The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on February 5, 1969 · Page 2
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 2

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 5, 1969
Page 2
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tojft Wesdnesday, February 5, 1969 IOOF Officers C." N. CUOK has bcc'ii elected noMo grand oi Goose Creek L.Klgo No. 'JfiO of tlie Independent Order uf Oddfellows for l%i). Oilier officers are James Kice, vice grand; .J. M. MaUingly, finance secretary; Hub Bounds, treasurer; Keith Webb, recording secretary; L. L. Sherman, trustee; J. M. Dugas, representative lo grand lodge and E. J. Casey, alternate representative. John U. Fairbanks, district deputy grand master, with his aide, W. P. Sinilh, district deputy grand marshal, installed Keith Webb as warden fur the current term. Noon Stock Quotes (Court M y of Citinm Nation*! bnk «nd Soodbody C«4 SOURCE OF SOUND • RECORDS • TAPE DECKS • CUSTOM TAPES BAYTOWN 218 L Texas NOW SHOWING NATIONAL GENEHAL PICTURES Presets GREGORY-EVA MARIE PECK SAINT STALKING MOON TECHMICOLOR- • PANAVISION- (§i Alhs Chalmers . : ..... 31V Arlan's Depl Store ..... 35 : i- Am Te) & Tel ........ 54 Anaconda .......... 59 7 / Annco ............ 63 1 / Aslilund Oil ......... 39=>j Uendix ............ 46 1 / both Steel .......... 35 r > Carrier Corp ......... 7(B Celunese . . , ........ 71', Chrysler ........... 52V Columbia Gas ........ 3(P, Delia Air ........... 3B Diamond Shamrock ..... 32', Dow Chemical ........ 79'/ Dresser Ind ......... 42', DuPonl ............ 161 KJ Paso Nat Gas ...... 24% KUiyl Corp .......... 30 Ford ............. 51V Koreinosl-iMcKcsson .... 2t) r >n Gen t-Jlec ........... 90 Gen Motors Gen Tel & Elec ....... 39', Gen Tire ........... 32', Georgia-Pacific ...... 95 3 /) Getty Oil ........... 88 l /i Gillette Gordon's .Jewelry Greyhound .......... 24 '/4 Gull Oil ............. 43 7 /« Gull Slates Util ....... 2ti'.<2 Gulf Western ......... 47 Halliburton .......... 45 7 /n Harvey Aluminum .-'. .... 37 Hoffman Eleclr ., ...... 20 HoL&P ............ 44% Intel-lake Steel ........ 38 \-> IBM ............ .2<W Jones & Laughlin Kerr-iMcGee Kresge S S Lmg-Temco-Vought McDonnell-Douglas 109 39 7 /a .... 85 '2 .... 48',i: Magnavox .......... 53 \'\ Marathon Oil ......... 53'/2 Mobile Socony ........ Stt 3 /* Monsanto .......... 53'/H Nat Dairy .......... 40 ; !« Nat Dist ........... 43',4 Occidental Pet ....... 4« r >H Brunson I THEATRE . TOAS HL Service League SERVICE LEAGUE will meet at V.'M a.m. Friday at the Service League house on Market Street. Miss Martha Wise, national executive secretary, of Warren, Ark., will visit the chapter at the meeting. Pioneer Club HUMBLE PIONEER Club will hold its monthly meeting Friday at Community Building. Games will be played. NOWTHOWIN6 THROUGH TUESDAY CO-STARRING INTRODUCING LOU AKHKHAD EVERETT-OZZIE NELSON-CRIS1A FEHUE ==== ^ _ _ WWAVISWN ' -. MCTROCOlOlj DECKER N-O-W DRIVE IN THEATRE THRU PH. 424-5013 SATURDAY DOUBLE HORROR SHOW ITS ROUGH! LEAVE THE KIDDIES AT HOME! CMC WEIRD ZOMBDE SKULL TO FIRST 100 InLL ADULT TICKET PURCHASERS WENDELL COREY • JOHN CARRADINE TOM PACE JOAN PATRICK »o RAFAEL CAMPOS .-. ».. tmrVfi MMMA • WIIIMM ttOfAC • lOtlfH HOOV« • WNCINT 1AMI VKIOf lift IASTMANCOIOR »««i»«« WIP f TED V, MIKELS t *"' r """ KHI"." l' 'It « UMiiS MO «i'»c nun * MM Iff.- tV, MMtlU III* FMMUCMON «.!•.»< ly OfMIMI »*• HORJIOR "THE UNDERTAKER AND HIS PALS' Heiui Central RH 67'/» 1'epsi Cola . . . .' .Phillips Pet 76% KCA 44 Kaytlieon 44 '/^ Hoan Select Tr .11% Schlumberger 127% Sears Shell 68'/, Sinclair 1 Sperry-Rand 52% Stan Cai 71% Stan Ind Stan N J 81 Stan Ohio 72'/ H Slautier Chem 49 7 / 8 Sun Oil 75'A Synlcx <>5 Tail Broadcast 38% Technicolor 22 a /4 Tcnneco 30% Texaco 80-Vs Texas liastern 34H-4 Texas Gulf Sul 33T' 8 Union Carbide 44% Union Oil of Cal 54'/i United Air Lines ...... 47 Upjohn Drug 53 USSleel 48 Vare Corp No Sale Wesltnghouse 67 xerox 2HT/2 Dow Jones Industrial Down 1.43 Avg 944.93 DETAILS - - {Continued From Page 1) ommendations, and which the ommittee has also said it will Consider at its hearings beginning Feb. 18 are these: —A minimum tax for all ligh-bracket taxpayers, includ- ng those who are able under present laws to reduce their taxes to zero or close to it. —A maximum tax based on he principle that no one should >ay more than half his actual ncome. —A crackdown on the treatment of farm income losses, so hat wealthy owners of "hobby arms" could not use them as ax shelters. —Taxation of the income re- eived by churches, social wel- are organizations, social and raternal clubs from property or enterprises unrelated to their nain purpose. The effect of the changes on ndividuals would vary greatly iccording to income bracket, with the lower getting a break. Almost 10 million taxpayers with incomes of $3,000 or less, it was estimated, would come out head and only 285,000 in this >racket behind. A key proposal was for increasing the minimum standard deduction—also on the Ways and Means study ist. Under the Treasury estimates, 7.35 million taxpayers in he $10,000-$15,000 bracket would gain by the proposals and 5.94 nillion would lose. In the 20,000450,000 range, however, 435,000 taxpayers would do bet- ,er and nearly 2 million worse. The Treasury proposed a rela- ;ively limited extension of the standard deduction, raising it from 10 to 14 per cent and the maximum deductible from $1,000 to 11,800. It estimated thi change would encourage 18 mil- ion people to use the standard allowance and thus avoid the ;ime and trouble of itemizing deducations. The committee also has exten- ;ion of the standard deduction on its list, with indications il may consider going substantial- y farther than the Treasury sroposal. DIESEL-POWERED OXEN AREA A RARITY FILL 'EM UP! Diesel-powered oxen are a rarity, even among the infinite varieties of animals in Africa. This Kenyan team must have had a more legitimate reason for stopping at the Nairobi station. Community Orchestra To Premier At LC On Feb. 13 The Baytown Community Orchestra, organized last fall, will present its premier per- ormance at 8 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 13, in the Lee College auditorium. The orchestra is sponsored by he college's Fine Arts Division and is directed by David Corder. He is an instructor at LC and has >layed trumpet with the Houston dition. CROSBY -- (Continued From Page 1) floor of the proposed new ad- Symphony. There are 53 members, including persons from Baytown, •louston, Belvieu, La Porte, Texas City, Mont. Clear Creek, Deer Park and Pasadena. The membership is composed of college and high school ludenls, teachers, housewives and representatives of business and industry. It is a volunteer group of musicians who enjoy playing, .'order said. Rehearsal is held each Thursday in the college auditorium. The aim of this community program is to provide a musical xitlel as well as bring pleasure o the citizens of the area, 4eyer Promoted To Research Post In ERSE Lab Here Dr. H. W. H. Meyer has been promoted to research specialist 11 Esso Research and Engineering Co.'s Baytown Jhemicals Research Laboratory. is engaged in He solymerization process development research. Dr. Meyer holds the BS degree n chemistry and the PhD degree n organic chemistry from the University of Texas. He is a nember of the board of directors of the Society of Plastics Engineers and of American Jhemical Society and the Polymer Group of its southeastern Texas Section. Dr. and Mrs. Meyer and their children, Herbert 111, Carol Ann and Janelle, live in Baytown at 184 North Burnet Drive. Dr. VIeyer is a past president of the congregation of St. Paul's julheran Church, a member of -akewood Civic Association, and a former member of the Board of Directors of Lakewood Pool ;iub. Charles Stephenson, fine arts chairman, said. The public is invited to the concert. There will be no admission charge. FEATURES AT 1:00-2:40-4:25 ALL SEATS 50c Follow that lovable laugh-king to a thousand circus delights I Ciilmual WHY BOTHER TO KNOCK" If the additional classrooms are built on the Crosby High School campus, they would also be used by junior high school students who are presently housed across the street in a dilapidated building constructed in 1912. The additional classrooms would be separated from the existing high school building by covered walkways. The new addition would be a separate wing and would house the junior high school or high school students although trustees did not seem clear which school would occupy which building. Supt. Jerry Prochazka twice during the discussion interjected the idea that the high school and junior high school should be built on separate campuses. Prochazka the first time suggested that the district may be "overloading" the present high school site by building onto the existing facilities. "I'm wondering," he said later, "if we couldn't put the high school somewhere else." He pointed out that the present high school facilities would serve as "pretty good junior high facilities." Later, Prochazka pointed out, junior and senior high schools need to have separate schedules. "This is one of the criticisms of the Texas Education Agency now," he said. Prochazka said a high school should operate on one-hour periods, and a junior high on 45-minute periods. He added "school buildings ought to stand for 40 years," and questioned the wisdom of building strictly for immediate needs. Prochazka pointed out that high school students presently have to cross a street that is a "safety hazard" to go to the school cafeteria and the gymnasium and that they would continue to have to do so if building plans under discussion were carried out. "I hate to see us put our children in the position of going to lunch and to the gymnasium in the rain," he said. "These are some of the problems we are going to perpetuate, as I see it." Prochazka added, "If there are other alternatives, I think we ought to consider them." Spence said that a gymnasium wasn't discussed in the last trustee election, and Woodard added, "We aren't going to be able to move it (the gymnasium) closer any way." Board President James Ewell suggested building a new junior high school on the site of the present high school football field. He agreed with Prochazka that there would be conflicts in scheduling if junior high and high school students stay on the same campus. Baytown Sdider Lauded By Army U.S. AKMY, VIETNAM (Sp)— ArmySp. Four Travis R. Arnold, 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. Q. Arnold, 803 Briarwood Drive, Bayiown, has received the Army Commendation Medal while serving with the lOlsl Airborne Division (Airmobile) in Vietnam. He earned the award for meritorious service as a squad leader with Company B, 1st BatUilion of the division's 327th Intantry. The Army Commendation Medal is awarded to personnel who while serving with the Army, distinguish themselves by heroism, meritorious achievement or meritorious service. The medal was established by the Secretary of War on Dec. IB, 11H5. FUNERAL NOTICES AIKS. WILLIE MAE PITMAN Mrs. Willie Mae Pitman, 71, of Columbus, Ga., died Monday in Columbus. She was a former resident of Channelview. Survivors include three daughters, Mrs. K. C. Kapchinskie of Channelview, Mrs. L. J. Havard of Tacoma, Wash., and Mrs. J. W. Payne of Columbus; two sons, G. E. Pitman of Channelview and W. M. Pitman of Highlands; two brothers, George Mclntosh of Lufkin and Tom Mclntosh of Huntington, and one sister, Mrs. Lela Adkinson of Houston. Twenty-four grandchildren also survive her. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at Earthman Highlands Chapel with the Rev. B. G. Walker and the Rev. Kenneth Trent officiating. Interment will be in San Jacinto Memorial Park Cemetery. Pallbearers will be Frank Kapchinskie, John Johnston, Doyle Grady, James Birmingham, W. E. Butler and C. A Jackson. 12 Feared Lost In USAF Crash TOKYO (AP) - A U.S. Air Force HC130 rescue plane searching for survivors of a sunken Japanese freighter crashed into icy seas off Formosa today. A U.S. military spokesman in Japan said 14 persons were aboard the Hercules aircraft and that one survivor was picked up. However, a spokesman at Clark Air Base in the Philippines, the plane's base, said 12 persons were on board. The spokesman in Tokyo said the plane crashed about 70 miles southeast of southern Formosa while taking part in a search for eight missing crewmen of the Japanese freighter Shoka Maru. Fifteen of the Japanese seamen were rescued after the ship sank. Planes and ships searching for the missing seamen were diverted to the area where the Hercules went down. Weather conditions in the area were reported "pretty bad," partly cloudy with gusts of wind up to 37 miles per hour and rough seas. A spokesman said the survivor was spotted in the water and a liferaft was dropped to him. There was no report on his condition. SWINGING at a fast clip, Barbara Smith, the former Miss Britain, twirls her overdress, which is made of thousands of paper clips. The exact number of clips used was the object of a contest in London. Baytown Polfce Probe Two Thefts Baytown police Wednesday were investigating two thefts discovered Tuesday morning. Mrs. Linda G. Proper, 200 Alvu, told police that someone had broken into a nearby horse stable and stole four saddles, a bridle and some blankets. Investigating officer W. L. Fields said Mrs. Proper estimated the loss at $185. Herschel Badgetl, American Oil Co. operator at 4122 N. Main, discovered at y a.m. a 500-gallon tank mounted on wheels was missing from his place of business. Police said the lank was silver in color and the loss was estimated at §525. Gets Promotion NOEL GUERRA. 24, son ol Mr. and Mrs. Anaslicio Guerra of KJ2U W. Gull, was promoted to Army specialist four. Guerra has been serving as a supply clerk with the Fourth Infantry Division near Pleiku, Vietnam. SunSpots District Winners TWO KOSS S. Sterling Distributive Education students qualified for state competition at the district meet Saturday. They are .Tun Stone, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Slone of 1115 S. Shephard, who qualified in Sales Demonstration and Jan Dahl- quisl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Dahlquist of 2502 Cedar bayou Lynchburg who qualified in Public Speaking. .Ribbon Winner SGT. WILLIAM A. Slusser, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Slusser, 25-488 Agate Road, Barstow, Calif., has won a distinctive service ribbon for his affiliation with the 437th Military Aircraft Wing at Charleston AFB, S. C. Sgt. Slusser's wife is the former Susan Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Smith, 734 Shadowglen Drive, Channelview. News Briefs + South Texas campaign lo -recruit civilian specialists lo work in Vietnam will be held Feb. 11-13 in Houston by State Department's Agency for International Development. 4- U. S. Space Agency at Cape Kennedy plans to launch communications satellite into stationary orbit 22,300 miles above I'acific Ocean. + Klizabeth Bail, wife of American oil engineer Paul liail, has been released from house arrest in Iraq. Her husband is expected to b« released from jail detention soon. + Anti-Israeli protests flare anew in occupied West Bank sector of Gaza Strip. Israel police break up second demonstration by Arab school children in West Bank town of .Nublus. Aboard Hornet NAVVMAN HAKKEL . Branin, son of Mr. and Mrs Norman P. Branin of 5527 Kast Uoad, Baytown, is serving aboard the anti-submarine support aircraft carrier, USS Hornet, off the coast of Vietnam. Camp Movies MOV1KS TAKEN at Kings Kanch for Girls in Handera will be shown to interested campers and their parents at the James Buyer home, 4819 Burning Tree, at 7:30 p.m. Saturday. Mrs! Boyer said they will have refreshments and the owners, Mr. and Mrs. Joe King, will be in Baytown. Carol Boyer has been named a swimming instructor for the summer. Completes Training AHMY PVT. William E. Walles, 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Walles of 812 Sunset Drive, has completed nine weeks of advanced infantry training at Ft. Polk, La. His last week of (raining was spent in guerrilla warfare exercises. Pvt. Walles, whose wife Alma lives in Mont Belvieu, received a degree in marketing in 1%8 from Texas A&M University. QUICK STOP NURSERY Azalea Trees Fruit Trees Palm Trees taking Plants Rose Bushes Phone 427-5368 3017 Hwy. 146 4 BiG PIECES! CHICKEN BASKET WITH THE TRIMMINGS It's $4 35 Delicious On| y 1 DAIRY QUEEN WATCH FOR OUR OTHER SPECIALS No. 1—Market St. Road No. Z—7420 B«yw*jr Dr. ANNUAL MARDI GRAS DANCE Knights of Columbus Hail 2800 W. Main Baytown, Tex** Saturday, Febraay 15«i 9 'ffl 1 MutJc by Frank Tilton'i Orchestra Costumes Optional but Encouraged — Priie* for the b«st *** t Costume*. BOTH LOCATIONS 'totlIf "00 Morttt St. 422-5922 ^^W 2284 lay Man 422-4493 YOU CANT AFFORD TO MISS THIS SPECIAL TWO DAYS ONLY! Wed. Bill, l-mrs. 6tti MONTEREY DINNER Giucamol* S»l«d, Chsl.ipn, Chill con Queno Beef T«co, Two Enchilada*, Tamale and Chili. Mot 1 59 FIESTA DINNER Otueamole Salad, B««f TMO, TV» T*m*Je and ChiH, BCWM, Kiee, TvrtiBM. S*oce, . ^™~* i 39 ENCHILADA DINNER 3 ChM$« Enchiladas, Beam, Rk«, TortiJkw, Hot Sauce and Candy. 1.35 1 19 TACO DINNER 2 Soft bW T*eo», Gu«c«mot* S«Ud, |«*m With CW*«, TorlilU*, Hot S*wc«, MM* C**dy. lU* I Jf. 1 19 NO SUBSTITUTES DiHHNO THIS SALE BOTH LOCATIONS 1300 M«rUt St. — 422-5922 2W by PUu — 4224693

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