The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on December 28, 1960 · Page 4
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 4

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Freeport, Texas
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Wednesday, December 28, 1960
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Page 4
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T sit 1" Hanl5 Some s ' «*«" to define hap T cannot Ihe difference between hap piness and con- V e n t ment. I have peace, i ttflf Ilct "* inside "'JtaHing to keep from They .H. He sees his little going *fc r .coated plums to be gW s , Jtely, starting behind Tiey miss a note and ... a deep sigh of appre- HanjTenore comes into the cia ¥irling the long dark hair IO Sbun on the back of her in ld he gets to his feet and "fier as though some minis- Id just said: "Now it is /goes into the den and re/S the shallow cap of a gin fe He fills the cap and dumps ', a glass filled with ice and — rriSiOT^ ^^•.Si er is happy becaub -' "hich try y and the big you will bleized hoi and watch lujina ,, e happiness. Br g mc diaphanous t , ay rfvf . c cheek, music fall on her ear.' Aisled drinker, but she has talent. f She's a sculptor, an interior deco' rator, and a teacher of charm. She has written a book on it called "Posing for the Camera, published by Hastings House. Whence comes the inner glow, the warm fire which never dies? I do not know. I do not know. Hank sits with Hy Gardner and Arthur Godfrey and Jimmy Powers and they talk sports and gossip and the world of news and politics, but there is no clue in this. Sometimes, they walk out at night on the front porch and stand beside the green-lighted swimming pool to watch a full moon come up over Indian Creek. The lew.things I know about happiness are nebulous. It drugs the senses. The more one chases it or looks for it, the less chance there is of finding it. I saw-it in the eyes of a copy desk editor bending over a story with a pen- cil in his hand and an eyeshad* on his forehend. I didn't ask where he found it. He wouldnt tell anyway. I've seen It in a little boy . standing primly before his father with a good report card from school. I've seen it in the downcast eyes of many brides and I saw it in my mother's blind eyes. Customarily, happiness is a temporary state. The mind cannot stand it for long periods any more than it can sustain deep SI There is a little motel in Hialeah and you will find it in the fourth apartment from the front. Gal\ opens the oven to study the skinny steak she is broiling for her bridegroom. She stabs the boiling potatoes with a fork. She is 17 and pregnant, and she hums like a bird. Can you define happiness, my friend? In Lincroft, New Jersey, there Is a ranch house on Rose Street. There, my older daughter Virginia mixes a tossed salad, watches the clock, keeps an inward third eye on four little babies, and tells the dog to please take his sorrowful expression somewhere else. Is she happy? She hugs me and says: "Oh, daddyl I can read a volume into two words. Once, in a poorhouse at Laurel Hill I saw an old lady who had outlived everybody who knew her. She had two one dollar bills ;n her hand and she clutched them. Her ancient blue eyes were bright with happiness under the folds oi • her eyelids. Why? Because she was going to give the two dollars to someone else. What is happiness? Eton*' 6 } me where to look for tt. Just tell me what to do when it comes., e THE BRAZQSPORT FACTS ffiflOHAL PAGE Page 4 Braz^agBmoHTCounty, Teams. Wed., December 28, JUNGLE BELLS! JUNGLE BELLS! Washington GUfSS SPOTLIGHTED TfXAN R.SLEY I Service /— That short- that Presi- /edy would pick his Secretary /put the spotlight Ag recognized ,by /one of the coun- Irmed men on farm is Democrat, now /an ot the House Ag- riculture Committee, has helped shape farm legislation for 20 years. Many congressmen look to him lor guidance on farm matters. He's able to explain to city congressmen in words they can understand such complex matters as parity prices. And the way he votes is a guide to many urban Republicans as well as Democratic congressmen. ESTABLISHED 1312 .;. S. NABOBS _.- MpATH t.« FF. GREEN".'.".','.'"".'.'.".! BUSINESS MANAGER 3EORGE BEACOM /Advertising Manager I ROBERTA DAN3BY Managing Editot LeROY BYHD Women's Editor MORRIS FREEMAN Mechanical Superintendent E. E. (Tex) HENDHIX Circulation Manager BEHNICE ELDER Oifice Manager /Published daily and Sunday except Saturday by Review Pub' Ushers, Inc., 307 E. Park Ave., Freepoit, Texas. James S. Nabors. President, Classified adverliirng department open 8 a.m. to 12' noon Saturday!, closed 8unday« to place, cancel or correct classified advertising, call BE 3-2611. World wide newi coverage by Th» Associated Piesi. Mem- her of Texas Dally Pre«s Association, Texas Press Association. Represented nationally by Texas Newspaper Representatives. Inc.. P. O. Box 308, Baytown. Texas; Houston CA 8-2643. SUBSCRIPTION RATES S7 sBMiw. ft-S a» . $1.15 per month. Mail rates upon request. Aii mail »ut». scription rates in advance. Entered as second class matter March 21, 1952. at th« Freeport, Texas, Post OHlc*. under the Act ol Congress oJ March 8, 1870. , _ _ North dealer. Neither aide vulnerable. NORTH 4Q872 VA543 • 952 WEST 41063 VKJ10 4AK108 4.Q108 BAST 908763 *652 SOUTH *K95 VQ • J864 *AKJ97 The bidding: North Boat Soutb Pass Paas 1 j, Pas* INT 2* Pass Pass 2 4 It la not the province or a reporter to make the news — the best he can do is write about it, Consequently, if in this space we record a strange happening I ft Y B t C K t R FAMOUS HANDS equence shown took place. South's club bid was normal nough. West, the Swedish star an Wohlin, for reasons unknown, overcalled with one pade. After North passed, Lil- enook said one notrump, a bid 'bleb does not seem to coincide with iua hand either. Froseth rabid his clubs, no oubt thinking- that the adverse lubs were on ills tight and hat he was on reasonably safe round. But Wohlin apparently dldnt gree, because be doubled two lubs, confident that with the Q-10-8 facing his partner's an> ounced club strength, the de- larer would have lota of trou- ile making tricks. Convinced that his partner was very short of clubs and might have diamond length. ?roseth ran to two diamonds. 3s did not know that he was lumping front the frying pan nto the fire. Wohlin promptly Weak Dble, Dble, that does not make much sense, we can only seek refuge in the accuracy of our report without MXdogiciag tor the occurrence teelf. This deal occurred in the team match between Sweden and Norway during the Euro pgflH CiuuinpiQnfibips some yeari uraT A* tfct fin* table, the Nor- weeiao Bast-Wefl* pafe **» and made *W heart* 6* » normal result, "'••••• •' : '-' Bni •» the •econd labto, where nformed him of this, however. fey asufcUag twe diamonds alsft Moreover. WohUa made the brilliant opening lead of the three ot diamonds, and the slaughter commenced. East took the queen and returned a diamond. Wohlin cashed the A-K- 10, clearing everybody's trumps, and then fired the king of hearts. The final outcome we* that South went down turn tricks— 700 points. Such hands sometimes raise doubt* in our mind. Maybe it bad bid* to get good M> Born in Waco, his present hometown, Poage grew up on a farm in Throckmorton county. Although one of the most traveled Congressmen and is familiar with diplomatic and social events in all parts of the W He likes to call himself as an example of the saying "you can take the boy out of the_country but you can't take the country out ot the boy." In the spring of 1937, a lew weeks alter he took his seat in- , .••Congress, Poage came to the 'attention of his colleagues as a true agrarian when it was disclosed that he was doing a bit of gardening in oil hours at a neglected park tract in the shadow of the Capitol dome. The genial congressman, is 61 today, Dec. 28. AROUND THE CAPITAL: Washington society columns bemoaned the dimunition by one of the ranks of most eligible bachelors in the nation's capital — when Beaumont Congressman Jack Brooks was married Dec 15 in Cahieron, Tax., to Charlotte Collins of that city. She was a secretary in the office oi Houston's Hep. Bob Casey. Brooks is 38, the bride 25. The distinction which Casey has held as the champion laxnti: u;: Cuyiiui liil! *?'' ii ; - ''--• incoming Rep. Hugh L. Carey CD-N.Y.), when the new session starts Jan. 3. Casey has 9 children, Carey 11. There's the usual hubbub In Senate and House office buildings these days as outgoing members pack their belongings and leave and remaining members look for a better suite. Seniority determines choice. Rep. Wright Patman oi Texarkana recently moved into the most desirable suite in the New House Office Building, one ot the ground level near the front lobby. Convenient to committee rooms, post office and nearest to the Capitol, it had been occupied by the late Rep. Edith Nourse Rogers. She came to Congress in 1925, Patman in 1929. Speaker Sam Hayburn of Bonham, dean of the House, has both his official Speaker's suite and his congressional district office suite in the Capitol. There are six other congressmen with seniority over Patman, but they choose to keep suites near committees on which they serve. Rayburn, who came to Congress March 4, 1913, will be 79 Jan. 6. Next to him in seniority is Rep. Carl Vinson of Georgia, who was sworn in Nov. 3, 1914. He is 77. TRY FACTS CLASSIFIEDS.' Editorial: ANALOGY OfPICrS WORD SCENE; SHOWS PUBLIC RELATIONS NEED Our true place as individuals in this huge world is sometimes hard to realize, especially when we are told that its population is soaring toward the three billion mark. An analogy, suggested by Dr. Henry S. Lieper ol the World Council of Churches, may •{ Kelp to put things' In p'erspective. . % 'Imagine the world reduced to a village of 1,000 persons. In it there would be 60 Americans, who would receive halt the town's income. The 940 remaining persons would share the other hall of the income. . About 330 of the townfolk would be classified as Christians. Eighty people would be Communists and 370 otters would be under Communist domination. There would be 300 white people; 700 non-whites. The 60 Americans would have a life expec- Capita/ Highlights. tancy of 70 years; the other 940 an average oMess than 40 years. From this analogy one might readily gain a picture of the seriousness of this nations foreign policies, and their effect on the nation's future. . ,. Picture such a.village in reality, with the 60 Americans^ivirig in luxury behind-a heay-v ily-fortified wall; and most of the'rest of the village living in slums by comparison, with a sizeable portion slowly but purposefully acquiring the means for breaching tne W Such a picture should show the limitations of the American privilege of disagreement and conflict among its own people, and the need lor a unified program of public relations toward the friends living beyond the protective walls. STATCHOUSf TURNOVER IS SMALL By'VEBN SANFOKD Texas Press Association AUSTIN, Tex. — Beginning al an odd-numbered year brings a "changing of the guard" at th> statehouse. this year will be few, with Gov. Price Daniel, Lt. Gov. Ben Ramsey and Atty. Gen. Will Wilson continuing in their present oflices. No. 1 change will be in the Supreme Court. Chief Justice John E. Hickman, 76, is retiring after a 50-year legal career, including 34 years of appellate court service. Judge Hickman will be succeeded by Robert W. Calvert, now an associate Justice of the Supreme Court. Succeeding Calvert will be Zollie Steakley, who has served .is Secretary of State since 1957. He will be sworn in on Jnuary 3, in ihe Supreme Court Room of the State Courts Building in Austin. A reception and informal Open House will be held in the State Bar Building. The public Is invited for both occasions. Court of Criminal Appeals will get a new Judge, also. W, T. McDonald ol Bryan will succeed Judge Lloyd Davidson, defeated at the polls last summer. McDonald will be sworn in January 2 in Bryan, in the district courtroom where he has presided ns judge for the past five years. His brother, Reed McDonald, a notary public, will administer the oath. Already sworn in and ready 10 go when his term as land commissioner begins on January 1 is Jerry Sadler. Mrs. Dorothy Ilallman, chief clerk of the House of Representatives in which Sadler served three terms, gave the path. Sadler was sworn injiear- . iy two weeks ahead oi time in order to be "ready." He defeated the incumbent, Bill Allcorn. HOME WORK — While they're ' still home, members ol the next Legislature can take their minds oil Christmas bills by studying Governor Daniel's proposed budget for state government. It calls tor spending S3T6,000,- 000 from the general revenue fund for the 1962-fi3 biennlum. This is $54,000,000 more than wan appropriated for the present • V but to 49 BBS cent less than the agencies requested. It does not include any funds for public-school-teacher pay raises, a recommendation which the governor said he will present alter the legislature con- Governor Daniel will propose a $600 a year increase per teacher, adding approximately $94,000,000 to the state's two-year costs. This $94,000,000 plus the $54,000,000 increase above, plus the $76,000000 general revenue fund deficit, adds up to a $224,000,000 problem which the new legislature will face. MAVERICK TO RUN — Latest to announce for the U. S. Senate seat to be vacated by Sen. Lyndon Johnson is Maury Maverick of San Antinio, former member of the Texas House of Representatives. The former legislator from San Antonio is a member oi the State Democratic Executive Committee, and son of the late Congressman and Mrs. Maury Maverick of the Alamo City. His great grandfather was Samuel Maverick, also of San Antonio, one of the signers ot the Texas Declaration of Independence. Olher announced candidates for the Senate seat are: Rep. Jim Wright of Fort Worth; Former Senator William A. Blakley of Dallas; State Senator II e n ry Gonzalez of San Antonio and John G Tower of Wichita Falls. YOUTH PROGRAM GOALS Texas Youth Council will urge the next Lgislature to enact a six- point program to cut down on the number of Texas youngsters wtio "turn out bad." Goals are:l. Adequate funds to operate the state training schools and orphan homes; 2. A juvenile parole system to provide supervision for youngsters released from training schools; 3. A state home for dependent and neglected Negro children; 4. Local yotilli councils to work with delinquents and to help prevent development ol delinquency; 5. Testing and guidance programs to spot problem children before they become delinquents; 8. More job opportunities for youngsters to keep them out of trouble. « Higlf way Department agents seeking to buy land for rights of way cannot "dicker" with land owners over prices. Commissioner DeWitt C. Greer re-stated this policy in reviewing a>i instance in which a landowner eventually t,ul Ui Wf-ul !•• •<*!;•' >"'•-••' times what the Department originally offered for the land. Though dickering might have saved stale money in this case, Highway officials feel that giving more than a thousand- different agents authority to "barter" with state money would create many more inequities. Commission policy Is to have an appraisal made and offer tha amount indicated by the appraisal. Landowners who do not feel this price is fair can seek a better one in court. SHORT SNORTS — Women seen- ing to attend Texas A & M College have struck out again. U. 3. Supreme Court refused to review state court decisions upholding A & M's all-male status Texas Employment Commission reports a creeping up ol joblessness in Texas. Latest weekly figures show 80,458 claiming unemployment benefits, an increase ul 8 241 over the previous week and 23 039 m - than for a year ago. PLEASE SAY YES TO THE M*v MARCH OF OILS OTAKNBt, ^ ™.VNN™ g ( JCI'IMI-TV & Iv'.nl-H "__ . ___ Show- '-"VirginU i (0 Am<;m;a»_ lUii. Yn'Cj) "'s < i Kirol J?>ynn. Ml. Jl<i]>l<ln«: western .,,lvi-nliirp drnnitt of thn 'fal;iilc-ns silvci' caiillol of rlil k 1'iar !»:«WO (i:UO (0 News'. \Vrnilior I O"Niiws, Wrallii'r C0 Mm •Sw.imlari.j^ws .Ti-rnny Hnw Slnry." [•'' s ' He Jiii'lM-n; » tM\-rt ""<" Hint Ills IHIIR ilcscrtdil wife 0) The .Viii.-ir.auls — Andrews and f.iihr P' ;I " '" roscuo n newsman; vc- _____ : _ | wifli Marietta final Hht •rli«,itre- ^\ sol of Values," M,v';nil O. Ko'j'nisort, Ann m NI. I.V..M- Sevens, mins (,.>• l9 Oiimv I'iii. Thm. Hi,-/.;' :i Uiin'-se child usud as a "cover for tt snyj'liiK <:<)f.01t 0) Wauled T*wl or Alive —Uamlall is hired to Itccp a "witch" awny from an expectant woman O Cto'm :n»l Harriet ~ "Hick Counts (lie Hal- lots," Hick's nliilily to keep n secret > s _ l £?'" (1 _. 8:00 0 1'erry OHIIO — Onnift Vnnu'ls, Kay Thompson! CO1.OU O) Two Farns West—New day for llio Western scries IB Hawaiian Ey e— "Baker's Half-Dozen." Pc- tcr Ijrcck, LccKinsolvins; a woman extorts money from seamen *8::io CD I've Got a_Seci;et 8:00 O 1'ctcr T,nvcs Mary — "Make » Million," 1'olcr is swindled Q U. S. Steel TImir — "Operation Norllislav,' Barry Sullivan, Mona Freeman, Telly Savalas; spy story set in the U. .S. Kinbassy behind the Iron Cuvlain OJNakcO City — "t»e Pi-disrcc Sheet," story of jury-bribing ;_ropeat ~9:30 & Bold Venture — New day (or the Dane Clark Till IKSI1AV »IOWNIN«_ _ •Tim".-', < liaiiiii-I.J'i'.'IK'.'i'.VI _ '«•:!« "JB "l-i«i"t . 1 ; 1 "" .. ..' ________ "li'uil 'S3 "" X1 ' "ai'i-i'way Totliiy Q) l-'urin I ' < -'1 1 " 1 ' 1 .'. ?1^ 1 J _ Tils" CO Mr"c.'atai«e,_Kn_R|ncni. 1 V.-<n' '' "« -ir, 'at Ca ii "fiV:iir(0~l'»n 1 l)7ewceil Time "tlTllO O'f»<iiinl> "" M1 m ^ry UHlc Margin (0 Oni' Miss "rook* _____ "J'.'ju gj'iMuy Vonr II un eli i < or.oit OJ V«l«o Village (0 Jntk La Uinne Sh<w;_ Foioil'SJ -l r r"l cc Is High t| (III.OR JO I Love Lucy (0 'Howard l''inci. O "oiiircntrnlion flj Clear Horizon l:;i liiOtt €1 Truth or Coii Q| Love of Life O Morriing Court " efif „, Scorch 'for Tomorrow 03 Jj)ve_ ThntBob_ iTTiToi' nts: \ O Amos 'n Andy fQ News at Noon O The Toxan "Joyce Hayward Show 14:30 O Medic. ffl As the World Turns (g) Meat the Clocic 1:00 O -Tan Murray; COLOR (0 Life oE Hiley {0 About Faces_ 1:30 0 iorcttn Young fry and Stop Me —By BENNETT CERF —-" TV7HEN MARY PICKFORD was one of the ControHina W factors in United Artists, she found herself in -frequent disagreement with one of the more forceful of her fellow directors. She passed him one morning in her limousine on the United Artists lot, and deciding to let bygones be bygones, hailed Mm warmly, "Hi, there, Old Warrior!" Thegentlemanthus addressed mulled over the salutation a moment, then shot back, "YOU'RE the old WORRIER; not me!" The fellow directorhad rpcasion another time to yequest a ulliu meiu6uu<i music for a picture he was readying for release. "Now donl take too long with this job," he warned his composer. Tof this music I want nothing fancy; Just miscellaneous.'' * * • A raah bridegroom recently boasted, 'Td like to soo MYBEL.V washing dishes every nlglitl" So his wife hung a minor over th» kitchen, sink; DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS ; 3. Place oS oblivion 6, A junto 11. Cepa 12. Climbing vine 13. Sole 14. Song 15. Roger! 16. Tongue coating '17. Underworld deity ,18. Frigid '19. Black .Sl.Lincolrfa ; eecretaty • of atate |23. Gem stone 127. Silly ' 28. Incline i 20, Eyelid DOWN 22. Dili 1. Card game herb 2. Not guilty 24. Skunks 3. Galaxy 25. Opening 4. A page 26. Permit! 6. Ahead 28. Ignore 6. Lewis' pur- companion poscly 7. Trouble 30. Touch 8. Without hair end ft White ant to end (var.) 32. Churcn lO.Youtiia parts 14. League of 34. Poison states (Ger.) of India 10. Discharge 30. Species 18. Egyptian olplcr goddess 38. At a 20. Egg part distance 1 tldn (var.) SO. Short socle 31. Forbidden (var.) 33. Bitter vetch, i34. Cry, oat 1 lamb ; 37. English t&vunt , S8.tr. a. penny (abbr.) 80. Overrun, aa with, bugs 41. Tense, 08 nervea 48. Barrel pteoe 41, Purls subway 48. Garden thieves ,dU, Relieved 37

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