The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 30, 1969 · Page 2
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 2

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Baytown, Texas
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Friday, May 30, 1969
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Page 2
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Beqrt*M fen Friday, M«y 36, 1969 I Funeral Rites Held For Tornado Victims ANAHUAG (Sp) — Funeral services were to be held at 2 p.m. Friday in the First Baptist Church of Anahuac for Mr. an Mrs. Thomas L. Boudreaux, who were killed Tuesday when a tornado hit their home. Services for Mrs. Jane Renois, Boudreaux's sister who was also killed in the tornado, were to be held in her home town of Den- nafd, Ark., Friday. Services will be conducted by Hev. Hufus Xachry. Burial is to be at WcxxJlawri Cemetery in Houston. Mr. and Mrs. Boudreaux had lived in Anahuac for 34 years. Boudreaux, G5, was a retired pumper for Gulf Oil Co. and was a member of the Masonic lx»dge. He was a past president of the Anahuac Lions Club and a past district commissioner of the Boy .Scouts of America, Trinity- Natchez Council. Mrs. Boudreaux was a member of the Order of the Eastern Star No. M5 in Anahuac. The couple is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Huby Napoli, and a grandvjn, Brute Napoli, both of Kent, Wash. They are also survived by a nephew John Murphy Dugas of Route 2 Baytown. In addition, Airs. Boudreaux is survived by three sisters, Mrs Gladys Wright of Little Rock, Ark., Mrs. Annie Tackel anc Mrs. Ann l^e Hancock, both of Stockton, Cah'f.; six brothers, Henry Cress of Medford, Oregon; Walter Cress and William Cress of Vickir, Calif.; George Cress of Stockton, Calif., John Cress of Chico, Calif., and Buster Cress of San I^on, Tex. Boudreaux is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Kleonore Dugas of Harlingen, Tex., and Mrs. Ethel Fletcher of Houston. Branson, THEATRE I W. TCUS *«. 472-UI1J KIDDIESHOW SATURDAY MORNING 8 CARTOONS 2 COMEWK PLUS TIPS FEATURE "JOURKfY TO THE 7th PUNET" 10 Kennedy Half Dollars FREE! TWIST CONTEST OTHER CONTESTS ON STAGE ALL SEATS 50c H05WTAI NOTES Admitted to Gulf Coast: Bessie Swearinger, Baytown Room 113. Meoldie Bossley, Channe view, Room 2/Ja. New Arrivals; Mr. and Mrs. William Berry Baytown, son, txjrn May 2S. FUNERAL NOTICES Free Kittens MRS. BETTY Lou Dean of 100- E. Hunnicutt, has four kitteri. she would like to give away U good homes. She may be con (acted at 422-tt)33. DECKER DItlVK I.V THEATRE MI. 421-MI2 NOW mmj SATUKDAV rrvaders From Beyond the Stars! j-u;s "FANTASTIC VOYAGE" H.VDS TOXITE "CANDY" —A.VD— "EVE" ONLY DUSK lu OAWN 5 BIG FEATURES 5 No No u 2 DEFilS If 'The Last Sho// V) You Hpnr-' )) DANIEL PAYNE FULTON Funeral services will be heldj at 10 a.m. Saturday at Earthman Chapel for Daniel Payne Fulto 79, of 317 Briarwood. A Baytown. resident for years, Fulton owned Dan's Paii and Body Shop befor retirement. He died at 3 p.m Thursday in a hospital i Baytown. The Rev. Jirn Brown will o ficiate in services. Burial will bin Memory Gardens. Survivors are three sons Luther Fulton of Grand Prairie Donald Fulton of Baytown an Dan Fulton Jr. of Pearland; si daughters, Mrsu Doroth rxiBoso, Mrs. Willie Ruth Canon Mrs. Betty Novosad, Mrs Shirley Keith and Mrs. Wanda Whitaker, all of Baytown, and Vlrs. Lorene Sheridan o Veslaco; his mother, Mrs Dannie Fulton of Woodville; L brother, Homer Fulton of Spring Branch; two sisters, Mrs. Willie Mae Mahan of Woodville anc Mrs. Pauline Linam of DIPLOMAS AWARDED AT LEE Pasadena. Also surviving are 22 grandchildren and three great- grandchildren. Pallbearers will be D. V. Ott, Kenneth Kulbeth, Dick Whitaker, Hayrnond iVovosad, J. D. Canon and Walter Keith. Honorary pallbearers will be grandsons. Services For La Porte Woman Set Saturday Funeral services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday for Mrs. Jake Bussey, wife of Precinct 8 :ounty constable, at Bayshore iJaptist Church in La Porte. Mrs. Bussey, 49, died Thursday morning in a Pasadena lospital. Burial will be in (Jrandview Cemetery, under the direction of Art Simpson Funeral lome. Besides her husband, Mrs. Bussey is survived by her nother, Mrs. J. C. McHamrn of Oklahoma; a daughter, Mrs. R. J. Sullivan of Deer Park; a son, ] Adrian Williams of the U. S \avy; three stepdaughters, Mrs ttiornas Waker of Pasaden; drs. E. L. Calddeugh of Housto and Mrs. Colleen Payne o California; a stepson, Calvi iussey of I>a Porte; two sisters Mrs. G. R. Clemens of Californi md Mrs. C. R. Northington o Oklahoma and two grant •hildren. (Continued From P»f* 1) College went to Susan Gail Wilson. Billie Rachel Clawson was winner of the Ame'rican Business Women's Association scholarship of $150. John Russell won a $250 scholarship from the Baytown A&M University Mothers Club. Rebecca Sue Cummmgs won the $225 scholarship from the Baytown Education Association. Mary Jane Bickley and Kyle Fullick were winners of $400 scholarships from the Baytown Kiwanis Club. A 1400 scholarship from the Baytown Lions Club was awarded Mike Dale Morris. Linda Sproessig was the winner of a $500 scholarship from the Baytown Police Association. Scholarships of $200 each went to Carolyne Ann Oviedo and Albert Martinez from the DeZavala Parent Teacher Association. A $400 scholarship to Hum- bertina Rodriquez was presented by the East Harris County Baytown Family Joins Rotarians n Honolulu Charles Tillcry, president o he Baytown Rotary Club, wa unong 15,000 Rotarians an ;uests from .more than 7 ountries who attended the GOt rinual convention of RoLar nternational i/i Honolulu. Th onvention was concludei 'hursday. Tillcry was accompanied b is family on the trip. One of the highlights of th onvention was a symposium Dawn of the Pacific," focusing n the political development, nd economic potential in th< «ii.ific and the growing im ortance of the area in work rogress. Dog Gone IRS. E. C. Glenn of 11 abiness, says their black anc hite male Boston terrier ray-id from home Monda; ight. The dog, which answers t owdy, is wearing a red colla ith the Glenn's name and ad ress on it. Anyone having any nfonnntion about the dog sked to call 424-5164 Branson, 1 THEATRE «n-uii J A PICTURE YOU CANT AFFOUD TO MISS — SO — WE HAVE IT AT 2 THEATRES "My name is Joanne Woodward. My husband Paul Newman and I have three children. We are constantly looking for motion picture entertainment thai an entire family can see together. Our entire family did see a picture shat we could all lafce delight in, MY SIDE OF THE MOUNTAIN. When a picture is beautifuf and stimulating enough to get a family conversation started al all age levels it has A great deal to recommend it." A ROBERT B, RADNJTZ (^fountain J=£sS!s?| TEDDY EC^S^THEODORE BIKEI/i. r.,,, «-" PANAV1SIOS-. TECHNICOLOR*- A MRAMOIOT PICTIHE LEGISLATIVE-- (Continued From Page 1) nue, $80.6 million over current spending. in other floor action Thursday, .he House passed and sent to Smith a bill that wouid let the ;tate subsidize enrollment increases at the Baylor Medical jnd Dentaj Schools. Sponsors claim the subsidies sould help ease the state's hortage of doctors and den- isLs. A conference committee re- wrted it had reached a corn- irornise between the House and enate on a state minimum wage bill, setting the wage floor t $1.25 an hour in 1970 and $1.40 n 1!>71. Businesses with fewer nan four employes would be ex- mpt, instead of those with less ian J150,000 annual business as riginaily recommended by the louse. Both Houses now must ote on the compromise bill. The House approved and sent the voters Thursday constitu- onal changes that would: —Require assessment of agricultural land for tax purposes on the basis of productivity. —Increase the value of a city lot on which a homestead exemption from forced sale could be claimed from $5,000 to $10,000. The House also sent to the governor bills that would: —Require that lawsuits to prevent strikes or picketing be filed in the county where the labor dispute occurs. —Allow state district and appellate judges with at least seven years of service to receive state retirement benefits if retired because they are physically unable to perform their work. Provide a means of applying local property taxes to insurance company furniture and equipment. -Allow Texas A&l University to establish a campus, offering junior and senior courses, in Laredo. The State College Coordinating Board could terminate the branch any time it saw fit. -Extend protected bird status, to "everything with feathers," except sparrows, starlings, grackles, ravens, crows and cowbirtls. Registered Professional Nurses Society. This scholarship is given la a student who has fae«n accepted by an accredited school or nursing or a program of nursing in an accredited college. Becky Burns was awarded the Kay Weaver Memorial Scholarship of WOO, Mary Carol Fielder was presented a £500 scholarship to Lee College as part of the Susan Bryan Memorial Award. Catherine Lorraine Kalisek is recipient of a |100 scholarship from the Jarnes Bowie P-TA. Highest ranking graduates included Valedictorian Holly Ehlig and Salutatorian Deborah Gail Hovvell. The top ten graduates are Paul Comeaux, Denise Reineke, W. A. McElhannon Jr., Mary Jane Bickley, Kathleen Atteberry, Paul A. Ostermayer, Marie, Watson and Byron Tale. Magna cum iaude graduates, ranking in the top five per cent, are Steven Lee Dickerson, Becky Burns, Deborah Ann Johnson, Robert V. MaquiJ, Van Alan Boswell, Lou Ellen Currie, Marsha Elizabeth Simmons, Gary Wayne Konecny, E. A. Kelso Jr. and Elizabeth Ann McClintock. Award Winners Honored At Crosby's Graduation CROSBY (Sp) — brosby High School held its graduation exercises on the football field at Crosby High School Stadium. Winners of the annual awards were announced. Carol Ecles, Don Yates, Charlotte Bryant, Ronnie Davenport, Debbie Rath and Mary Ann Wilson were winners of Student Council Merit Award trophies. Don Yates was the recipient of the Johnny Clifton Student Council Memorial Scholarship. Liz Scott and Carol Ecles and John Kominek received the outstanding band students award. Mary Ann Wilson was recipient of the outstanding English Student Award, presented by Crosby Lions Club. Carol Ecles received the Danforth "1 Dare You" award. Owen Fuchs was the recipient of a J25 award from the Student Council. Petier Sherrod received a slide rule from Texas Chemical. Council as outstanding science student. He also received a scholarship for church-related colleges for being ranked the highest male student. Debbi Rath, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Rath, as valedictorian received scholarships from Blinn College and from the church - related colleges. She also received a year's subscription to Readers Digest. Bunny Roder, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Roder, as salutatorian received a scholarship from church-related colleges. Carrol Teague of Harris County Department .of Education addressed the senior class. Awards were presented by Mrs. Leroy L. Anderson, Principal Robert Cunningham, and Ramon Harbin, Crosby High band master. School Supt. Jerry Prochazka, Crosby School Board President AMERICANS PAUSE - - Cum laude graduates, ranking in the second five per cent scholastically, are Mike Hooker, W. W. Burns, Marcia A. Machado, Catherine Lorraine Kalisek, Linda Janelle Dickerson, Donna J. Wynnemer, James Steven Weisinger, Cynthia Ann Zavodny. Also, Roderick Cezeaux, Diane DeGarmo, Terry Lynn Smith, Margaret Beatrice West, Winifred Parker, Carla Jean Harrison, Jan Stasney, Glenda Joyce Lyon, Elaine Doris Triche, Helen Kay Franssen, Arthur Martinez Jr., Mary Carol Fielder, Nancy Faith Wiedeman. News + Student mobs hurl gasoline bombs at U.S. Information Service Center in Quito, Ecuador, but New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller, on a Latin American tour, says he doesn't blame them. + Shotgun - carrying sheriff's deputies and national guardsmen face possible confrontation with as many as 50,600 marchers in a dispute over a three - acre park in Berkeley, Calif. + A conference of Negro lawyers meeting in Chicago declares a "crisis in racism" threatens "not merely our constitutional rights but our- homes, our safety and our very survival." + Sen. Thomas J. Mclntyre, D-N.H., is the 49th senator to declare against the Nixon administration's proposed anti-missile system. Two more against vote could block it. + The White House arranges an informal chat between President .Vi.von and a 14-year old. Egyptian girl who lost her father during the 1967 Arab Israeli war. The meeting will take place June 23. (Continued From Page 1) consciences, our communities and the borders of our country" and pledged the administration will "perform our solemn obligation to those who lie here in Arlington." The President and his entire family were spending a quiet weekend at their waterfront home in Key Biscayne, Fla. In proclaiming May 30 as Memorial Day, the chief executive asked Americans to make it a day of prayer for the nation's war dead and for world peace. At Torrington, Conn., two Pulitzer Prize winners, author Wil- Iliam Styron and playwright Arthur Miller, were among those reading from the list of Vietnam war dead during a 24-hour vigil. The Rev. Joseph Duffey began the ceremony by saying the occasion was "a time for mourning not only those who have died in past wars, but also the continuing American involvement in Vietnam." Similar vigils were held by students at the University of Chicago, by a nondenominalion- al group in Kansas City and by demonstrators from several church groups in Buffalo. At Scottsbluff, Neb., national leaders of veterans organizations gathered for services at Hiram Scott college designed to combat what they termed "the irresponsible minority of college students who wish to disrupt and destroy the basis of our democratic society." Residents of New York City have their choice of Z& traditional parades or an untraditional march from Central Park to Madison Square by antiwar groups. In Arcadia, Fla., the citizens honor the resting places of 23 young Royal Air Force flying cadets who died in crashes dur- ng World War II while training at Florida bases. Gulf Seeks OK Of Channel Job Gulf Refining Co., Houston, has applied for structures under navigable waters in the Houston Ship Channel, about 400 feet downstream from the Lynchburg Ferry and seven and one- half miles west northwest from Bay-town. The U.S. Corps of Engineers, Galveston District, said the applicant proposes to place two 10-inch pipelines three feet apart under the waterway at the above location. Any protest against the proposed operations from the standpoint of navigation should be received by the district engineer not later than June 23. ASTROHALL ^ NfXT TO THE ASTBODOME* ^ — --- " ' ------ y MAY 3O'»*. SEPT. I TWICE DAILY: 2:30 & 7:30 P.M. TOMORROW'S SPECIAL Cr«omy Cold SUNDAE TOOK CHOICE OF FLAVORS 15 DAIRY QUEEN No. I—Market St. Road No. 2—7420 Bayw*y'Dr. AltSEATS RESERVED TH^GREATEST SHOW Any meat market that won't give you a bum steer is in the SEE/ SEE.' SEE.' THE MOST EXCITIN6 GATHERING OF JrfTERNATIONALLY ACCLAIMED CIRCUS PERFORMERS IN THE 99 YEAR HISTORY OF THE GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH!® See the world's greatest tiger-trainer control the largest collection of snarling tigers in the world today! Seethe world-famous horseback-riding tiger the international circus sensation! Set two of the worlds most daring high-wire performers! See (he awesome somersaulting of high-flying trapeze artists! See three rings of aristocratic performing horses, dancing in precision perfection! See hundreds of jugglers, wirewaltars, acrobats, tumblers teeterboard stars, unicyclisls, trapeze stars the greatest collection of circus stars in history Adults 50c • Children 25c MENAGERIE FREE WITH CIRCUS TICKET! 2O ACTS * NEVER J * BEFORE * * SEEN IN t ^AMERICA!* WHILE YOU'RE IN ASTRO-DOMAIN BE SURE TO SEE ASTROS BASEBALL IN THE ASTRODOME •-•': AND Astro* orld Tfct Wonderful World oi Fun I BOX OFFICES NOW OPEN AT: ASTRODOME, ALL 5 FOLEY'S STORES HOUSTON BANK t TRUST CO RICE ft SHERATON HOTELS TEXAS INTERNATIONAL AIRLINES, INC. FOR CHOICE TICKETS—ORDER BY MAIL NOW™ Rintlinz Bros. Circus Astrodome P. 0. Box TG91 Houston, Texaj 77001 t IIIM si* mt lickru fir DON'T SEND CASH Mike checks ptyabl* to Ringlinf Bros. Circut _D 2:M P.M. D 7:M T.M. Adult Tickets @ $ - Child Tickets @ (»n*,r 11 ,..,.) *- per ticket = $_ per ticket =* $_ ToUl amount of Cheek or Money Order $ NAME ADDRESS CITY ].'. STATE AND ZIP ....,..,'. James Ewell and Cunningham presented graduates diplomas. Mrs. Billy Martin, Crosby High secretary in the principal's office, was turner of the tassels. Pauline Adams and Kathy Blanscet sang the class song and were accompanied by Jocile Moore. The Processional and Recessional were rendered by Crosby High Band. The Rev. A. J. Pavelka, pastor of Sacred Heart Church, gave the invocation and Jimm Bell, minister of the Church of C;rist, gave the benediction. Ushers were Karen Anderson, Cindy Brasher, Becky Ecles, Arlene Doskocil, Patsy Jasek and Debbie McGinty. Larry Anderson and Dianne Malhews received the Student Council Good Citizen Awards, i Battle Dance A BATTLE dance will be held 'frotnSp.in. to ', a.m. Saturday at the Knights of Columbus Hall sponsored by the KJT. Ray and Gil Baca bands will furnish the music. Free Kittens MKS. ROBERT L. Paulsel, m E. Republic, has three kittens she would like to find homes for She may be contacted at 422 6523. TH! IAYTOWH SUN Entered o» second clots motter ot IK* aovto*n, Ttxos, 77UO Pott Office uncw ne Ad of Cong/eu ol March 3, iji'j Published aOefnaons, Monday throunh FrWo/, and Sunday, by The haying" an, Inc. at 1501 MemarM Drive Kiytown^ Texoi. P. O. Box 90, Baytown. 77J2D Sutxcrlptlon Rates by Carrier Single Copy 10 cent* $1.94 month, lfl-«D per year Represented Katlonally by Ttxai " ~wp*r Representatives, inc. MEMBEK OF -THE ASSOCIATED PRESS he Associated Press Is entltred excCu* vely to the use for rcDubllcation M ny newt tflsootctm credltted to It or ot otherwise credited In ttili pap«r nd local news cr vonloneout Oflcln ubllshed herein. Rights ol republlcalli>n f otl other matter herein an olio r c . Mrved. („ ' Open DmUy 10:00 to <:00 Open Thurwiay and Friday Until 8:30 Special Savings! The Latest in Sport wear This Season! Scooter Skirt Reg. 9.00 5 99 ju«i about th« grwteHt find th'u season ... The Seoofer Skirt, Pant leg styling with panel front . . , Looks like a Mini-tkirt but it's really a pant type skirt. Perfect for scooter, bike riding end summer fun. Assorted gay floral prints in a great selection of colors. In 100% cotton. $Ii«f 5 to 13. Polo Shirt in Antron Nylon. m v/k Rot, yellow, n»vy and pink 4*5U OTHERS FROM 2t99 Say "CHARGE IT" Take up to 10 Months To Pay Uto Your Bay Fair CKerg* Plate

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