The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on October 14, 1959 · Page 2
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 2

Freeport, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 14, 1959
Page 2
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THE BRAZ03F0&T? FACTS SXIQWAI, RAGE « ••: . . . - ..... |; . ..._. ... ....fry i ,, Brftzoeport and Brazoria Cbdftty. Wednesday. October J4. 1959 •iH Jftvi REPORT& It 'M Iwwey't«rn O fcdfly Show Wit*," Joan Bennett, <S*ry Merrill American Bandstand O Bow, Hi* Cftnvn The ftittrteTls an opaqne mirror. Anyone who tries t6 look into it sees nothing but the dim outlines of an old and worried face. ,. ':• In 1905, four ' Italian priests were friends. One was Radlni- Tedeschi.. Another was Delia Chiesa. The third was Aclillle Rattl. The fourth was Joseph Barto, who was Pius X. These men had respect for one another, and affection too. Of them, only Radlni-Tedeschl would not, in time, become a pope. . . L Delia Chiesa became Benedict XV. Achilla Ratti, in time, became Pius XL Bano was Already in his pontificate and would, unknown to him, someday be canonized., .,/ Radlnl-Tedeschi was content • fo , remain in Bergamo. There, In. the small bills, outside of Milan, he tended his flock. ' His greatest help came from his young «nd vigorous secretary, Father Angela Roncalli. The young priest was bom in me am and beknewtbepepple. Like bJsboss,hebadsyrapatetic ' Wben young Father RoncaHl • beard that Radtal-TedeSchi was to be consecrated a bishop, his pride was enormous. Thecere- raoBjr occurred fa Rome on Jan*ry29,1905. KwasatMng of sjdendor because it was the 8ral ! ' consecration by Plus X. At 'tbB conclusion, the Pope embraced the new bishop and whispered to him. Ms little thing intrigued the diplomats and church dignitaries. They wanted- to know what the Pope said. Neither the Pope nor Bishop Hadinl-TedescWoffered to satlsfjrtheW cttridsKj. \ - 1 Back at ' Bergamo,' younj Father Rpncalli, withsometro- pidation, asked w^t the Pope had whispered,' Thebisltop regarded bis young secretary and said that tlie Pope had cold him that, after his death, he would come back to take Radinl-Tedesclii with him, and they would be together for eternity. * ' 4 The youitg Driest did not mention it. HeWebtabduthisduties quietly.'! He,was not one to try too far into the future. The bishop never mentioned the mater again.' Neither did the priest. • , ' Had any of tnem,been able to look into God's mirror, the future would have been a depressing sight of age and unfinished wbttt and deltb. Pios X had nine' and a haff years ahead of him, aod he used it to work hard for the poor aod. the workers. This kind of work is never completed sod men who pot compassionate hearts into Itare' always asking for.* litOe man time. In July, 1914, thecrovmedhea* of Europe lit a giant bonfire. It burned across many countries, and killed millions of people, bat this too was not to be seen in advance. Efaadbardrstarted, in Jnty, of that. year, and msnr •soldiers' went off to war with high hearts; the salutes of their women' still burning their cheeks. '* . A month later, Bidiop Rajtiini- Tedeschi became in. It was a wasting, debilitating illness. He too had much work to do, bat now be feltthat the bookof time WASH/NGrON SCEKtE, Gave • was being slowly olosed. "> In the hospital.* be tbought of the many, projects he had promised himself to accomplish »' help his people. Nov, sonworw else would h*fe to carry the yoke. At his tide, young rather Angelo Roricalll held his bishop's hand and dreaded to see . him go, not only because the strong young secretary h*d learned so much from Ids sn- pertor. but because be believed in Us bean that a great man was dying. Doctors ctMrte.fato the room, made examinations, gave orders to purses who made ones on charts, and left. At times such as this, these are pathetic gestures. Man's sci- . ence,!? pompous, even wheh it fails, Death, for a man of God. Is the timer of victory* die moment of reward. ' ' CtoAugust 20,1914, the doctors advised that the bishop's family be permitted to come into the . roam tosayfarewell, Theyoong secretary stoodasldeintheface of grief. He too ,wa» saddened, but only because he was kwinga saintly shepherd, ^ Oh the morning of the 21st of August, news came from Room that Plus X had died the previous night. - die bishop < _ kept Us word. had closed for both men; the book of eternity had opened. k to good that none of us can see In .that mirror the grave responsibilities and the suffering of tomorrow. Forty-four yean after all this happened, Father 'Angelo RoncalU became Pop. John XXffl... BUM) (B KltlTlkf a ShowHme_ tilt Q Sun Fuinolseo Bent ••i . i-TTT i _ •:M 0' News, Sports Himtley.nrlnkley Uncle ; wonder's \ Edwards, New* ..i» .11 "Contemporary Arts' seumv ID circle Theatre — J& 1 •J a 5 t of new MMoiy "Jallbreak," an "aetual* ;M JB Hawaiian Eye — "Tbt Wnlhlkl Window," the death Of t ihtn d*ef * clouded In tnyttery Worte: ' ''"IB *»«*•«* — "B«fe Wot *" Terrdr." Skip H«£t1 Bonlta WEDNESDAY EVEMPfO New*, Bpnrl.i Biology 161 Lite ot Rlley News, Weather John Paly. News 0 Wagon Train — Httry Van SEell's "The C. I* Hurdlria; 81 • r y," Claire Trerors a jo«rit*II»t cni»«« ironlile with ftflcM for women'*. H«lit« _ Lineup—"My'Son Ii • StnmRer," Frnnk Silver*, Vie Mc/rrow; a man believe* hid wifo wni killed by hi* ion's blend IB Court ot Lart Resort— "The' Joel Slitlrfon Case" Thome* n on "fh« GrMmto of Pnblta Health" Mid* a Phil Silver* — .«ta» CMrt Marital" M Newi, Weathef • US. Border Patnt^.1 "Death fa tlrf Pewrt" j »sl» D J nek Paw - DoM Goodman, Zsa Zm Gabon , PatKlrby, Jim Hfwan '' , ID Night Edition Newt , On the next day. » ' ,- •• r . ABOUT Y&JK HEALTH* MostVictims Not Shot By LOWS CASSELS United Press, htemational. WASHINGTON (UP1) -'-Appf^ltlmately M of this year's paralytic polio victii cent . ii per • polio victims had a -. . ~ Y —* — —y^«-»»*.«a to. any..who looked^ to the vaccine for'£ure-fire protection, But t £. the / U ' ts< pab Uc^Health Service, Ills eorroboration that the vaccine is "highly effec- r By GEORGE WXON 'WASHINGTON-Me and the Lord Bishop of 'Exeter sat around chummily theotherniglit following toe British election returns. - •••-., All the solid Tory m us exult- • ed •- Jn a decently-contained way, yon inow — as the Con- servafives gave those labour ;.:• people a bit of whai-for. ..;. We were here in Wasliington •; but it was all very English, • language his Reverence speaks rather weB, I fancied., Mostly I do not cover elec- ' tion returns. with the Lord Bishop of Exeter; in fact with hardly any bishop at aU. But theRigatRev.RobertCeca Mortimer stack around antfl word came , from Prime . Minister Harold Maonillaa in' London that be thought things 1 bad gone off rather wdL This was rather emavaoam, tat you know how Impetuous Harold is. Anyway we toasted the Conservative leader in the fruit of the country, gin, and prepared to sit It out until the last word came from the upper riding of Lower Tooting and the lower riding of Upper Tooting, even if it took a forfeit. We didn't get a chance to sit it. ont, because of an unforseen circumstance, Tnad somehow lost track of time here, but the Lord Bbhpp satf it was scene-,: twhai WtertBati-.4^o A'JMiW London. I sa^dj fancied Td better pop off because I do not countenance late roistering, even on Green- wish Meridian Time, , r. Actually, the real reason I departed was becauseof a veiled hint thrown put by Frank' Mitchell, chief of the British ^formation Services. He closed not one, bot both bars. Mr. Mitchell is t bluff old British sgulre, the soul of hospitality :•; arid, all that sort of thing, but ft seems he had neglected the election retqm .beadaukrteis in the Windsor Park Hotjl permanently. ' r Besides, 90 _„_ „„. ,te^i . —~~ --••"•" w •*• »»u«iio uicuiuu aiuuuriues believe that live per cent effective in preventing.,paralytic virus vaccine wouldiglve a higher percentage of ' o. Now, ^after several years of experience. '••. protection than Salk"shots. Several types of vaccine is -more than 80 percent live virus vaccine have been developed by U..S. corridor, murmuring heroically: "BeBririshl" i. Mr.. Mitchell Installed the ejection return: set-up primarily for the press, but varl- ous non-Journalistic Britons dropped in and chortled poitely at signs Mr.Mitchellhas rigged .up over, the bars. ' ^QrtV tor was, ''The Floating Voter"; the other, the "Mar-%*W? nna MSP m guialArms.V ;• ,ofthe vjdllms. The latter was a subtle dig V'** "*&?• ^ tad received three Salk shots atfalUbleEnglishelecUonforeyuanjI 74 lad received four shots. Thus a total of *X) were fully vaccinated..'; TJiat Is about 17 percent of the cases studied, , An additional 528 victims had been partially • vaccinated with one or two Salk shots. ' ' • According to Surgeon General LeroyE.Burney, the- significant thing about thesa figures is that the vast majority of-the people who came down with paralytic polio had failed togetafull course. Even if the vaccine is notlOOper cent effective, Burney points out, it is demoistrably a great deal safer tobevaccinated thantobeunvaccinated; • About 50 million Americans in the polio - vul- : nerable age group under 40 have so far passed up the protection of the vaccine, whichils now *' ,, , " r * PprDVed {ot ' u Se r rvicc Mid Plentifully available. ,vaccine would be from 60 to Some medical authorities et« Q Mathematics 132 7:*» ID Charley Weaver's f$Hpbh? Lobby — Zsa Zsa Gabor, Miw ana BIB . BCTtowta, Helen Myers'. ttM0Prloe Is COLOB ' B Western World Liters* tart — "Platonic Phllowv. ophy" • DuPont Show of the Month —An adaptation of Graham Greene's "The Fallen Idol;"; Jack Hawkins, Jessica Tandy, tHna Merrill; the suspense story about a small boy.wbo believes his idol, the family butler, niay be a murderer | 09 Ozzie and Harriet— "Ozzle and the)Host," «• small party gets out of hand ^ i «!•» a Perry O o m • — FM- I Harris, Dick dark, ganto , and Johnny, Carol Hataeyt ..-;...COLOR " -':•• \ ••.;. •;.'.' . .' ID Boxing — .Curley Lee vs Cleveland Williams, 1 heavyweight match from j -the Houston Coliseum: SHU O Thtee Leagues tor Texas — Documentary on the history of the state'! '. claim to submerged acres ' in the Gulf of Mexico -,•:*» O Secret of Flight—"The • . Story of Vortex" e'.OO i U-.4S O MOM Theatre — "Th» Big HotiM," Wallace Beery, ftflfert'-Moirifam. • «ryt ftirapmneM prises) dmmit fcMvt • " break 11:00 IB MovtetlrdB—"Mf Lisa With Caroline," Ronald < adman, Gilbert R ~ Anna Lee; eomety t M-M O KMftrty Marietta THUB8DAT Moiorore Channel, Program •:oo Atomic Ace Fhyale* ••» O M o 4* r il OMmW COtOB _«jS» |p Good Morhtot Pea « OP .ID Morning Report ID Glhny Past Show ion o Biology m ID Romper Room ffl Morning Edition Q Morning News g| Cartooni . tiU.I 1 Mathematics 133 Capt Kangaroo 'S.-SB C Howard Finch Show •stt O Dough to m ~~ I Effective Readint I It's a Great Ul« This i» y«ur wr« ' •!M Q Treannre Rant ' •'•«P December Bride. an univited American had just collapsed in the be quite a few marginal*' seats, wliich there weren't, vl must say I fete right at home Because it was a hlcehcraespun crowd; jbst the sort you might meet on a tram. lv addition to the Lord Bishop of Exeter there were' the' .Duke and Duchess of Northumberland, Lord Cramer 1 and Viscount Hood. , •- : The latter two are ministers', but not the same kind as the Right Rev. Robert Cecil Mortimer. " •;'• Well, strike me pink if things didn't go off rather well for the Duchess herself.' She is quite blonde, yon know. Anyway she laughed.a-del},- -- ' laugh when the : c tish understatenwnt''dftl tion came in'onT " more careful testing is needed to deteKriine, for example, whether there is danger; that-the weakened germs used in " " » revert to a deadlier type prevent, epidemics. !• Kt(M I t»y« Loej; %- 1, Try and Stop Me ITS THE LAW Clever Ad Is Property . Holmes declared flat « even . . ... i. ,—-.--• ,— often be copyrighted. Nowand then, unfortunately, SSSffi J 0 " be owned and name may become so well known thjt without liavinganyspecialiweraryoranistic 'without proper protection it can lapse into *e author, business; agency that pms work character^ ^ janboW;tie sine* 'he moved' hia saloon uptown to Fitty-gbcth street but I feel aura that no -matter what goes with Eddie, he baa •very- thing xmdar control. That is, hi a atate of ordariy confusion. Edward la the' gultarist-the man wtth the rubber atrlngs, he Is called aanutlmea because he never, takes solos'end no one honestly can miy he has heard a. Bound come .from th» Oondon guitar—who Juat af tar World War D opened a cafe, m Greenwich Village and fetched uptuwn people downtown to hear Dixieland Jaw. The accomplishment seemed Incredible to many persons, who had been misled by ,th* Condon manner, which indicate* he Is qff on C3oud Seven '••-and thinking only of; how to play the next chorus ot'Swingiii' Down the Lane. Actually, Edward Is a business man masquerading as a- guiUriat Tie nrst thne I ever saw Eddie I was' intrigued by him. He was ..tramming; hia rubber bands on the stand at .Nick's, a Vfflog* joint, for cases at arrested development like myself, and he got up in the middle of a set, lay down his guitar and didn't come back. I don't know where he went '•' ' ,..-.:•••' . . ? Later, I loved the way he ran his Town flail jazwoneert seriea. A.t Intermission, h»" would look out bleakly and say to the *udienca, •"""• the next 20'minutes, we'll be in the gin mill next door." He H.lm.r Htlmtr A word JMdla ConAm. - ""^ «, where they P 6 " 0 " 1 * their- rnuilsterjal . road maps for an and got them copyrighted; tlie coun it can be a crime for, anyone to volate a copyright on purpose, and he may have to pay 1 ' • , ueiainat me aavernserc»uwn\t sell these maps money damages covering all his profits. ; And ,', to ei rivsil puDUslteir* " ~ • •'• ^<^ v~•--,'» v'*"' 1 - '-•' then sonic * . > -*> •.,'» f • ~ V_ to '^^ r ,^ e M. c ^rP^^%W9wW' v ' 1 FaIse'-.or niislea'ding ads canf causKfosVor ,. The court told a_cornpetitor he couldn't use tl»: suspension of certain business licenses: the ooat '•'same picture for his ad. . _ , suspension of certain business licenses: the post office sometimes gets rough if someone uses . ,. .i.-- which teiwell^ known by the public and Aerefore, Most ads are "owned" by the advertiser, not . ; within limits, such Buffing'' Is allowed. But ' v, , '-• - rvi Ads wWch are run to get business may alsd advertisements if they are false or misleading, create property right In a "trade name" of great especially as to factual claims. "»* FOREIGN NEWS OMM&4TMY t Reds Claim British Win —T—By BENNETT J ACK PAAR has made a collection of letters kU« home td their parents from camp. Here are a couplt of 'beauties: | 1.' Dear' Mas *«*' ^«» '" Now that Tm here 1 ,TU»S hope you''and Dad are /a. .'..*V^ \ having all the fun you were talking about when you didn't know I was awake the night before I left. When camp is over, I think I'll go live In Disneyland. With love,' < , v Butch. •• • '" «s,» •' 2. Dear Mom and Dad: ; My, counselor is making me write this. We go in swimming every day , and it's better than home because they don't make us watt an hour, after eating like you always do. I asked two coin* «elors to come live with us for the winter and they said OJ»' Sign la an East Side beanery: "Emily Po»t ( falntti'h«r«J DAILY CROSSWORD, , of H* ° f * Stll ' t ,? 1 "* smte ^ oyinB . J 1 * elec ..A. . , * %$&*%* »£ the rdBislwp holding two h ri EDWARD ALWAYS HAS HAD. a burning conviction—or merdal conviction; I'm not sun whtch^-that jaaa could 1 I remember arguing about It with Wm'ohce; I said flatly, no cnanee. tt was only for tht esoteric aiaong 1 n«—the ?ernod drtakers^and"tie" lotus eaters—I claimed. .. >' r '. "' : ' • Well, he turned out to be right; he .has made a good} thing of his Jasz joint and on any given night you might Had anyone from the Dnke of Windsor to Willie Button In the place* ! ; • Tm atll! not convinced! that the music has 'become, that popular, though. I think Eddie's joint has.become, like Morocco 'ir the Barwyn, one of The Places to go. When Wild Bill Divison takes att en one of his puffed-cheek solos (very bad form),.I am cynical 'about how many customers in th& Joint really' know what he's alxiut. Mward .is a dapper, middle-aged man who look* a little" Wee Dorian (GbWjr in an ln-betw«eni stage. There Is e. controlled, guarded geniality about him. He also i* celebrated for somo of his off-the. cuff remarka. ft was Eddie, who, annoyed ait a French, ja» critic sounding-off about American musicians, «ajd, "Alter all—I wouldn't h»v» the.gall fr> go over there and t«U. them'how to Jump os a ' grape," '••' '"• . '•. • • -•• ','• ,• .; : .- '-. Iddle's hanpovw:-eur*. naturtlly, ramaina Kew York's No. T -* '•'• ' • lv ^ '""'• of two quart* at whisky, 1 ' "*** * " Mr. Mftchell, however, de" " TRY FACTS CLASSIFIED!! By PHIL NEWSOM ; UPI Foreign Editor It ua.^uirk of the times that the Soviet Union, 'having long since taken credit for almost everything from invention of the bicycle to the steamboat, now also is taking partial credit for the Conservative election victory in Britain. Moscow Radio shed not a tear for the defeat suffered by British Socialists, and seemingly wasted not a second thought on the fact that Communist candidates fared even'less welt than they did in I9Sp. If the Soviet Communists seem to be changing their choice of political bed-fellows,'it may be traced to thetremendouspressureSovietPremier Nikita Khrushchev Is building up for a summit opnference, : " •' • •;• ' •-.•;'. . ; : -' Primp Minister Harold Macmillan took as a pl»n£ jn |Us. cainpaigu pUtforro ihe.fact that it was he who first made the trip to Moscow to see Khrushchev during the Berlin, crisis, and the claim that it was he who'institjited the thaw leading to Khrushchev's U. S. visit. -' Noted the Moscpw Radio: "It was driven home to the British voters that the Conservatives had the greatest desire and a special knack for dealing with cheSoviets." It added; , <v-« "Nor inust it be forgotten that Macmillan and these other Conservative leaders have lately bem advocating the early calling of a summit donference. 1 ' ' ' " : No mater howmuchthemasteraof Communism may defeat the capitalistic'roots of Britain's Conservative government, it was' obvious that -at this time, the Kremlin believed,the Conservative*' re-election to their advantage, Macmillan bat been the Wect^s. wrongest adr- vocate of a summit conference in the ouest for world peace. Had the victory scales been reversed, it had been assumed theBrltlsh foreign ministry would be taken over by thefiery Aneurin Bevan, a Socialist whose thinking might normally be considered closer to Moscow's flwn. Actually, it was'this, plus Sevan's frequent . anti-American blasts, which would make him a liability to Khrushchev's summit hopes. A British government whose thinking did not parallel Washington's own might well be a factor in hardening U. S. caution toward a summit meeting into outright opposition'. That,, Khrushchev did not want". .- . V- .-. THE BRAIO$PORT FACTS Uorrti Praunan EITABUSan UU i, !»4Bo«a.:.,.,"...,......... H^ATN t trfjifit//tt,its,i., Ocom XRom idnrUilni Wtniftf Duuby *. «. <t«) Htn«rl« editor Clrcplatlm Mtnx'er Sporti'tkiitL?* Ow3"«i*'MM '"» *»« «"«U» non* S»Wnl ( » bj Bcil>« - ,- f. ^"'-•^-^-^-•-'"^ ?*rtmnl own f »j ACROSS LOflofrose petals 6. Masts 11. Ugly, old woman 12. Christmas tang 13. Canvas shelter* 14. Shade of green 15. Affirmative voU 10. Exchanged IT.Uke 16. Family member 19. Tumbling band 32. Stltchbirds 26. Of an area 27. Relinquish 2S.nextd W,K»w Asian ,. country SO. Egyptian goddess 31. Baronet (abbr.) 33. Rumpled 4. Poker 5. Property (U) 6. Disdain T.Magnifl* cent 8. Dry 9. Wander 30. Snow . vehicle W. Weekday (abbr.) 17. Mid- east native IB. Entire 20. Male adults 21. Fine cotton fabrics 83. Hawk parrot • 34,Th» winter-, green 85. Chair 37.Exlit*d 29. Middle ^31. Shabby 1 ' 1 (colloq.) 33. A hand warmer 34. Two-toed sloth SB. Titles of rMpe.ct 8«.Kfng<<tf laratl 87. Peel Sfl.Exelawatfcai 40. Affirmative; '•SS.Joln *! ' wjr. w»r m»ntki D«n» 48 taW- , heroine «.Turn»d out 42. Mr, Truman 43. Finical 44. Compile* DOWJf LPUy 2. Cherlih 8. Mr. Marvin r-n at > \f Ii if m w s

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