The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 3, 1966 · Page 3
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 3

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Baytown, Texas
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Thursday, March 3, 1966
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Page 3
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at the «nT""»» Baytown Science Fair, litey are students at DAVID I. O*BANlO*S r looks over his shells that were dis- Highlands Junior High. played in the Science Fair project. Automatic Cleaning Shotgun Shell. David and his partner. Robert G. Hubbard, placed first in the junior high physical science group competition Thursday, March 3, 1966 (Baytown Sun Photo by Charles MIckel) Economy Strains Under Wartime Boom NE\V YORK spending boom (AP) — The is producing strains in the economy — and a. host of ideas as to what to do about it. The boom is in all three sectors of spending consumer, business and government. And from increasing taxes on individuals and corporations to finding more effective controls o%-er wage and price increases. Other proposals include: curbs on consumer credit, tighter money and still higher interest rates to cut available for spending can halt or control it. Others suggest that the government should cut back on its spending boom. Since more money is needed for the war in Viet Nam, they contend, it back business borrowing, sus- should be found by trimming the ideas mostly reflect the spe-|pension of the 7 per cent invest! cial viewpoints and interests ofj men * credit granted corpora- those who advance them. The proposed cures range if you'»t newly arrived, looking for the newest shows, the best placet to s»t, a week-end resort, your church or synagogue, places to shop or perhaps « houst or apartment .... read th« TOCO: Phone 5S3-4390 tions. And President Johnson has a couple: his powers of persuasion to hold labor leaders and businessmen in line; and a monetary and fiscal plan "toi remain flexible in our tax and other policies so that we can change quickly if the need should arise." The House of Representatives has taken one step by approving a plan to get the U.S. Treasury S4.S billion more revenue in fiscal year starting July 1. This includes restoring $1.2 billion of excise taxes on autos and phone bills, and withholding more from cay checks now and speeding up corporate income tax payments. Some economists are urging that actual increases in income tax rates, in addition to earlier collections, be voted now to curb both the consumer and the business spending boom. They Mental Board Selects Sites AUSTIN (AF)—AmariUo and Beaumont have been chosen as sites for Texas' first two community mental retardation cents. The State Board for Mental Health and Mental Retardation made the selections Tuesday after a committee recommended the two cities from among 20 applicants. The centers were provided as demonstration projects in the 59th Legislature's general appropriations bilL The Legislature allocated $450,000 for construction and another 5283,000 for operating costs and salaries. All state money must be matched by federal funds. Dr. Horace Cromer of Austin, board chairman, said the agency's application for federal mon- the spending on civilian projects rather than increasing it, as the administration asks. Other economists think a better restraining hand on the economic boom would be found in monetary policy — rather than in the fiscal policy of government taxing and spending. They advocate holding down the supply of money and credit, which has been increasing at a rapic rate for almost a year. The> contend that the rise in interest rates since early December has done little to curb spending by either consumers or businessmen, since the supply of lenda- ble funds remains large. What all hands are worrying about is that th e spending boom is pushing the economy to the limits of its current productive j capacity — both in the supply of j 2 Victims Of Cancer Are Hopeful BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) — Two cancer patients, who never met each other before Wednesday night, now find their relationship a. matter of life and death. Both are afflicted with a rare type of bone cancer and have been told that only a successful transplant operation can save their lives. Accompanied by their wives, the men arrived Wednesday at Koswell Park Memorial Institute to await the experimental operation, tentatively scheduled for Friday. Robert F. Allen, 28, a Tucson, Ariz., businessman and a fattier of three, was told hg will die in two to six months unless the operation is successful. He already has lost his left leg to cancer. Allen, who played football for the University of Illinois said, 'I'm 100 per cent certain the operation will be a success." Allen joined Harry T. Griffith, 63, of Flourtown, Pa., who arrived earlier Wednesday. To undergo the operation, both had to have the same type of blood—O positive—and the same type cancer—osteogenic sarcoma. If tests at the institute today confirm that the patients are medically conx undergo an operation in which a I portion of tumor from each willi GROWTH OF CRYSTALS with *eid is the project of these three students who won first place in the junior high earth science competition for group projects at the annual Baytown Science Fair. Left to right are Glen Simpson, Johnnie Nieto and Louis Araujo. All three attend Baytown Junior High. (Baytown Son Photo by Charles Micksl) Application Of Escobedo Ruling Is A Real Puzzler WASHINGTON (AP) — The hearings on fiv e Escobedo-typej But to William A. Morris, a "tin? 306 ]? 13 ^n Supreme Court has completed a'cases drew to a close, the court]Los Angeles attorney appointed ipafcble, they w^jsearchlng re-examination of its'may be chasing a "will o' the!by the high court to represent a a*-o*ir\n in «»rti*»r» a ' " _ ^ _ . . ! . __ f , . _ . -..•historic Escobedo decision ap- wisp." man who had been convicted of parently deeply divided on how The Escobedo ruling in iSS4' m " rde r on the basis of a purse- resistance will develop in each patient against th e other's can- ^ cer in 10 to 12 days. White cells j^^ednesday "« three days of &££ practices."They"ha7ig hp tran«:nlanlprJ in thj» nthor (parenuy uccyiy mvmcu w .«,,. lne c^cooeao ruling in asw "«"•«-* ~u ««= ~^^ ul - v*^ t>e transplanted in the other. j it shouW ^ applied to police [ for ^ e first time extended to a snatching confession, it means Doctors say that, hopefully, [investigations across the land. | SUS pect in a police station thei 503 ? 6 ^ not only have the right Distance will develop in eachj jn ^jg sen se at least. Justice r j gnt to consult his lawyer —j to a lawyer's assistance during ? ati ^ nt , a ? ain S t ^ e °Sj?f >s ca ^"' Potter Stewart suggested ^3 set off a national debate on.?? 1106 interrogation, but that the TTrt.^ •,, , . . 'right is not "contingent upon request.'* What about the justices themselves? Although Chief Justice Earl containing the resistance fac-i tors will then be exchanged in the patients at intervals. Griffith, a sales engineer and former minor league baseball player, said he was not aware of his malignancy until Allen's story of his fight to live was made by Associated Press . argue that inflation is already ey had to await selection of the here, and only a drain on money two cities. skilled labor and in the bility of plant and materials. Griffith's left collar bone was removed last December but he was not told of the malignancy, he said. Griffith said: "When I was the entire story of my case, he one chance I jhad. Even though the treatment Johnson says the «* it." J. 1 tOlUI^itt. WV^»li*OV*» -JV4.J J «.**•- , _ _ rapid growth of output in recent successful, I felt years, especially in 1965, has cut unemployment but also "has placed special—and temporary —strains on some of our raw material resources." He sees current problem in matching men and jobs. But he says this can be solved if we find "new ways in which business, labor and government can cooperate to avoid inflationary wage and price movements." »* haa to the balance until the justices hammer out then- differences if they can and, perhaps by June, announce their decisions. Again and again, as lawyers pressed their cases before the court during the exhaustive review, they were asked by the Canadian, Daughter Die In Texas Crash COLORADO CITY, Tex. (AP) —A Canadian and his daughter _ died Wednesday when their car justices to give their own read- went out of control and plunged .ings of the Escobedo ruling. The off a bridge near here. answers were diverse. . . Richard Mirrop, 32, of Chome- To California Deputy Atty. day Quebec and a daughter, 3, - - were the victims. His wife, 28, were critically were in a hospital here. and a son, 2 injured. They ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY Gen. Gordon Ringer, the Escobedo decision does not mean the state is obliged to provide a lawyer to a police suspect before taking his confession. "It's a question of the facts in each individual case," Ringer said. focus is on the accused and its purpose is to elicit a confession. . .the accused must be permitted to consult with bis lawyer." Justice Hugo L. Black, who voted with the majority then and doesn't appear to have retreated from his position since, said during the review be wasn't certain what "accusatory stage" means. And Stewart, who dissented in the Escobedo case, said that trying to determine when police Wa7ren"°cautio"ned~one"lawx-erj a ctually are focusing on a sus- ,,..„ , * "" * •**»*** »" 1 ?!*•£» *H-*-rr^Tt<T -frt itrtTitrt S* against trying to read minds," the only clues at this point are in the justices' bench remarks and questions. The Escobedo decision threw out, by the narrow 5-4 vote, the Illinois conviction of a man who was prevented by police from seeing his waiting lawyer confessing a murder. 1 "We hold only," then-Justice Arthur J. Goldberg said for the majority, "that when the process shifts from the investiga- tory to accusatory — when its our ?«* is like "trying to chase a vviu o' the Instead. wisp-" Stewart suggested each particular case may have to be examined to determine if the rule against coerced confessions was abridged. CANB ft CRUTCHES Black's Pharmacies 721 E. Tex» Decker at Sterling 583-1755 582-8107 Give Your Home Distinctive Beauty ... Southern Climate Shrubs Guaranteed To Grow! Bluespire Arbor-Yitae Reg. 1.98 2 to 3 Ft. Japanese Box Wood m W jf Wax Leaf Ligustrum Reg. 1 .29 Gallon Can Reg. 1.98 18 to 24-In. \ 47 Azaleas GUARANTEE If any plant fails to grow when given reasonable care, return it end we will replace it. or if you prefer, refund your money. 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