The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on June 1, 1969 · Page 2
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 2

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 1, 1969
Page 2
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logtowi Sunday, June I, 1969^ Services For Russell Scheduled Monday Lester l,ane Russell, 70, a retired chief of guards at the Baytown Refinery, died at 2:15 p.m. Friday at M. D. Anderson Hospital in Houston. Russell lived at 312 Holly. He had been admitted to the hospital a month ago for tests. The body will be at the Forest Park Funeral Home at 6900 Lawndale in Houston unlil 8 a.m. Monday when it will be moved for services to be held at 11 a.m. Monday at the Forest Park East Cemetery on the Gulf Freeway near League City. The Rev. S. George Parrigin will officiate. Burial will be in the Forest Park East Cemetery. Russell worked at the Baytown Refinery for 23 years before his retirement in 1964. He moved to Baytown 12 years ago from Houston. He was a native of Burleson County. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Victoria Russell, his daughter, Mrs. Frank Whaley, both of Baytown; a son, lister L. Russell Jr. of Houston; four grandsons, Robert Whaley of the U.S. Army in Ft. Ixmis, Wash., Richard Whaley of Baylown, Larry Russell and Stuart Russell, both of Houston. Pallbearers will be T. E. Rollins, C. H. Hillen, W. D. Macon, R, L. Parker, J. C. Garrison and D. 0. Cartlidge. LKSTEK LANE RUSSELL Attend Church Sunday Drive-In Theatre HIGHWAY 146 AT LA PORTE TONIGHT ONLY DUSK TO DAWN 5 BIG FEATURES 5 i} 'The Last Shot // V) Yftii WPOK* )l Dial telephones were installed in Edmonton, Alberta, as e*rly as 1908. PORT LAST DAY "MY SIDE OF THE MOUNTAIN" STARTS SUNDAY THEinPDniHtEnTSEUEfiBREBntH -BnDTHEVDOnT/iBimTOPlEBSE Guns of the PftNAVISION COLOR by Deluxe United Arttt* Snake's Alive! Police Arrest Perfect Trusty A four-foot chicken snake, captured in a mailbox In Roseland Oaks Friday afternoon, was "arrested" by Patrolman Zacb Booth. Wrapping the noo-poisonous "critter" around his arm, Booth brought the snake to the police station In a patrol car. Driving the car, and reportedly anxious to reach their destination, was Patrolman W. K. Dabney. Booth released the snake In a field behind the police station. To show gratitude for such leniency, the snake is exp- lected to work for the city. His last instructions were to kill mice. Green Slime Invaders From Beyond th« St<ws! — PLUS — "FANTASTIC VOYAGE" BRUNSON AND PORT 'My name is Joanne Woodward. My husband Paul Newman and I have three children. We are constantly looking for motion picture entertainment that an'entire family can see together. Our entire family did see a picture that we could alt take delight in, MY SIDE OF THE MOUNTAIN. When a picture is beautiful and stimulating enough to get a family conversation started at all age levels it has a great deal to recommend it." ruAMOuxr ncuws PSEJEKTS * ROBERT B. RADNTO, pwoicnw DECKER DKIVE IN THEATRE I'll. 424-5012 ENDS TONIGHT "GREEN SLIME" "FANTASTIC VOYAGE" SUNDAY 8:30 AGAIN lii EVERYBODY'S TALKING ABOUT. m Summer School Here Set To Begin Tuesday School will start all over again Tuesday for some Baytown students. The students are those attending annual summer school classes to be offered this year at Ross Sterling High School. Elementary and high school students will register at 9 a.m., and junior school students at 10 a.m. Mrs. Winnie Brown, principal of the high school, said classes will meet Tuesday after registration. Summer school classes will meet five days a week from 7 a.m. to 12:40 p.m. High school students must have a permit to register from their counselor. Junior school classes will be under the direction of Mrs. Monteze Botkin. Elementary Summer school principal is Armender Hayes. Students entering the Sterling building for courses should use the west entrance, Mrs. Brown said. Driver education and driver training classes for high school students will start Monday. Classroom driver education will be offered at three different Baytonian Named To Research Post By Humble C. M. Floyd has been named a research associate in the Baytown Petroleum Research Laboratory of Esso Research and Engineering Co. He conducts research on lubricating oils with particular emphasis on the commercial application of gas engine lubricants in field operated engines. Floyd holds the BS degree in chemical engineering from the University of Texas. He is a member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers and has received the Speakers Award from the diesel gas power division of that organization. Floyd is also a member of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers and of the Society of Automotive Engineers. He has four papers published and has been granted two U. S. patents. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd have two sons. They live at 176 Bayshore Drive. FURRY CAR GLASGOW, Scolliincl (AP) — A "furry" motor c;ir belonging to a Scottish businessman shows ihis notice in the window when il is parked: "You can touch it. won't bile." If you touch Ihc c;ir. you fine the "fur" feels something like the nap of a billiards table. The effect is achieved by painting the car with cpoxy resin, then depositing man-nuule fibers on i by a high voltage electricity tech niquc. The car owner, R.D. While lead, run.s a Glasgow firm tha normally provides this kind o inish for interior walls of hotel; ind bars. EDDY ECCLES*-.* THEODORE BIKEU,-, . ss ,MI«B»ajUtt • MMVWOV TKHXKXd/A- ^ . ^fountain Brcndo fikroo Burton'James Cobum John Huston-Vfdfe Malta Rngo Starr JL, E»a Aufin. T««tmlc»l«>* CHC limes during the morning, at 7 a.m. at 8;5» a.m. and at 10:45 a.m. Behind - the - wheel driver training classes for Sterling students will meet on the east side of the Sterling campus, starting at 7 a.m. Monday, Mrs. Brown said. PAY RAISE - (Continued From Page 1) The state bill would provide a beginning teacher with a bachelor's degree a 1603 raise in pay, boosting his yearly state supported salary from $4,734 to $5,337, in 196&-70. The minimum for a beginning bachelor's degree teacher would rise to $6,000 based on $600 a month for 10 months, in 1970-71, according to an Associated Press report. The tenth month would not be spent teaching. It would be added to a teacher's pay for time spent at the start and finish of a school year for various planning and administrative duties. . Even larger raises would be given administrators and teachers with experience and or master's degrees, making an average raise of about $700 in 1969-70 and $1,100 in 1970-71. Pay scales are provided in the bill giving a teacher a five per cent raise each year for the next decade, with across the board cost of living raises of $60 a month in 1974 and $66 a month in 1978. The Texas Research League recently estimated the automatic increases would cost the state a total of $3.2 billion during the 1970s. The salary increase granted by the school board here Monday night raised the basic pay of beginning teachers in this school district by $701 from $5,814 to $6,515. It also gave larger raises to more experienced teachers and to those with master's degrees. FUNERAL NOTICES PATRICK B. O'SULLIVAN Funeral services for Patrick Barduls O'Sullivan, 76, of 5100 Tamarach, will be held at 10 a.m. Monday at the Paul U. Lee Funeral Chapel. The Rev. Robert M. Cheek, pastor of Westheimer Baptist Church in Houston will officiate. Burial will be in Cedar Crest Cemetery. O'Sullivan died at 4:14 a.m. Saturday in a Baytown hospital. A retired supervisor of Humble Oil and Refining Co.'s Baytown Plant, he was a member of the First Baptist Church of Baytown. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Ida M. O'Sullivan of Baytown; three sons, Leroy O'Sullivan, Patrick O'Sullivan and Gordon A. O'Sullivan; three grandchildren, Susan Elizabeth O'Sullivan, Patti Lynn O'Sullivan and Jeanie Ann O'Sullivan, all of Baytown. LESTER LANE RUSSELL Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Monday for Lester Lane Russell Sr. of 312 Holly Dr., a retired chief of guards at the Baytown Refinery. Services will be held at the Chapel of Faith at Forest Park East Cemetery on the Gulf Freeway near League City. Burial will follow in the cemetery. Visitation for family and friends will be at the Forest Park Funeral Home, 6000 Lawndale until 8 a.m. Monday. The body will be at the Chapel of Faith from 10 a.m. until time for the service. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Victoria Russell, and a daughter, Mrs. Elizabeth Russell Whaley, both of Baytown; a son, Lester L. Russell Jr. of Houston; four grandsons, Robert Whaley of the U.S. Army, Richard Whaley of Baytown, Larry Russell and Stuart Russell, both of Houston. Pallbearers will be T. E. Rollins, C. H. Hillen, W. D. Macon, R. L. Parknr, J. C. Garrison and D. 0. Cartlidge. Board Sets Tentative School Rental Rates The school board has tentatively revised rental fees for school facilities. The fees, if they get final approval at the board's next meeting, wili lower rates on high Hospital Notes Admitted to Gulf Coast: Hosa Young, Highlands, Room 222. Douglas Simmons, Baytown, Room 127. Jimmy Barham, Mont Belvieu, Room 127. John M. Moore, Baytown, Room 128. Now is the time to get your summer check SERVICE ON ALL MAKES OF CENTRAL AIR NOTARY 314 Schilling BantAmericard Phone 422-7667 Pruett and Lobit St. CHURCH OF CHRIST WHO IS A SAINT? The word "salnt<»)" occurs about sixty times In the N.T. alone. The root of this word in the original Greek text la the same as that from which the N. T. words "holy" and "sanctified" come. The Idea In the N.T. Is separation ia God, the course or life befitting those so separated, and the separation of the believer from evil things and way*. All N.T. Christians: are said to be "sanctified," are required to be "holy," and are called "saints." It I* nowhere applied in the N.T. merely to persons of exceptional holiness, or to those who, having died, were characterized by exceptional acts of saintlinew while they lived. Sainthood Is a relationship and a state Into which God calls men by faith. It U not an attainment It does not refer to spiritual, moral, or ethical achievement; or to people who have lived a lifetime of unusually good behavior. All of these things may be true of a person, but it is not why they are called saints In the Bib,le. One does not become a saint after & long, gradual process of holy living. One becomes a saint a holy person, a sanctified person. Immediately upon becoming a child of God. These terms merely denote the fact that a person Is separated unto God, is wholly committed to God's will, and is completely devoted to His service. One Is a saint because he loves God with *)ls whole being. A few postages will suffice: Paul addressed one of the N.T. letters "unto the church at God which is at Corinth, even them that are sanctified' In Christ Jesus, called to be saints, with all that call upon the name of our Lord Jesus Christ in every place, their Lord and ours" <1 Cor. 1:2). In 2 Thes*. 1:10 "HJs salnU" are also described as "them that believed." That Is the whole number of the redeemed. They are sJsto called "holy ones" In Jude H (R.V.; King James Version has "saints"). Because they are saints, beilevers are called upon to live llres compatible with that state or relationship (Heb. 12:14; 1 Pet 1:15,18), but such living Is not the reason they are called saints. When people excuse their sins by saying" "I'm no saint," they ar* manifesting ignorance; they are not being very cute. More about "sainthood" later. — H. A. Moa» ____ lib)* CUi**i for AJ A.M.; W.drmd*y AiMrnbly for Wortfcf. 10:30 A.M. tnd fcQO P.M. P.M. "W« bfrff* ytw fa school auditoriums, but will increase most other rates. The revision has been made necessary by the addition of air conditioning to junior and elementary school buildings. The fees are based upon estimated costs of normal use of the facilities over a four-hour period. Under the new schedule, both Robert E. Lee and Ross Sterling Auditoriums will be available for $75 each, a reduction of $25 from the current rate. Junior School auditoriums will be available for $45 and elementary school auditoriums. Current fees are $25 and $15, with the exception of Harlem Elementary School, where the new auditorium has always been air conditioned. Cost of renting Harlem's auditorium has been $50. The new schedule also revises rales for renting school cafeterias, gymnasiums, the high school commons areas, stadiums, swimming pools and other facilities. The school district does not charge for the use of school facilities by the various Parent Teachers Associations and the Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts if the meetings are held prior to 5 p.m. 'My Side Of The Mountain' Movie For Whole Family By WANDA OHTON No nudes is good news at the Brunson Theater, Now playing is a movie at which you don't feel like turning the popcorn sack upside down over Junior's head to shield him from watching. It's a movie which isn't just for kids or just for adults but for you all — yawl! "My Side of the Mountain," the story of a young boy living alone in the Canadian woods, is the movie. Although perfect for the wee folk, it is not the usual coy and condescending fare for the kids. It is beautifully filmed, intelligently told. The photography of the mountain greenery and rippling streams is worth the price of the movie alone. And the performance by Teddy Eccles of the young hero Sam who sets out with his raccoon on a survival adventure, is as refreshing as the scenery. His raccoon Gus and a falcon BUSH - - (Continued From Page 1) although students may feel like ••tying up the dean" sometimes they must remember that when they do tie up the dean they are violating his rights. As for as material wealth, "we've got it made," he said. Current prosperity seems unequal with anything in history. "But my optimism does not stern from the material blessings of a rich nation. It stems rather from a confidence in the people, conficence in you." He advised the graduates, ••Keep your idealism. Keep it strong. As you seek changes know what you are for and not just what you are opposed to. Be sure the changes have a redeeming social value and are not just selfish. Judge a fellow human being on his merits as a human being and not just his color, race or ethnic origin. "With the education, drive and^ sensitivity that pervades campuses today I'm completely confident the world will be better from what you will give to it." If he could turn back the time machine, Bush said he would like to place himself as a member of today's generation. He mentioned that his own generation, attending college shortly after World War H, lacked the idealism present on today's campuses. "You are ahead in awareness and being involved." "If you can keep this spark alive, this quest for change and fair play and keep all this in focus and harness it, you can accomplish a thing that my age, my generation, failed to do." named Frightful are Sam's only companions until a folk singer (Theodore Bikel) arrives. Inspired by Thoreau's lone existence at Walden, the boy leaves city life in Toronto to see if he can survive by himself and also perform varied experiments with algae. Sam does wonders with algae, making everything from algae soup to algae pancakes. With his Albert'Schweitzer like reverence for all living things, Sam makes a stirring case for conservation as well as survival know-how. Employmemt Of Teachers Approved Employment of eight new teachers for the 1969-70 school year has been approved by the school board, and trustees have also accepted two additional resignations. The new teachers are Miss Sallie Brooks, who will teach Spanish at Highlands Junior School; Mrs. Kathryn Hurzeler, kindergarten teacher at James Bowie; Mrs. Diane K. Detwiler, language arts teacher at Baytown Junior School; Mrs. Barbara J. Owen, kindergarten teacher at Bowie; Miguel de los Santos, Spanish teacher at Cedar Bayou Junior School; Keith Whited, speech teacher at Horace Mann Junior School; Mrs. Martha Mitchell, speech therapist in special education; Miss Laura Skelton, third grade teacher at Highlands Elementary School. Resignations accepted were those of Henry H. Holcomb, social studies teacher at Cedar Bayou Junior School, who is retiring, and Mrs. Connie Bremer, special education teacher who is moving away from Baytown. School Contracts On Paint, Lumber Let The school board has awarded new paint and lumber supply purchase contracts, but has rejected bids for duplicating fluid and paper for the 1969-70 school year. The board rejected bids submitted by four companies for the duplicating supplies upon recommendation of Purchasing Agent David Sherron. Sherron said prices had increased over the 1968-69. He recommended the school district purchase the duplicating supplies for next year by making a $6,000 order under the old con- tract with Ditto, Inc., for August delivery and then purchase another estimated $8,000 in supplies for January delivery through the Harris County superintendent's office. The paint and lumber supplies contract was split among five bidders, Britton-Cravens Lumber Co., Cook Paint and Varnish, Sheley Lumber Co., Sherwin-Williams Co. and Starett Lumber Co. Most of the supplies will be used in the district's summer maintenance program. Maintenance Director A. W. Costley estimated total supplies will cost about $11,169. OPENING MONDAY! TEACHER (Continued From Page 1) in BIytheville, Ark., and Caruthersville, Mo. He is an active member in the LC chapters of the Texas Association of College Teachers and the Texas Junior College Teachers Association. The Prices, including wife Adrion and two children, Cynthia and Sammy, live at 5404 Vae Drive. They attend Wooster Baptist Church. Price is a native of Rogersville, Tenn., and served in the Armed Forces from 1942-1946. His hobbies are sports and bridge. PEGGY'S GIFT SHOP Roral Arrangement* • Hand Made Gifts Littie Sirk Dre*»s • Babies Apparell for Gifts FREE COFFEE AND COOKIES PEGGY'S GIFT SHOP Hwy. »44 573-1420 Located l'/i Mites North Ot Cedar Bayou Bridge IS BUSTING OUT ALL OVER STARTING Buy one dozen donuts ami for a dime £0t a pint of Ice Cream How about Dunkln' Oonuls • la mod«? 52 v»rl»ti«t to choose from. Made \t»sh every 4 hours, 24 hour» a d*y. Com* in and pick up mis spacial. day or night. CW«r Special Good Till June 7th We pledge lo make Dunkin' Oonuls fresh every 4 hou'9 Would** break our promise lo • Kid? DUNKIN 1 DONUTS 904 Decker Drive Monday, June 2nd FINE FURNITURE «FANTASTIC SAYINGS . 1415 North PRUETT Phone 427-5631

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