n, Jant Allyson, Ann Har*i Ing, Mark Rlchtnatf • woman loses hop* her husbaira dies • U:M 132 •»* Marriage — *1«uU«i comedy Mrie* wMh wmtam Benan**, StBbby K^ye, "Horn of H*nfa;» » vet- News, Weather _ Night Edition News ' Mill 0 Jack P*«r — TVffy Cist, CUB Arqaette. Shelley Bermra, norane* Henderson, taA Cknrik • stranf nu retell again* .rook '»' roH ' • IB -The Texan — Longley befriends a boy whose father w»i murdered _ t-M a Wens Outran M •caned of B Stereophonic Conceit O Father Knows Bert — Ralph asks Betty to many him; repeat IB John Gartner's High" Rond— "Togoland," a look at the first plebiscite held in B United Nations Trust Territory 8:00 O Peter Gunn — Start of new season; "FreleeHori," with Minerva • Crecal M Mather O Press Conference— Debut; local news Interview program with Tim Osborne, moderator; Sen Robert W. Bakpr, 'guest,' reporters from The Houston Post (William -H. Gardner), Chronicle (Walter Mansell) and Press (Richard Boyce), panelists B) Frontier Justice — "A Gun Is for Killing," Edmund O'Brien; a rancher Is menaced by the killer of his son; repeat O Top Plays _ "*:M O Alcoa Theatre — "Another Day; Another Dollar," Jack Carson, Jense White; a salesman must choose between a contract or a boy's respect O .Great Books — "Thoreau's 'Civil Disobedi- O Nem, We»fltar, I IBMovteUms —"S Bargain," Marflw Jeffrey Lyrrn; a «|nibh> keeper hi Invtdvcd to insurance swindle • 10:U O MOM Olude«i« (Mbcrt, Stewart; a emwiy- .•tery »boot a ptayivy.. U:N a Late Show — stakes Winner.". Karl* Wilson, Allen JenUne • B) Janet Dean . Mill B Na«tt<y Marietta . ' TUE80AY MORNDfQ Tlm«, «!tt •M SB Good Morning DOB •aim Morning Report 7"* S:5S Q Farm Report 7:00 B Today — Beporto .<• Khnuhchev'. vMt; OM» •feo Mnx, Be* Kxpeit StMley Ztnitf, «M M Aviv Dancers n Ginny Pace Show ' . 1M O Biology 161 . : l g Rodtper Room Morning EdMon S:*» | [ Morning News Cartoons. SO* Mathematics 133 Cant Kkntaroo ••' »a» m Howard ftnefa ShmiP •«• 8 DoHh Me Ml ' r ~~* O Effective Reading sal Study. • : O It's a Great Ufa Yilii B Treasure nW .~~ Try and Stop Me -By BENNETT CERF- •pEBETS FIELD, all hut deserted since the Brooklyn Dodgers S- 1 followed the lure of lucre to Lo» Angeles, brings hack » host of fond memories to oldsters. The very first day Ebbets Field was to open in 1913, ' ' not one of the large and eager crowd could gain admittance for more than an hour. The keys to the gates had been lost. Then came the elaborate opening game ceremonies. Behind a noisy it uncertain brass band, marched the Mayor of New York, followed by Proxy Charley Ebbets and his valiant athletes. When they reached the flagpole, they discovered there was no flag to hoist. EbbeU had forgotten to order one. • Years later, at another opener, after the Dodger hurlcr had- *• fanned the lead-off batter, someone recalled that a V.tP, had , been invited to toss out the first hall. The game was started] ' all over again ... Memories ... • • • .. J A husband I know reluctantly cloud his Joint clucking accouat at th« bank. His wife always beat him to UK draw. ', DAILY CROSSWORD Tnttrt^ M T wcond^ eltii^outtir MircJi n. 1IS2. it thi ACROSS J. In/ant 5. Crazes 8. Bundling machine 10. Rugged mountain crest 13. Flush with tuccesa 13. Coronet 11. Spirit lamp 15. Jacob'* — 16. Music note 17. Conger 18. Mulberry IB. Scotland (poet) 22. Tedious 24. To haggle 26. Revolve 28. Speaks 31. Exclamation 32. Letter 33. Pronoun 34. Aquatlo mammals 37. Indonesian island 39. To forgo 40.— Archipelago 41. Abrupt 43. Heathen images 43. French river 44. Moisture (pou.) DOWN ' 1. European sea, Mr. Ladd Greek letter Before Deadly Dry Not living Strain Vegetables Ahead of time American and National Norse goddess of healing Part of a geisha's costume 21. Brown- 22. Fruit stone 23. Single unit 25. Consumed 26. Exhibits 27. Starchy tuber 29. Competitors 30. Remains 32. Crinkled fabric 35. Layer ' . sia awa wnr=»3i IdMBUi] tlU'JHH I=H3QQW EHWQH 38. Level : 37. Qrten g«n 38. Below (naut) 40. Middle T—n"TT W '

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