The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on December 22, 1960 · Page 4
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 4

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Thursday, December 22, 1960
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THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS BUTOHAL PAGE Pagt* Bratosport and iBrazoria Cottaty, Texas, Tburs., Dea 22, 196Q_ Paul Harvey News STUDENT HAS Nf*D OF A BANNER RO7C Th* «-•»(! «T» ia !:>)«• tente ere v?"o* j'.'fi ;An>f«^efr*e A." r ;--'".'"'..iv Irri. H «> ! .''-.i5. tetf to 60 n?'. 1 ! "!fi*-?,r>rr:" *Tr! "5iteny." T i~ir<5« J'?TF^?.<"3 :«t.o jtcr rh? pi7. : ]'Jrr.>j;«b.v . -A ->Rn-e to re'-sra the rt* -to "t*.ke sfrve to fte ;.; - ... .•:•>;.-•.-., v :•,,•-, y;-j- r fj^.-f, i't.y ;>•"» *"s •: "j i:.e-;r; w:;.~ 1.1 •», ••«•, t?Kr.!? ..» if--< 'itri? '.-f & a •:. =_•: ••.•.'.!. O r^ "t'lfi't Vi^'O "Efji'r-'.l - ., . . f/r.S? 1te nstiwi to jr.*. Jn C'^ba it ws_s UB» y/Jr-? i".';- drjt, Cactro. V.T/-J rijj>=d s y^!J> I'j) array to hirass an-i t.';ii;y B3.ti.iti. ral d->-s the ph."'.«. ierkaniiia'' te-.'e lo ptaea'met 3rd kn^rnt sni »;!)•»* for (J* bsby. Jx.nTfl CoKSrrjriKts «,"i? pirotn- i-s^d p7»iliar!t o! author; tj w.'» i*.Vrt irjs l^'ss. ly'.'i? wwirr tte! fipdgiinj; ir-jsiwr? are «> "I)^«T to p^.-k ijrri.i?*: Th? iri"ij of f.yjfr> -^rt'i'.n ^.n-i fi>- J'jr*i to r^Jcrrri tiH- nurfd, tr*—flhst >« have Mft-^ed-tted pa- ti'jTKl J'jyahy to AjTiericaruKn ... the \VbiJ! is what inspired the kf-v Anwricsn dream in tte first piat* . . . lovers (ben ... and can again. The World Tocfoy TIME OF CHANGE AND PRECEDENT By JAMES rpvi .V«^w* Anal.-nt WAKJONGTON <fJ')-ln his in- st'i%utn\ a&ir<'i& <m Jan. X'. 35-Vi, thv n'W pr«iiJ«i!. In-mj.i D. Ei- ul trial." It to.» own more Uian a o) trial. It ha« been a century of lanta-stii changes srrf o! thai- l". r x<;5 v.'itfwejt priKeJirrct. even in Kiwbnhcww'K eijfht yean in I)* V.lii'e House. No one Itts.mnn mvjn tor r.-en- cern al/xit thera Iten Pre-if't'm- ei<xi John F. Kennedy, since f»e rc'j« lar.e fyjth the changes ar*d the '.rhiij'rrj^'-s. .Just Vj n^^*f a If.v. in (he first 03 yi'ars ol this century: The rie-e of comrnynisrn in Asia atx) Africa, Oie di.vappear&n'.f of aimust aJJ the rncnai'hie;, t.'i<; emTrgenc* of dozens of rx-.v na- t;cm from colonlaJih'm In Asia and A};;'.*, the ctonscir/;; conctjd ol w;<r to RiissriJes with tiylrrs/tn v/artwiads ttet «m be fjr«l acros-- ocsawi or horn iwjer tt.'r-r.i. Tnts-. it the v.-orid Kennwiy in- h>.Tits and mart tope v.-ith. Tbe ctengei carne in a ru'.h ;n ESTABLISHED 1612 JAMES S, HABOHB » PUBLISHER GLEMW HEATH EDITOH JOHH F. CREEW BUSINESS MANAGEH GEOROE BEACOM Advtrtlilng Managfr ROBERTA DANSBY Managing Editor L.ROY BYRD V/onwn'i Editor MOJUUS FREEMAN Mechanical Sup»rinlendenl E. E. (T»x) HENDRIX Circulation Manager BERHICE ELDER Oific* Msnsger PublUh«d dally and Sunday exc»p> Saturday by R«ii*w Pub- llibtri. Inc.. 307 E. Park Av0« Fncpoit. T.xsi. J«m.« 8. Hibort, Preiid.nl. ClasiilUd edvcrUiing dtpirtmtnt open 8 tjn. lo 12 noon Saturdtyi, clond Sundtyi; to pl«e«, c*nc«l or coritct clastlfitd tdvtrtiilng, call BE 3-2811. World wU« n«w« cov»rag« by Th« A»ocl>ttd Pr««*. M»m- b«r of Ttxai Dally Pr»» Aiwclition, T*xu Prm Aitocl*- lion. Haprraated nationilly by Ttx»« Nrwipiptr R*pr«- xnUtlvM, lac. P. O. Box 101, Biytewn, T«x««; Keutfam CA 8-2643, SUBSCRIPTION RATES By e»rrUr, Dally and Sunday. 1Mb pir month; Daily only, SI.IS p« month. Mail rit»i upon rttritsl. All malt sub- tcriptiott ratM in advance. Entered as second class mafUr March 21, 1952 at th« Fc*«< p5;i, iu^i., i'u.i uiiil.ll, UUU>< ii>» ACi ui C'UiTiufMi 0! Mireb (, 1870. Bouth dealer. Both tUt* vulnerable. WOBTII WE8X • 7 VAKJ105 EAST 4863 »02 404 SOUTH + K7S2 The bidding: (South West North Ka»t tans 1 ^ Dble. i j ajii) 2 * Fas* 4 4 • Opening lead—king ot hearts. Here t» a point of play which Inany declarers would tend divlfod 3-3, South'* (even of diamonds will become a. trick, and he can then discard dummy's club on It and thus mak» the contract. If declarer adopts this line of play, he pots down. He Itarns, to his sorrow, that the diamond* IT* divided 4-2, and that h* must eventually concede a cruo> to the defense and mark tip a. one-trick deficit. But If declarer t>iays mora carefully, he makes the contract. What he ihould do after winning the ace of cluba in lead five rounds of trumps. On dummy's list trump Boulh discard* tlie six of clubs and bring himself duv.'n to foJr cards, all dia- W«st, In ttio meantime, alwi liaa to do u,int discarding a» the trurdpx are casbiid. He ha» to corn«j dov/n to four curdA E:V.TJKK-»T'S prominent years. A.". Ai];^J '."jmm."iri<l<?r in Ku- rcpe in V/orW V.'ar fl he co!j;<l h=ive sma»r*d Na/i OTmnny ,>n a couple of wecJa if he had had an atomic bomb. But he didn't. Tt^-re ws«n't any. '/Vt within a few we«'kji aftsrr Germany gave in the United .S'a'ej developed enough atomic fx/mbs—tu'o of them—to fnd the «'3r with Japan, At war's end thin '.•vjntry was the richest a n d, 'tenk« to the bombs, the most y/;. »rful. •-•Slo-tt o( the xre«l of the-world •.va» broke and prostrate. Yet. sy ttw time Kl5*rrilf.wer t»x/k offir.'e in 3353 Amfcrif.'a's cornr<I^te d«m- i/Kincc had started fading. The .v/.'iet Union by t)x;n nut only had develr/ped lt» own atomic bomb, ending America's nv> nopoly on the r.*r.vest kin'J of .*7ir, tot within a lew months after F.'i- w.-rihv.ver's m-iu^ijration had (ho hydrogen lAn;b. too. Out <-f the ixiins of war the So- vk-i Uni,.n leaped ali«id aroaxin','- ly in industry, science and influence, Western Euro;>e, thanks to American help, came up out •»! poverty. And by 1K3 all over Asia and Afrk'a new nations, determined to love a life of their own. had begun nliatn.li; off colonialism. Nothing Illustrates thli bf'tln- than on? example. In the United Nations the African section in 1946 had only three members: Egypt, Liberia, and Ethiopia. plu« Uw white-governed Union of South Africa. Now it hddJt more ««at» tlian any c/thr-r urea: 25. Tlx;een African natifuts tove been Bomlt'ed 1o (he Unit«l K^liUlS III lilt pl'WWil W-s.'.:!/!) tii'jr.':. So th.e problems lacing Kennedy abroad will be vastly more com- plf-x than those confrontint; Eisen- h'/.'.cr v.'iipn he first tc*k office. For example, ju»l to pick one: Ifovv in iriesi- next four year* to induce those new African nations v.itii all their separate and dlver- K'.nt problems, to line up v,1lh ttie V.'cst Instead of with the Sovic-t Union. Wiien Elsenhower took office there wai turmoil primarily in two plates: tlie war in Korea, which the United States wax fight- in%; the war in Indochina which the French v;tre lighting. KiAh wore wars against communism. Both warn are over now. But the world Is in turmoil, and 'n more places, wen though this coijntry Isn't in i . olvtd in Kliooting. There is cliacw in the (i)n?o, civil war !« J-ao«, fi{.;htiriK on a vicious w.'aif; Ijfctv/efn ti«r Krench and Modems In Algeria. Kii^lit in Hit American hack- yanl, In Cuba, there Is a dictator- Khip wtiirrh calls the .Soviet Union a Iricnd and tilt United .Stateu an tmiuy. There Is cndlttis turlxi- li-m;e in jiailK of l^tln America, where rnary people have to iuite the Uniliil Slatts. tnl«». Vest Ieiul« two high * hen th * lr 'f "f ade '" Ie ' J ' "'" Marts and contliiuen with a!?/* ta . rd ? . at th f, P 0 '" 1 , ^ **. third heart after East has play- ""* UI f-' 1 "'" 1 a " u l " t! J -"- i -»-' "» Cd high-low. But ruffi and rtturns a club. South goes up with the acu, both the bidding and the club return bavin? Indicated that Went twa th* kiof, Declarer hail to make tha rent pf the tricks to nuke the contract, Obviously, this cannot be don* unlaM South and* «omo BsMM of avoidinir a, club loser. Ona possibility that immiidi- fttely Buggtwts iU«lf U to draw the adverse trump* and cash •to cMWM*:diamond*._W U H^^w^^* ^^^ diamonds. He cannot df»card effectively. He is »qutt/.ed. He jnuut part v/ith either the king of cluh-s, thti fjuuen a trick, or ,& diamond, which rnatov all tha diamonds winntrs. West cannot the dilemma. The Interesting- point In thl* HIM of play la that declarer prc •ervis his chanceo of making; thu hand If the diamonds are 3-3, but at the same time increases his chances by caterings i to the possibility that W»«t fcajki GEE! VHIZ KID' Letters To The Eefi'for DEPLORES TAX CUBE OBSESSION To The Facts; I noticed an article in The Facts yesterday. December 18!h. wnlch tJTJiiled our general ou'.look ol today. The artkle stsled that our elected Hate oflicifb felt j&me action should kxr tak»cri in regards to the Texns trafiic prob- Icrr^s involving highway accidents. The article further staled that* MORE MONEY to t h e Stale Highway Deparun e n t would EFFECf THE CURE. Seems to me that all of our Hal Boyle ;-lec!«l officials ere becoming obsessed with the idea that tax m(jney vrill cure any problem, y.he',her it be of local, state. r.atjonal or int'-rriationai scope. U our children develop any flelinqu-int tendencies, cfcn we cure the de!tr:qu'-T,t inclinations by giving him money or buying him anything he desires? Would v/e beat him into submission? \¥o-.j!d we punish him by cutting his allowance? Would vie bribe him or v/ouid we try to determine what or who caused his shortcomings and take action to forestall any re-occurrence of the cause? If we approached the problem in this manner wouldn't we find that bis shortcomings started by our •own shortcomings in the area oi training techniques and educational opportunities which were by-passed because we had ether things more pressing \vhich took all of our time? - G. S. Thomas 1027 W. 9Ui Freeport THE DAY SANTA LOST HIS SPECS NEW YORK (AP) - Once upon a Chriilmss Eve Santa Claus got mi>»l up. He vras late taking off from the North Pole. When he landed his sl'rd by the chimno-y atop the Cist home on hit route, he reached impatiently for his spectacle* to see which packages belonged there. But his spectacles were gone.' "I must have dropped them," said Santa. "I'll go back ami look." Back his reindeer flew as Santa pwrod anxiwfily do*A r n into the MIOV;. !t gr<.-w later anil Uiter. Still he could nee no uxn ol "What'll I do witlK/ut my specs?" Sanl;i said, his red nose turning blue with worry. "I can I Bee the addresses on the packages." He asked all his reindeer in turn if they c»Jld re;ni, uruj ear-h shook hii head no and itarnped his foot. 'Well, I can't wait a moment longer," .said Santa. "I'll have lo do (he l*wt I can." So over the roofs o( every land lie flew, dropping oil at each liome packages he pulled from his bag by guess-work. When Santa got back to the North Pole he was Business Mirror so discouraged he wouldn't even drink the steaming hot toddy Mrs. Claus had prepared for him. Morning came, and the greatest uproar mankind had ever known arpse. Nobody in the whole world had gotten his own gilt. Everybody ted gotten somebody efcfA present. Telephones everywhere Jangled in complain). The parliaments of every foreign country were called into emergency session. So was Congress. So was the United Nations. What could be don*? It would take 'Ad-la or months for the mailmen to correct the errors Santa had made in a single night be ruined. The statesmen debated and debated. Finally at noon a small boy stood up in the gallery of the United .-."at ions and piped up: "Why don't we just keep what Santa did bring us? As long as you vfl to open a package, it's still Christmas." The diplomats hesitated a momc-nt, then leaped to uVir fett ami chwred. Why, of course that was the onl> possible answer. Evc-rvbody at heart wants something that belongs to somebody t-lse. That's only human nature. So around the world the word was flashed: "Everybody open everybody else's present — and keep it or trade it." So everybody did open everybody else's present. And were they surprised! Grandmas and dd maids opened their packages and found dolls in theiii, and Ihey wept with pleasure and said. "It has been a long time since anyone gave OS a doll." Little boys were delighted 'o find their packages contained cufflinks and gi own-up ties like their daddies wore. And the fathers were pleased to see they had gotten a real electrv- train, some- ^:yi^ ;.'-> '•?-•?- Jwu cr-iii il:c:.'i *£ their own childhood. Little girls thrilled to find their packages held long-*ieeled shoes and lacy lingerie like .mamas usually get. Everybody who opened up everybody else's present found it was just what he had wanted all his life. Every heart was a bell ol joy. There never had been a happier yulciidc — and all because Santa Claus got mixed up and lost his spectacles. Moral: Nobody can really mcu up Christmas. STEELMEN SHUN INDEX STATUS Hy SAM DAMSON AT Buhiiu-M, \t-ui Anal)hi NKW YO.iK (AP)—A death sen- U'nc'C has been pronounced again on the weekly uleel output rate •« u (n-iv(-n(»KC "1 capacity. Just how rrv'iny livt-s this widely followed indicator of industrial health may prove tu have is yet lo be seen. Hut (lit steel Industry has been anxious to get out ofthc K\:tie of publicity the index cauls in troubled times. The output rate currently is just under 50 per cent of capacity. That in, the mills aro pi-ixlucin^ around 1.4 million tons a week, compared with capacity of 3.>i million. Ami the industry thinks the puo- liL- draivs tuo m:my concluaiona from this: by overlooking (he large amount ol output in tonnage and in wondering about the buildup in capacity In recent years and when it might be fully I'sed. The steel capacity rate Kliarca with the weekly auto output estimates the attention of the general public looking (or guides at to whether times are likely to be good or bad. Steel men in particu- lar dislike thus concentration oC interest, especially when times are slack and the future uncertain. Tlit American Iron Steel Inati- lute tried to drop the index during the IBM recession when the oper- ;jling rale al.so was BO per cent or lower. But with capacity known, too many persons figured the rate.- out pretty closely and published it anyway. This time the institute Indicates It won't make its annual January pronouncement on the now capaci. ty figure. The; question is: Will outsiders, knowing that capacity clianged little in 1SCO compared with recent years, I* able to estimate It fairly closely and once again figure the operating rate for themselves? 1. Capacity has grown so in recent years that a fX) per cent rate really turns out us .nuch tonnage now an full operations did at tin.- end of the war. 'i. New techniques in steel production turn out more steel per new type mill than do the older ones, lobbing capacity ol much of its significance. J. Many ol the older milis ar« un the capacity rolls but are so obsolete ,hey may not be fired up again except for emergencies, such as war, 4. The ("Miniate! 1960 tonnage at an average rate ot less than 70 per cent tor the year is estimated at nearly 100 million tons— an output that would have required 97 per cent ol capacity 10 years ago. Critics ot the dropping ol the traditional output rating contend: 1. Comparing: today's tnnnaee with former years doesn't allow for the* growth In tike general economy and its normal needs. 2. The tonnage index the institute now proposes based on av- eiayc- ionnage output in iSf>7-">3 overlooks that this base contained one year of good production, IKiT, but also the recession year "' 1958, and the strike disrupted year of 1959. 3. The Htccl Industry is unduely sensitive to its showing in periods of slu'kness and to lack of understanding &2 its program of building for the future In adding to capacity during the 13JO*. THURSDAY ON TV Kl I IT-TV 8 £fft*L' n <fr. 44 <.'ifAiT9rff& €% KHI'II i v 11 UTtuurr 19 <-'C* O I""""!' T'i»<i tO K«»ly ?**>-.• --"'iv.rcliy B! rt n " In il-.hmtn-.-n. (0 ,VnTi'!»f! nnn'M. T-Tfl O P'»I>»*'« <t»-i"( _ "5:»0 ID Ki'i?'*'* I'JHV A;l* O H*« f'rjjnrf*"! n-* ••;*• TO ''T>'*/ ^tVTlU CD H'KkWiciiv Il'i'ir "pVW ft! Aliii»«!t'- X«v.r"< 8:15 O llnml*y.|trliil<l«'y C;90 Q »UH, HfmrU fr). Q \Vlit> if iiii Is @ N'^vs, \Vr.i I her «:I5 O Ne»», W>»lhT __ (B Jofm R»lf««n, I»V«'»^ ( | ; "«. : »riB ouiia*» — "Tittrir * n; Ma«lb," »t»-»i» r«rn-»«, ItabrH tluljit (drf« «"iw. l-: hf,r* betonlP IniMlrd tnrn; O Awi Sothern—""^M frher Wimin." i:<iy'rc!< ,S i f rr »," IT -i -n phf ry ,..,„..,v.r rr.'i;n-» '«ll fat »* QJ | ,,!'•..<! Sl«» , ff 1 .1 c k r a » r — itlti H*\flf', t'3(rifi* Nwrayt £} MMn!tM oitttVaiMW (0 ;.•. !n, : -;'i:S Tiles ire— "l!"t the Q'i-?»'n." "" " J KIIMV 8l'Ttv"> K.r Tli.1^. I IVH-A r^l- _ Q) fii to 7:MO TodaJ Jeif Mr 7:3» O Its' Mn <l f r"«n — 7:1.' *'O»-alti !»r IMrrt-**." ^t.i<- *~ __ .. ;" ter<xm l«t^«« JnrtM I.Kiin''* _ 7 •** • " I7Mr tt <M>l'i:<M*tt n^mtiTt^K d.-(jo |J) C.ttlp) ca«in<> cvillrd to him by a * "'—»", " . .l-TMsed iiv>l J! 1 '-' «D< -ipl r Q) Sane Gicy Tlifatre— X:U Q) Tumbl^ "Trw Man Prom Venter*' -^ •d^y," Wend-ll Corey: an *•'*" O n«iush R« Ml implacable old «un(igiitcr CD My 'Jtllc Margie seek* r*v#«Re Otir Mi<;<! T!n»kj« O) Tfcft Real McCoys — 3:30 O I'lay Your H«aeb| "Father and Son Diy," COLOR Grandpa jumps to » wrang Q Video Village conclusion ^jg jack_ La Uinnc Show ""^^-"^"^"'"R.^ 1 " r< B1KM> ID The Witness — Simtt- of II:? CD I t/ove Lucy JB Hoiv.ird Finrh ,M)J "KM T\vt*,l" Rel«, Ms** O OmemlraUun reputed l«idc- ot "Mur- _^ Q) Clenr »ori/on Her,- Inc." with Peter n . M ] Q Truth ,, r , •• a " s 01 Ixive of Lit ® My Three Sons—"Tlie Q) Morninjf Court ir.-n'ic•• c'iu'se5 co;^.•?!! II:TO O " Oould Be You; I'SM-P Kriiii- l-'«tr*l O CD Search for Tomorrow (B Ixjve Tlint Bob »:.-,o — K.<!; S-.iith; COI.OK 13 The Untoinl'.ilil.'S —,.._„.,. , , ,. "•;;.e Olio I-':-;.-.:; S'y:y." »=<•' 0) Guiding Light Vf attels Lccicre:'. .liiolc )I:SS O N'r.d >>«» Rrport Nr^s'e'xiioVes'3 '.'ri'ii"'-^! • FKIDAV AfT»:it.VOON "~" nlihiiice between the .Nazi U:uo B Anii.s 'n Andy }{'in-.l ;ni!l U. K : inul)»iL'ij Q) Xews at Noc>n O'(iriinrbo .M«V«' *B_J'!? Tcx * rt QJ Person to Person— U:15 {D Joyce Havward Show Steve Allen, lii- wife i»-W) Q .Medlo^ — Jaym? M*.iJa«-s ai»rt tlicir, ' OJ "AS the Worfd Turn* Sf.n-; Carl SandUng . J g) B r»t the Clock > Q Jim Backu» 1:<w Qjan Murray; I {D June Allyjon — "Si-j" Q) Life of Iti'cy lent Panic," Haftxj Marx, {Q About Faces—L Try and Stop Me -By BENNETT CERF- r trnWAS THE NIGHT? after Christmas, and a wealthy psy> I chiafcisi, father of five children, sat exhausted in W* easy chair. "You might say," he advised his wife, 'that I *m suffering from a severe case of Santa Claustrophobia." Morey Amsterdam tells about a Scotch couple he Overheard discussing the coming birthday ot their young hopeful. "Angus," " » . ... . ^_l» t UftAltM «MA ,, , .. lio'd like either a bicycle or u. tricycle." -Why ddttt w» wait tU January," «ug*«it«d the father, "and get him an jdclet* • e • DAILY CROSSWORD AOBO8S deer 6. Bow* 0. Values lO-DucttHke birda B2. Onward 38, Augustus* empire 34. Jolt iB.Waceof Worship »•. Land measure 37. Snow gilders 39. Sheltered tide 20. Hurry S2. Whirring sound. 83. Iowa's nickname, •—State 2S. Costly 27. Pantry 'aO.iriuidior pen 81, Clan strlf a 32. Music note 03.Cublome.tera 85. Likely £0. Inhuman 87, Mrs. Elsenhower Baixsafof the calyx 8. Parrot (K.2.) 4. Affix 5, Land inkaiurai 8. Chamber 7. Acquiesced ft.Not»otr**2» ,9, Indian prince It Scoff 15. Sounds, as smali bells 17. Hollywood celebrity 18. - Qardens, N.Y. 2tR(W orj^anl. zatlons 22,Antarc- Uc ttplortr 24. Water, as in Paris 25. Circular plates 26. Dinner course 28, Dominion SO. Cere. monies 81, Cruelly 34. Harvest YnUrdsy's A«w»» 35. Prayer ending 37. Hebrow letter lig.Mllkflsh 43. Half OH Jjoma'sneok DOWH S2T 39 33 1 '//t U*ft

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