The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 2, 1966 · Page 1
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 1

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Wednesday, March 2, 1966
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Ib* Sun Invite* EN-GRID SUNOTHANSEN" 414 Rollingwood to the Branson Theater. This coupon good through March » fox two tickets when, presented at the Branson box office. The movie now showing is THE HEROES OF TEUEMARK" aptoton TOUR HOME NEWSPAPER Serving 8AY-TEX—The Golden Circle of Southeast Texas VOL 43, NO. 164 BAYTOWN. TEXAS. 77521 Wednesday. March 2. 1966 TELEPHONE NUMBER: 582-8302 T«n C«nH P«r Copy LATE NEWS: U.S. Steel Corp.'s Houston office is expected to announce the opening of an office in Baytown before the weekend. * * * Pat Ball, Baytown insurance man, is expected to announce his candidacy for city councilman from District 1 before the filing deadline Saturday, He would seek the council seat now held by J. Robert Barnes, who is not seeking re-election. -JZ2V ^ Rundell in St. Louis DEAN WALTER Rundell of Lee LC Regent Race Gets A New Face Allen Rice Jr., 30, son of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Rice of Baytown and a graduate of Lee College, announced shortly before noon Wednesday that he will b* - ~*ndidate for Lee. College regent in the April 2 election. The number of candidates for election to the Lee College Board of Regents still was five Wednesday morning. However, three or four other persons have obtained applica- ! lions for filing. ! Deadline for becoming a can- jdidate in the April 2 election is midnight Wednesday. The applications are being I filed with the schools adminis- jtration office, which closes at !5 p.m. but candidates may file! | also with Miss Alma McNulty, j board secretary- The five candidates Wednes- j an 7^ SmTey "filed"Wednesday KNOX BEAVERS KEN SHIREY Three Enfer So Far— Beavers, Shirey In School Board Race School Trustees Knox Beavers attended Baytown public id Ben Shirey filed Wednesday schools, attended Lee College for St. Louis, Mo., to attend thejty, Warren Spivey and Jim annual meeting of the American Black, ail currently serving on Association of Junior Colleges. He will return Friday. I morning for re-election. crny servng on for filin S « the April C h e board. David Tracht and E. 2 elecUon *s midnight Wednes- Psychiatrist To Speak DR. JOHN T. Snyder. a Bay- T h ^dav town psychiatrist, will speak onj ( j r , aw £ Q ; Monday night at a meeting of Parents and Teachers of Ex - ceptional Children at Anson Jone s school. The public is invited to the meeting which will begin at 7 p.m. Plans for a candy sale will be made. Bayport Story DAN STAUFFER, head of Humble Oil & Refining Co.'s property development, Bayport Section, will speak on "The Bayport Story." including development, concepts and engineering L. Gunn. j dav A special meeting of the board j Shirey, of regents is scheduled at 1 p.m. i on th The meeting will be the board room at the administration building. New Trcmsif Department Requested is secretary of the le will be at administration office ba^loT! Market Street until midnight to . ,j . I accept any last-minute filings, held in , schools' Wednesday mornmg there jwere only three candidates, but jhalf a dozen other persons had obtained application forms. Robert C. Wahrmund filed Tuesday for Position 2 on the board, held by Beavers. School trustees are elected for j three-year terms. There is no • filing fee, and the board mem- two years and graduated from Mississippi State University with a degree in mechanical engi- neenng. He now is superintendent of the i . . , , on i chemical product jay Chemical Co. CONG RESUME STIFF STANCE NEAR BORDER Officials Rap Asian Stand By Fulbright WASHINGTON (AP) — Administration officials discounted as impractical today Sen. J. W. Fulbrighfs call for a broad agreement with Communist China to neutralize all of Southeast Asia. They said the Chinese Reds repeatedly have refused even to talk with the United States about a settlement in that war- torn region. U S policy makers are con- with his fam- Commerce St. bers Beavers, receive no who salary. currently is WASHINGTON (AP) — Presi- ! serving as president was appointed 1351 to of to leaders believe in fact continuation of the war in Viet Nam and even the threat of more general conflict in Southeast Asia is in their interest until such time as Communist successes can begin to bring the area under Red control. Hence, Fulbright's proposal, made in a Senate speech Tues- 1963. His opponents in that elec-jday is regarded by President tion were H. L. Rosser, Tom! Johnson's advisers as cutting Crisley and Nelson Longnecker. j across the current Peking doc- That was prior to board action j trine and therefore having no requiring runoff elections. prospect of practical application A resident of Highlands since at this time. Whether it will ever become possible, according to the view Beavers lives ily at 1400 N. He has three daughters, Diana, 17, Kay, 15, and Elizabeth, 9. Shirey is completing his first three-year term. He was elected to Position 1 on the board in the 1 ' 1356. Shirey is manager of the the I United Gas Corp. office there. features at a 7:30 p.m. Thurs- i dent Johnson asked Congress to-' board, _„ ._ . . , day meeting of the San Jacir.to^day to create a department of!board in 1351 to replace Bob!He was bom and reared uijof these officials, depenas on Branch of the American Societv! transportation pulling together'Stockton. jMineola, served three years in| changes in the attitude of the of Civil Engineers. The meeting!many activities now handled! Stockton resigned when he!the U.S. Navy during \\oridjChinese Communist leadership, will b e in the Communitv House, .elsewhere and to provide S700i«ioved from Baytown. Beavers War n and attended Baylor Um-,Some officials believ e that the The public is invited. " ' j million for a six-year hiehwav! served mor e than two years [yersity during 1346-4«_. He has leaders in Peking, having suf- Woman's Club WOMAN'S CLUB will :30 p.m. Friday at the home of million for a six-year highwav!- j safety program and 5200 million j remaining of Stockton's jfor the supersonic transport i an d then was elected to meet at | plane. ) board in 1963. term'been employed with United Gas 10 years. Shirey is the father of five the t ' Mrs. R. T. Harbour. 404 N. \VhJt- Johnson said .- America todav ine. Mrs. A. D. Anthony will be ;,„„],,. „ ^^^J ;T , O ,. <_„. — ^ " ing co-hostess. Anthony wiu oe; Iacks Ition system that permits trav- white will present a DOOK review. | e]e _ s and goods moye ^ jveniently and efficiently from .ione means of transportation to e e i; another> using ^ best char . An employe of Humble Oil & Refinng Co. since 1342, Beavers (See BEAVERS, Page 12) Square Dancers BAYSKORE WAGON Square Dancers will have abusi-j acterist i cs of each .. ness rnee'an^ at 8 p.m. \\ednes-! day at First National Bank. Call He Proposed th e development ur^ed all' 0 ' such a coordinated system as Kartick, members president to attend Shell Dividend DIRECTORS OF SHELL Oil Co. a principal assignment for the! new department. In the area of highway safety. Johnson proposed manda- Improving LC-Mechanical Center To Update Campus fered a variety of reversals during the past year or so, may f now be confronted with a need children — Ben Jr., 18, a fresh-jfor new policy decisions. But these officials also think that the result of a reassessment in Peking could be to launch Communist China on an even more dangerous course. Fulbright. Arkansas Democrat who heads the Senate For- ieign Relations Committee, told i the Senate that th e central issue i in the Vietnamese war is a con- JLIGHT HEPUACTIO AND REFLECTION HIGHLANDS SCIENCE WINNERS KAREN WOOD, left, and Patricia, gammons were among Highlands Junior High science students who helped with the plaque for their school for their outstanding: performance in. th'e' Baytown Science Fair. Their project on diamonds placed first in the junior high math group. Highlands Junior high had 152 entries in the event, more than any other school, arid had a large representation of winners. (Baytown Sen Photo by Chaises Mickel) Up 141 To 12,598- Census Shows Gain By Baytown Schools The school district ha s a total between Chinese and Amer-i of 12,598 scholastics, according Funds for a central mechanical system are included in the have voted to increase the quar-ltory authority for setting up [proposed $1.3 million bond issue for Lee College. This mechanical center would terly dividend to 47H cents per'federal standards if voluntary share, payable March 23, 1966, | methods fail, to shareholders of record March! Another proposal in that area 7. 1966. R. C. McCurdy. presi- iw as study of the feasibility of dent, said the increase follows separate routes for trucks "and automobiles. And th e President called for action to promote safety at sea. recalling recent disasters in- improved earnings in 19S5. * * * Weather And Tides SHOWERS BEGINNING Wed n e s d a y. Temperature range expected. 52-72 degrees. GALVESTON TIDES Thurs day will be high at 3:30 p.m.. S:45 p.m., 11:36 p.m. and low at 7 a.m. te jvolving vessles not up to mod- jern American specifications. AROUND In the supersonic transport section of the message, Johnson proposed a schedule tha would provide for flight testing jof a 2,OQO-mile-an-hour aircraft by 1970 and commercial production by 1974. The President has indicated! provide heating and cooling for be replaced at all of the buildings on the college campus. Estimated cost of the system is $235.630, of which S99.G30 is A total of 26 persons voted absentee in the March 5 election on issuing SI-3 million of Lee College bonds. Tuesday wa$ the final day Saturdav election. More than out that the mechanical equip- ican power. "The prospect for a lasting peace depends far more on mem in the college main build I resolution of that issue than is 15 years old. 'does on the matter of who is to "This eqnipment is now li, participate in a South Vietnam- \to the school census figures compiled from the annual January survey. Deputy Supt. Holly McLemore, years old and will soon have to an estimated means Davis said. said. it shall be formed," he cost of $66,000,' "In addition, equipment in the i "Applying historical experi- Liberal Arts Building is in con-lence," Fulbright declared, "it stant need of repair. Last year!seems to me that the crisis in one compressor in this building Southeast Asia can only be re- had to be rebuilt twice." Davis said the new system would have a life expectancy of 30 years. "It will provide central con- half of th e absentee votes were cast the final day. expected to be reimbursed from federal funds available through ;he Texas Education Agency. The cost estimate includes trol of hearing and cooling for that he wants increased taxes! connection of the system with on fuels used by general aviation, a new tax on air freight and a fuel tax so that operators on the inland waterway system would help pay some of the new program's costs. the present Lee College buildings and the four other structures planned as part of the proposed bond program. James A. Davis, architect for the proposed projects, pointed RAY SWAFFORD helps plan a program for Baytown civil engineers . . . Grover Edge has^ a check-up . . . City Council- j man Jack Huron is up and about after a three - day battle with a FBI Special Agent Will Speak To Police Reserves virus. George Perkins introduces two of his "charges'" as he plans a David Pryor denies Frank V. Hitt, special agent in charge of the Federal Bureau trip . some telephone allegations by one of his favorite relatives. Mae Overstreet gets credit for typing some recipes actually typed by Edythe Musick . . . Mrs. Don Atchison requests some information . . . Jean Creekmore surprises a neighbor . . . Cinday Brookshire phones in a reminder . . . Ethel Lipscomb gets a mental message. . . Joan Hanson doesn't recognize a driver as she waits to be picked up for a meeting. Mrs. Homer Ammons has three tickets to the rodeo Saturday afternoon. Anyone interest- sd may contact her after 5 p.m. at home. I of Investigation, Houston Division, will speak March 8 at the annual Polic e Reserves banquet at the Tower. PERSONAL MONEY ORDERS CITIZENS NATIONAL MtmMr F.D.I.C. Simon and James Stipe are making arrangements for the dinner. The banquet will begin at 7:30 p.m. Hitt i s a native of South Caro- jlina and a graduate of the Uni- Wilton A. Roper is in charge versity of Carolina. A former the program while George Naval officer, he has been with the FBI for 18 years. His assignments have taken him from Washington, D.C. to Seattle and from Detroit to Houston with a number of intermediate stops in HUSK BUT between The Houston Division, which encompasses 45 counties in Texas, has headquarters in Houston and maintains four resident agencies within its territory. Hitt is married and has three sons, ages ID, 12 and 14. Roper is chief of the Baytown Police Reserves and W. B. Hooks, assistant chief. Peoples State Bank ftUmber F.D.I.C, Friend of the People solved on a lasting basis by the neutralization of the entire region as between China and the United States. "Fearful as she is of American military power in Southeast liTJI L»t IltrdtLIl^ dllU UUUlllilJ iUI j *-"*- ~ t all buildings and will automati- Asia. China might be willing to cally adjust to service areas of purchase its removal by the re- greatest need," he explained. moval of its own." "Also, all future buildings can be provided service with a minimum installation cost." In addition to the mechanical center, the proposed bond issue would provide funds for an academic building, technical - Vocational facilities and the purchase of land for a future cam-; pus. The bond proposal will be submitted to junior college district taxpayers in a March 5 election. Plans call for construction work on all of the new facilities to begin this year. Baytown Businessman Diaries O'Connell Dies Charles O'Connell, 6S, of 1508 Narcille, died at 6 p.m. Tuesday in a Houston hospital. Funeral services will be held at 12:30 p.m. Friday at Earthman Chapel and at 1 p.m. Friday at St. Joseph's Catholic Church, with Father William Tinney officiating. Burial will be in Cedar Crest Cemetery. A liturgical wake will be at 8 p.m. Thursday at Earthman ChapeL O'Connell was owner and manager of Montrose Premium Products Co. He and Mrs. O'Connell have lived in Baytown since 1957. Survivors are his widow, Mrs. Florence O'Connell; three sisters, Mrs. E. J. Chamberlain, Mrs. E. A. McArthur and Miss Alice O'Connell of Chicago. HI. Also surviving are two granddaughters, Barbara Ann Thomas and Joyce Ellen Thomas of Chicago. whose office is in charge of sta-|who will be six years old by Sept. 1 and not more than 17 years old by Sept. 1. The 1966 census showed there are 997 in the six - year - old La Porte, Katy and Humble ( There are 1.139 in the group were the only other school dis-jof 10-year-old children; 1,090 tricts in Harris County that j among 11-year-old children; 1,completed their scholastic cen- 070 among 12-year-old children; sus by March 1. Scholastics are those children _ tistics and enrollment for the government "and" by "what district, said this is an increase of 141 over last year s figures. The Baytown school district was the first large district in!bracket; 1.041 seven - year - old Harris County to complete the!children; 1,054 eight - year - old scholastic census by the dead-'children; 1,054 nine-year-old chil- line of March 1, according tojdren. the office of Harris County! Supt. Vincent Miller. McLemore's department was com- 1,1^4 among 13-year-eld children; 1,005 among 14-year-old children; 1,082, among 15-year- old children; 964 among 16-year- old children; and 938 among 17- year-old children. The complete population census for area will be ready in about a month, McLemore said. Leathernecks Running Into Heavy fire SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — Two U.S. Marine companies ran into heavy fighting late today in their drive to clear Communist forces from a canal- laced peninsula 35 miles southeast of the North Vietnamese border. The action flared up again after the Viet Cong shied from contact Tuesday with the Leathernecks and Vietnamese troops hunting them down in the rice- lands overlooking the South China Sea 12 miles southeast of the old imperial capital of Hue. Monday the Marines reported killing 40 Reds and capturing many weapons. Marine headquarters at Da Nang said the Leathernecks suffered light casualties in the new righting with the large Viet Cong force. Communists losses were not known. The battle was taking place about six miles southeast of the Marine camp at Phu Bai, Otherwise U.S. planes carried the brunt of the war against the Communists today. Only scattered skirmishes were reported from American and Vietnamese forces slogging through the jungles and rice paddies. Air Force B52 bombers roared past slumbering Saigon before dawn to drop their 500. and 750- j pound bombs on a suspected Viet Cong storage area near Bien Hoa. only 20 miles northeast of the capital. Another flight of the eight-engine bombers from Guam pounded a Viet Cong troop concentration reported by intelligence in Phuoc Tuy Province, 55 miies east of Saigon. Despite heavy cloud cover, U.S. Air Force and Navy fighter-bombers flew 34 missions against North Viet Nam, relying mostly on radar to lead them to an assortment of bridges, roads and storage areas between the 17th Parallel demilitarized zone and the Vinh area. The U.S. Military Command announced that 109 Americans were killed and 747 wounded in the fighting last week, which included a fierce Viet Cong assault on a regiment on the U.S. 1st Infantry Division 30 miles north of Saigon Thursday. No Americans were reported missing. mended for its promptness. The county superintendent must furnish the scholastic census figures from all districts in Harris County to the Texas Education Agency by April 1. By BOBBY SUTPHTN* A total of $2,000 has been given the Lee College Loan Fund bv the Baytown Rotary- Club to use in making college loans to Baytown students. The offer was made at the board's annual meeting by Leonard Hart, representing the Rotary-. The Rotary. Hart said, .has given the money for use in (AP) — The Communist mern-jtion zone. As such it is ineligible j the co iiege loans and will be ------ "" " ='--'«- TTXT *-—^ ! k e P t in the Rotary account un- — , » * F • ^ .^ _ £Z\1 Quick Defeat Expected For East German UN Bid UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. | sovereign state but an occupa- AP) — The Communist mern-ition zone. As such it ir : — i: ~ ;ul " bers of the U.N. Security!for U.N. membership. Baytown Students Are Heiped- Rotary Adds S2 f OOO To LC Loon Fund Comeaux.Loan Fund president, said. "With this gift, the Loan Fund wil now be able to offer Council are expected to press for quick action on East Germany's bid for U.N. membership have to'win: but defeat of the application is considered certain. Polish Ambassador Bohdan Lewandowski delivered the application from East German Chief of State Walter Ulbricht to Secretary-General U Thanti Tuesday. It was accompanied! by a memorandum from the y East German Foreign Ministry For admission to the United Nations, East Germany would til the Fund calls for it to fill loan applications. The Loan Fund board voted —Recommendation of the 15-1 to accept the gift and drafted nation council, which requires nine affirmative votes with none of the fiv e permanent members casting a veto. —Ratification by two-thirds of the 117-nation General Assem- and a pledge from Ulbricht that Diplomats said the East Ger- the East German government mans could be sure of only two affirmative votes in the of the Soviet Union and Communist Bulgaria. In the memorandum accom- would adhere to obligations the U.N. Charter. A U. S. spokesman promptly restated the long-standing posi-jpanying its application. East tion taken by the United States, | Germany reportedly suggested Britain and France — the three] that West Germany also be ad- Westem occupation powers for —=«--• — •*•- •"„:.„.* x?,^ — „„ Germany — that the West German government "is the only mined to the United Nations as a move toward "confederation" between the two. However, West German government freely and j Germany was not expected to legitimately constituted and ' ' ' *~ : ~ therefore entitled to speak for the German people in international affairs." The three Western allies contend that East Germany is not a SAVE IN THE ROUND OF TEXAS .SAVINGS apply for membership because this might prejudice its case for German reunification. West Germany has an observer mission at the United Nations and has made heavy financial contributions to U.N. programs. East Germany has no representation here. In Bonn, a spokesman for West German Chancellor Ludwig Erhard said his government was confident the East German application would be rejected. a resolution of appreciation to the Rotary- contributed to this Loan Fund," he said. "I would like to point out," «_ *ti^i_di j - j —_ T --~ ,- _. _ "This gift is marvelous," Roy'help of all the Baytomans who LOAN FUND PRESIDENT ACCEPTS ROTARY GIFT FUND. Leonard Harf. left, of Baytown Rotary, is thanked by Roy Comeaux, Loan Fund president needs is the encouragement of a group such as ours The a total of S3.900 in loans at least Comeaux continued, "that often for this coming term." The fund| a i] a prospective college student now has a reserve of some Sl.- 944.10. "The revolving factor of our Loan Fund is now beginning to function," he explained to the board. "We have some students who have already graduated and are paying back their loans. Some five or six will graduate in June or at the end of the summer and may begin paying back their loans. These are students who could not have attended college without the feeling that he has someone behind him." He elaborated with one case of a young married man who applied for a loan and was accepted. After he started his classes, he got a parttime job and has not had to call for his loan. The deadline for accepting loan application is April 1. Applications are available at Lee College. The loans, based on need, are available to any deserving student in the Baytown School District who cannot receive financial aid elsewhere. Preference is usually given to students who have already completed two years at Lee College. Age makes no difference. The U.S. Office of Education has advised the Loan Fund that the group should continue their efforts, Comeaux told the board. Comeaux said the inquiry was made by the board after recent newspaper publicity on federal aid to education. It was also announced that Lee College student John McClintock will approach the or- sanizntions at Lee College to enlist their aid in soliciting mem- jbership to the Loan Fund, The j (See ROTARY. Page 12) HARRIS COUNTY FEDERAL Saving* and lx>»n Assets Over S26.000.000.00 Kiwanis Club BRUCE DAY will talk on "Customs and Beliefs in Southwest! Asia" at noon Thursday at the Baytown Kiwanis Club meeting at the Tower. NEW BODY SHOP Used & New Cars 2401 Hwy. 146 THAD FELTON •INCE It»4

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