The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 30, 1952 · Page 5
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 5

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Baytown, Texas
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Friday, May 30, 1952
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Page 5
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' f * t I'ir^'tJ ?, n ^ H;U/-n"^» J £ ^i,-"f ,*^* !$$$'• THE BAYTOWN SUN, FRJDATfe JflAY, 30r 1952-PXGEftj LITTLE LULU R v M A B 6 P -" * ' ^"'l "Q Believes v In" Safety^ **?% V>p Dy, IVIAKA9E ,, « J ^-NTEW PRESTON-5'Conn::^{lB^\' & Mrs. David Strong guarding the,healt dinner guests/^When'they^arrived,' they were surprised to see. their hostess ' wearing "a maskvSShie^ex- plained that -she had -a' cold and didn't want them to jget it ; ',' " '' ~ a* better season 'than summer;' Skies are' clear"~10 to 7 15 days! a -month, whereas in summer's- rainy season only one to' three days'' a month have clear skies, " *? ." ( " f V, v '> «f Jong ago <md_f<» oway-Blue and Gray-but the modern world has not'forgotten. LfcrtMOND WELOOVE isuys Cal. Company M, 12th Ohio outlived the Boys in Blue who did Ual Frtss Correspondent cavalry. Served from Oct 20, 1863, not join their organization. The WASHINGTON-Twelve Union to Nov. 14, 1865. l ast of the non . mernb ers died sev- 4 Confederate veterans of the Those who served under the eral years ago. $ war wait today for final taps. Stars and Bars: The Confederate survivors be- 'idr ages range from 103 to Walter C. Williams, -108, Frank- Iong: to the United Confederate They are the last of'two and lin, Tex. ' " Veterans. They celebrated * their .^er million comrades in arms Thomas Evans Kiddle 106 Wieh- in St and final reunion in June « k, im ta* since passed * W ,y lto Fa]ls _ Tcx . - 19^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ence. It is the Los Angeles Post to which Magee belongs. The second ;er- surviving member of his post died in April. He was Douglas T. Story, 107, of West Los Angeles, Cal. With his death this post also will 103, probably go out of existence. Congress has provided that the The Tricycle; Hospital Knows How to Repair' Your ChildV.Toy , John -, the 12 veterans—eight e and four Union sol- carry on. The end may ^"03" 105, Slant, Va. but they won't admit It. Memorial Day represents Hl u milestone — Derhaos the VT--H- mua»xne pernaps me \Villiam them. On this day, set up » to commemorate the *.* ^ ' -mo 103 ' M. Loudermilk, Ark. ^ records exist on the last surviving members of ..^ i t. f ,„>,„ f™,»v,f ,,Mfh Con ( edierate veterans, who are not GAR and the United Confederate fetbost of men who fought with earned on the federal pension Veterans are to be buried in Ar- for Father Abraham and rolls. The Confederate veterans re- lington National cemetery, their :E. Lee. ceive pensions from their home next-of-kin willing [Who is there to say that they states ranging from |20 to $150 a The GAR is being- kept together fe! not live to see another Me- month. ' by j^ Cora E Gmis? ^ organi . trial Day, and another, and an- Three of the remaining Union zation's secretary and past nation- La 7 They have already proven veterans receive pensions of $120 al president of the Daughters of |: government's actuaries to be a month from the Veterans Ad- the GAR, who keeps, th~e records, [rcj. These men, with the cold ministration. The fourth, William flags, officers' badges official seal] : that distinguishes them, esti- H - M^agee. is living: on his retired and other mementoes at her home back in 1870 that the last A "»y Pay. The Civil war did not in Jamestown N. T. [id survivor would die in 1946. end his military service. Magee When the last man dies, the [Today,' the Veterans Adminis- w . slt on to serv e elso in the In- GAR's records will be turned over estimates that of the four dian wars - ? to the Library of - Congress and JZT veterans on its pension Interestingly enough, Magee did the remaining items will be en- caly one will be alive in the not jom the GAR until about three trusted to the Smithsonian Institu- fyear ending June 30, 1953. yeers ago ' The GAR raeniber s have tion. - - - ; .i A. Hard, 110, of Roches^ commented when^ he T M _, A v% J aritMs, acidly, that: ?H won't rj f V AllQ . I re wao will be dead." It was kid 7fk>- remarked -during the-, ' encampment of 'the- * ° f *t e R , epublic - in - TWO. FOOTBALL ~l\' n ** ^ e ^ and I may reach the /^ Cer - c-j , be confidence that comes stalwarts of Tanaekbaum- Tech- were -on their, LOS ANGELES, May -30 (ffl-=-The way to an English ht exa^^ "Great singing Andrews sisters held 'a Scott," moaned one. "I can't re- 5157,650.30 judgment Friday member who wrote 'Ivanhoe.' " 'Til against a company— in which they already, outlived the refre5 h your memory," proposed' own three-fourths of the stock. ',- ert W ° 01 " ~' ^ e otber > " if y° u ' u tel1 m e who the Superior Judge Frank G. Swain Minn, took out Dickens wrote ' 'David Copper- ^sued the judgment against* the 5re-y*ar subscription several field."* Andrews Sisters Eight-to-the-Bar i ago for The National Trib- Ranch, Inc., in which their former a veterans newspaper pub- DENNIS MORGAN sends along manager and Maxene Andrews' ia. Washington, which was the story of the hawk-visaged old former husband, Lou Levy, owns ed-in 1877 by members of lady who became annoyed by the ^e other quarter interest. 1 - . antics of an amorous couple seat- The sisters sued the corporation, whsy so, he wrote Editor Ed- ed in front of her at a movie. Tap- charging that on Jan. 1, 1946. they -K- Imnan: ''"When my sub- ping the youth on the shoulder, she entered into an agreement with it pox runs out, I want to re- asked angrily, "Must you behave in to S™e the firm all their royalties for another, five years." this outrageous manner in public? from Decca Records, Inc. The-cor- ta the Honor Roll of 'the Have you no place of your own P*' ™ ™ the Boys in Blue and Gray, where you can go?" The young «tt in hamlets and cities man answered soulfully, "Oh, ma- the nation for final dame, if you only could help me persuade her!" each , rate MAXWELL heard But Patty Andrews complained that the corporation owed her S44.- 265.52. LaVerne demanded S42,- a 254.33, and Maxene said she was only I had enough money to marry her—I'd bet every cent of it on to Company E, 32nd *» infantry, served May to June 9, 1863. A- Broadstreet, 105, Sam^ Company H, 51sfc "Mis- my favorite horse I" faMry. Served April > An & 13, 1865. Woolson. 103, Lothario confide to the cus- owed §71,130.45 including interest todian of the Whaling- Bar, "If ***** *&*? ^ ^S* sist ^ S J OCL IB *! T 51 was i Ballet Has Hazards * MAUDEN, Mass. —<IPV-WhiIe rehearsing a ballet 6-year-old Linda Zarick bounded onto a sofa with strong innersprings which tossed - . C a 0mpany ner ^° ^ e air an( ^ onto a near ^y ', 1865. Mustered coffee table glass top which shattered. She needed 12 stitches to Van close a lee eash. as the principal stockholders, voted not to contest the action and won the judgment by default. Levy protested, but he admitted that as a minority stockholder he could not-contest .•••the'-suit-for the 105, B&~ •*$ tj ?' "" K of Motors Dual Plant In Texas ARLINGTON', Tex., May 30 flB— Arlington will have a new General Motors dual-purpose plant to manufacture both naval airplanes and civilian automobiles. It will be the first GM dual purpose defense plant It will be the 113th General" Motors plant in the United States and will have a maximum assembly rate of 35 autos an hour. The unit will be "capable of assembling S250 million worth of automobiles yearly," and automotive manufacturing will include "complete assembly of bodies, sheet metal parts arid chassis construction of Buick, Oldsmobile and Pontiac passenger cars," John F. Gordon, vice president, revealed. Aircraft assembly rates cannot be made public at present due to security limitations, he said. Grumman-designed airplanes will be manufactured. American Indians Have High TB Rate BOSTON, Mass., May 30 OPV— Dr. Fred T, Foard of the Bureau of Indian Affairs says "inexcusable health conditions" among American Indians have led to a^tube/- culosis death rate five times, as high as for the rest of the population. Dr. Foard, chief of the bureau's branch of health, spoke at the 48th annual meeting of the National Tuberculosis Association. * ^ - ,, kv He said health conditions among Indians improve "with, educational progress and Indians ' staffenng tuberculosis are turned away from hospitals just as" many children black smoke, reflected in the calm waters are turned away from schools, the fiery death of the motor barge A, C, "That either condition^ has been of gasoline when it collided with th* permitted to exist in this county •M&Un 7 * Aver » marks the fiery death of the motor barge A, ^ "mat eiiner condition^ was ueen »*8 iS? 700 ' 000 S* 110 * 3 '<>* Celine when * «*"*«* ^ ™ l* 1 ™^!? «*g ™J*»* 0 ^SZ iB^^U^ 20 ^ 65 ^^ Wilmington. Two men were know is no ^t to <be people of this • ^t oft^ were missing. (International Swndpboi- naUon. he Said. %&?&^:^'^^^i^V^^ '^-\ *$**<,*$ * Big 9-lnch ruf-fles . . 1 permanent finish! 4 colors, white! prisci 39 x 90 INCH SIZE 3 ( O.j Good qualify sKeer organdy prlscltlas wliK lutnKo 9-TncK r Ff Headed ru-ffles. ^Permaneni finished 'to stay frosty v crisp -a'fter. wasfc mgi .Your-choice ol'sunshme-yellow, sage green» K^elfl^ti Colorvial blue or whiter " - -j Sale! Rayon Double Prise? Has 42x81-42x90 Reg. 8-98 companion organdy curtains. 78x90 inches ........... . ff O Regular 1.19 and 1.29. Keg. 12.98 companion organdy curtains. 114x90 inches MM Closely woven rayon marqui- setfe~panels with Sear-sef -finish to keep them crisp, repel insects. Ready to hang „. . wide botto'm hem. Printed Textured Drapes 36x90-INCH SIZE Regular 6.98, _ 3. Smart pnnfed fexiurad drapes." ... go equally well with traditional or modern furnishings. 7- inch French - pleated heading. Your choice of Harmony House colors. Big 17x24-Inch! Chicken Feather ow sale ^ £^ Hrm, resilient pillows, filled with • chicken feathers. Blue and whrte woven stripe ticking with firmly sewn seams. Standard size I7x 24 rnches/A real buy in a low priced 'pillow! SPECIAL PRICE Fully enclosed K -. i' - * ' ible aluminum- sjafs -in baked-on ename! frnish* .White. Plastic end cap^ Aluminum bottom raiU Standard sizes. m SORRY, NO ^ ?HONE OR MAIL ORDERS \ r- v. g| 2 ^f**^ K«-V s M m6

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