The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on September 22, 1968 · Page 1
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 1

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Freeport, Texas
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Sunday, September 22, 1968
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TIDES High tides Sun, at -1:28 a.m. and 4:22 p.m. Lowa Sim. at 10:(M a.m. and 10:22p.m. Mon. highs at 4:34 a.m. and !i:34 p.m. Low at 10:34 a.m. Volume 57. No. 176 OVER 50,000 HEADERS EVERY DAY The family daily paper of Brozorfa Counfy THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS WIATNIR Aisociofed Press Member OPYIUCHT IHI nr Sunday, September 22, 1968 Freeporf, Texas, 77541 Partly cloudy and warm through Suit, with a tew »C»t- tefed daytime showers and thundefshow«r«» High Sun, upper-80's. Winds east to southeast 8-16 through Sun. Sunday 15$ ELECTRICAL THAW. STUDENTS at lira/jjsiort Illeh School learn soldering techniques from Instructor P. !•'. Thomas. Tin; ntudents are Harold Gart.'iian and Stuart Broadway. All o! the vocational studies have been moved into the new vocational building, which was opened for tin- Jail semester. Sweeny to initiate teen jury system SORRY ABOUT THAT! SWEENY — City Councilmen have authorized Mayor Carl K. Becker to take steps to initiate a program of a teen ;ury system, a function re- .jiK-sted by tin- .'>'wepnv Youth f BACLD sets meeting on Monday in LJ The Brazosjiorl Association For Children Wlili Learning Disabilities (IIACLD)wlll Ji'.-ld ;ts monthly meeting on ,\!i.nda)', Sept. 2:\. at T: 30p.m. '""ir. the Fellowship Hall of the First Presbyterian Church in l..i-.i- Jackson, i'l.t guest s[H.'aker (or the c-VfUng will be Miss Ruth Ct.i-vvs. prolessor of <><luca- •[,,:., *lth the S|wclal Educa- tlor. : -i-partment of the University ' Houston. Vi.ss Chiives Instructs ^ie.i-t'.frs who are working on llic.r Master's degree In s|*- cl.il c- lucation. Miss Clieves received tier M-ist'-r's degree in Siwclal s j-;djc.itlon frcjm Syracuse :, uni-.i-rslty and was a/i Intern ' tH.H-l.vr v. tth the Cove Schools. HcT s|ieclally is Learning Disabilities. All those Interested are in- %vl>ud to attend. Swi \ Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Me' GUIRF. of FP, back from a ^ loni; and enjoyable seven-week trip during which they visited with their two sons who are In .service In Massachusetts and Washington, D.C., their (w>> daughters In the Carol!- nas, and McGUIKK's brothers In Virginia. . . I1KN MAY and his boys, Kiiiiii; to spend the Jewish 'i o 1 . d a y with relatives In Cu!i IlltlUS. . . !' HNNIE ADAMS, home on £ea'.-- from the Army before ( ;utin; to Vietnam. . . And, MK1 V1N BROWN, arriving In Vietnam, DAVIDSMITH, land.nt: in Germany, and KENYON 1'AMILTON, returning to Ft. L'llss. . . Mr. andMrs. JOE'/AHRAD- NICK, vacationing this week.,. ' 'Ihe TOM G1FFORDS, visiting li Louisiana with their son, FHED. . . MATTHEW PENNEY, hospitalized at Community with ptMUinoula. . .Ll'BY SO«RELLS, home after being In Sweeny Hospital. .. Mrs. QEORGE RUSH, recovering from surgery at H«r- •rnann Hospital In Houston. . . Council. Visitors at UifMMtificIl me"<ini: were Mr*. Dorothy Masters and Mrs. Telia lee Sl- mlen, sixjusor aii-Jc'>-. l .|''<)n.sur of the Y o u t li Council, and four of the on:anl7«illorrs officers, Joy Lynn Ucv«rl>, li-.-tty Mas- j>«>. Donna Muples, and IX-bble Si-hcMilcr. Mts.s Ik'verl;. wlio V.M.S the spokesman fi.r the croup, i-x- plalned some ut lh<'<jl>>.-ctlws of the "n;anl/.itinn, ai.d told tin- Council of tin- rvMilts of teen ;urles started by Youth Councils in other towns. The Youth Council al.sovol- utttreri-d to wi-rk with City officials and the Police Dejiart- rnent In such areas a.s traffic control In the area of tin- schools. Concerning traffic violators and other misdemeanor actions of the youths of the community, Miss Beverly said Youth Council inemtvrs ft-It that stricter law enforcement wa.s needed to serve the best interest of the community, and the youths themselves. She .said that the Youth Council would work with Cltj officials and tin- Police Depart- iiient In an> w'ay possible to help make Sweeny a U-tter community In which to live. The Council and Mayor commended the organization for the suiiix-stlons. and the mayor was authorized to talk with the City Judge and the Police Department in an effort to implement the ideas presented by the youths, Soviets to start withdrawing PRAGUE — C/echoslova- kla's leadership gave out word Saturday that Soviet-led occupation troops will start gradual withdrawals within a few days but "certain contingents" will remain. We'll tr- :iot to let it ever happen at'ain! What happened i.-, tliat early this year, we scheduled our annual Progress Edition for Sept. 22 without observinc that '.Ids was the date of one of the rare- Saturday nl eht football This laiiiee lition-a total of 13C par-."- plus two s'.ip- .... plement.s-takos more time ;. : to assemble than we would x have after the Kxportcr- i'prliu; Branch Memorial ;• Kame Saturday. '•'•: So regretfully, we must •- rejxjrt this iiame Monday. xOur 3poloi;lc>s to Exporter BJC hires 21 part-time instructors The Bra.'osport Junior College Hoard of Kef.ents has approved the employment of 21 Instructors on a part-time las is, Tin- teachers and the classes are Lois Pekar, biology; GtlUTt Buhuslav. math; Sybil Anc'eneiid, shorthand; Mum/tie SyndiT. art; William Shaw. English; and Marvin llorok, math. Also. Charles CastleU'rry, real estate; Thomas Holleman. economics; W a •> il e n i» liltt. ha.sic studies; Caroline Broui;hton, history; o, V, Chafin. math; Tomiu;. Pyeatt, key punch; and I-Mwln ilrown, basic studies. And, James Roberson. blue print reading; John Dunn. iHlucation; .lack Foreman, en- ylneerlnt'. drawing',; Madison Wrif.ht. real estate; Glen Arnold, accountlm;; Michael Mc- (joui'.h, chemistr\; Andres \'e- li/., basic studies; and Lorene McMillan, Enelish. Texaco opens district offices in Brazosport AFTER MOON ORBIT EN1 13y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS SAN ANTONIO - Jose Sanchez, 48, injured In the Sunda) inlnl-thonornll accident at IlcinlsFalr, lias filed the first damage suit In the case, lie was one of 48 persons Injured when 11 cars were derailed from the elevated track. A woman died in the ac - c I dent. 9 SAIGON -- The U. S. Command said Saturday enemy news media as usual were exaggerating 'reports of American losses In South Vietnam. Radio Hanoi reported an attack on a U. S. air base de- .stro;.ed 34 planes and killed 350 troops. The attack actually damared 1" helicopters and killed two men and wounded 4'j. • ISTAMJUL, Turkey -Three iiiore .Soviet warships passed through the Bosporus Straits to the Medlterraiiean Sea. port authorities reported Satur da;-. Oi.e cruiser and two destroyers -.'.ere reported passim; through. The Soviets are require-! b;. the Turkish |-ov- ernment to [;lve them advance notice when uslni; the straits. The last lime Soviet ships passed through the waterwa;. was it. mld-Jul'.. • LONDON -• Soviet forces have stepped up .spy oi>e rations araii-st the bir Atlantic Alliance naval exercise in the Atlantic, a NATO communique said Saturda;.. The report said Soviet reconnaissance jets dOtXi-d the exercise [or the first time Friday. * WASHINGTON - A $"1.9 billion proposed budget lorde- (ense sending lias been pointed toward the Senate floor lor possible llehts next week on an antiballistic missle system and the •* ur In Vietnam. Russian space probe to land JODRELL BANK, England (A)') - Britain's Jodrell Bank Observatory reported Saturday night indications that the Soviet spaceship Zond 5 has re-entered the earth's atmosphere after circling the moon. British experts have predicted a Soviet attempt to land the capsule, adding success would give the Russians a big step forward in the man-to-the-moon race. Sir Bernard Lovell, director of the observatory here, said his radlotelescopes were receiving no signals alter pick- American Party rally SWEENY - An area-wide rally by the American Party will be held at the headquarters here on Main Street at 7:30 p.m. Thursday. Marvin Graham ol Sweeny, one of the Party's delegates to the Convention last week, will make a report. C. E. Uubois o: Angle ton, county chairman !or the American Party, will speak to young people in regards to a "Youth for Wallace" movement. The public Is invited to attend. TO MEET GOAL Ing up "heaps o! extremely strong signals" earlier In the day. "If the Russian spacecraft is still In orbit we would have expected to have received further signals by this time," Lovell said at ' p.m. "Therefore we presume It has re-entered the earth's atmosphere— as we expected from our last contact." But Lovell stressed to newsmen: "We have no definite information at this time. We are acting on an assumption." He said the observatory was no longer attempting to track the Soviet moooshot, last reported tumbling toward the earth at 25,000 miles an hour. At that time it was over Antarctica and apparently less than 50,000 miles from the earth's surface. One British science expert said: "It's one thing for the spaceship to re-enter the earth's atmosphere. It's another thing to recover it successfully. News ol this achievement can only be disclosed by the Russians. If the recovery effort failed, we may never hear what really happened." Employee support of UF asked by Smith Support from industrial ar.d contractor employee* was asked at the klckoff dinner of the Industrial Division of the Hrazoria County Uniu-d Fund. Gar;. Smith, Industrial Welcome home, Vietnam vet! BRA/.ORIA - SpC. Daniel ./.Holy, .son of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Mann nf Bra;'ona, Is honii- after completm, a tour of dul;. IT; Vietnam. Hoi;, served a.s a suppl;< and personnel s|x?ciallst in the i.uii Nhon area. His unit v.as responsible for the maintenance- of .siippl;. vessels carry- Inf .supplies and am munition to the .'i|:litjni: units' in the area of ijul Nhon. Following his furl'iui.h here with Ills, pari-nts. he will be stationed at Fort LeonardwiKx.1, Brazoria hearing BH A'/OHIA - A public hearing on Brazoria's cit> budget for 19GH will l>e held Tuesday. Sept. 2-1. The meeting will begin at 7:30 p.m. in the City Hall. Mo., for the remainder of his service dutv with the Ann'.. F V,, ^^iM DAN1F.L .1. HOLY Home from Vietnam chairman, stressed the nei-d for support from all industrial and contractor personnel in order to meet the l&Oft United Fund i;oal of $252,921. He challenged each of the chairmen present at this week's meeting at Whitten's to projvrly ask each of their employers to contribute. Smith stated that employee contributions were needed to carry on the continuity of service b> United Fund at-'en- cit-s. "The industrial division j^oal is ?90,838 and will bo met if '.ve ask and expect 'fair share 1 giving," he said. Vincent Thorpe of the Dow Chemical Co. spoke on United Fund agencies and their value to the community and to ever;, employed individual In Brazoria Count;.. "The Fund is the little man's philanthropy. Without the Fund we would not take care of our comn:unity obligation,'' Thorp emphasized, A film describinr. proper methods of solicitation was also shown at the meeting. It was narrated by Eddie Bracken. The first report meeting w.is scheduled for Oct. 3. The I nd us t r la 1 Division chairmen were cui-sts of the Dow Chemical Co. at the kickoff dinner. J. L. DANFORD SR. Services today J. L. Danford dies; rites slated today WEST COLUMBIA - Funeral services for former County Commissioner Julian Leslie (Skinny) Danford Sr., GO, will be held today at 3 p.m. in the First Baptist Church in West Columbia. The Rev. Henry Teems will officiate. Danford, who served as commissioner for Pet. 2 for eight years, died at his place of business Friday. Burial will bo in Cedar Lawn Haven of Rest. tmder the direction of Baker Funeral Home. Survivors include his wife, Wave; two daughters, Mrs. Mary Beth Sims of New Orleans, La., and Mrs. Sheila McCann of West Columbia; two sons, J. L, Danford Jr. of Angleton and W. D. ..Bill) Dauford of West Columbia. And. live sisters, Mrs. Marie Callowa;. of West Columbia, Mrs, Nlla Minis of Navasota. Mrs. Susie Harris of lirazuria, Mrs. Rub;. Walker and Mrs. Johnnie Pontius, both of Houston. Falltic-arers will be Joe Broz, Dili;. Pti;.!:, Warren Hammond, Frank Cotton. Dixie Brown, Join. T. Gayle Jr., Ronnie Martin, and Holli-s Hig- cir.s. Honorar;- pallbearers will be John Huston and meml«rs of the Odd Fellows Li'd^e in West Columbia. Texaco Inc. has created a new district with offices in Freeport to handle the planning and drilling of offshore oil wells, The Facts learned Friday. The Offshore District of Texaco has headquarters in the Brazosport Savings Center. It is headed by J. B. Woodward, superintendent for the Offshore District. Initially, the district operates with five employees. Besides Woodward, district officers are Ed Hayman, warehouseman; and George Slaughter, district engineer. Texaco Inc. was the biggest buyer of leases last April when the federal government opened bids on tracts In the outer continental shelf off the Texas coast. Alone, Texaco paid $183,358, 080 for 20 tracts totaling 100,560 acres. Most of the tracts are full three-mile- square blocks. Texaco also teamed with Humble to buy seven more tracts totaling 40,320 acres for $103,599,360. Alone and in partnership, Texaco's offshore-T e x a s involvement approaches half of the total $593,899,046 In accepted bids for all offshore tracts offered. Texaco has already completed some tests In the Brazos and High Island areas. It now has two mobile jack- up rigs operating offshore. Stormdrill HI is in the Galveston Area, east of Free- fort; and Penrod 57 is test- Ing in the Brazos area southwest of here. The Offshore District is responsible for the planning and' drilling of these tests, and with later production il the tests find oil and gas in enough quantities. The Offshore District is not considered a temporary base. woodward has purchased a home at 138 Nasturtium in Lake Jackson, and other personnel will live In Brazos- port. District officers answer to the Houston Division of Texaco's Producing Department U.S. (east half of Texaco Inc.) Division headquarters are the (Continued on Page 14) Listening B> LAWRENCE MALLOY Th>- ability to approach every situation with sel: control in love tor God and man is a direct result i<i putting the Lord on the throne of our lives. "MAY THE LORD GIYLJ STRENGTH TO HIS PEOPLE! MAY Till. LORD BLi-.SS HIS PKOPL:-. WITH PEACE." -Psalm 29:11 (R.S.V.) PETS FOUND USEFUL IN THERAPY "Child therapists are becoming aware of the possibility of using pets as a new way to help disturbed children." So reports Boris M. Levinson in today's Family Weekly. This interesting article tells how much of the credit for one small boy's rehabilitation should go to a little dog named Jingles. Another subject covered in the magazine today is America's richest women. Read the Family Weekly to discover how they gained their great wealth and il it has brought them happiness. Family Weekly is distributed each Sunday with The Brazosport Facts. t BRA/OR1A COUNTY RODEO QUEEN contestants give left. Suzanne Phillips, West Columbia; Anne Vickers, Towoes, Angleton; Jo Ellen Johnstons, Alvin; Patsy a big smile lor the photographer. They are, from Brazosport; Cindy Sanders, Lake Jackson; Susan McCoy, Clute; Kat Tarver, Lake Jackson; Sandra Journeay, Angleton; Grade Morgan, Lake JacKson, (19(37 Rodeo yueen>, Darlene Oliver \lvin-and Thompson, Angleton. ' " '

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