The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 4, 1966 · Page 16
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 16

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Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 4, 1966
Page:
Page 16
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Friday, March 4, 1966 LEE COLLEGE IS AT THE CROSSROADS Your Vote In Saturday's $1.3 Million Bond Election Will Determine Its Future Lee College has meant so much to so many for so long. Now is the time to act. Saturday is the time to vote. Your support will do Hie job. JOIN THESE BAYTONIANS WHO WILL VOTE SATURDAY LEE COLLEGE GROWTH: t Clifton Adams Jim Ainsv/orth Jesus Aldaco Lester Alford Sam Alford A C E. Allen Andy Andrews W.R. Ashwood Andy Bargainer J. Robert Barnes Orel Barnes J.R. Barsalou Knox T. Beavers N.O. Beckman G.L. Bennett M. Eidon Berry Bob Beverly Jack Bishop Jim M. Black H.W. Blackwood S.F. Biakeney O.A. Boatright M. Cecil Bobbitt Rev. Harold Bomhoff C.M. Bend W.H. Boucher Joe B. Brack Sam C. Bramiett Lee Brasfield James Brazzil Reggie Brewer Mrs. Wynne! Brinkley W.C. Britt Perry Britton O.A. Brown Donald L. Brunson, DOS R.D. Burnside Charles Caia'well Mr. & Mrs. Tony Campos Jim Carter M.B. Carter A.N. Chishold J.J. Coates Jack Colium Roy V. Comeaux Mr. &Mrs. Andres Contreras John Contreras I.E. Cook H.F. Cox Seaborn Cravey R.L. Creel Mr. & Mrs, Rex Curtin W.C. Davanay J.A. Davis S.W. Dedman Mr. & Mrs. Pete DeHoyos W.G. DePierri Leonard Derden N.S. D'Olive Mrs. Charles Donnelly Rev. Burnette Dowler Oscar W. Dube R.J. Dustin Mrs. Haze! Echols John C. Echols W.M. Englert E. K. Erwin James Ezell T.S. Farmer Morris Fayle Percy Fayle Joe A. Fenley Rev. R.L. Finney W.B. Franklin A.J. Froehner L.J. Fuller Gary Garner Jim Garrison George Gentry William J. Gidley Marvin Gillespie C.W. Gillette, DOS Robert L. Gillette M.E. Giliis James Girardeau V.J. Gordon Mrs. E.J. Gray Sherman Gray B.E. Greer Wayne L. Gregory £. L. Gunn L.A. Hale Mrs. Thelma Hamilton M.W. Hargrove Joe H. Harding Joe Harris Mrs. Carol Harrison James Harrop J.L. Hart H. F. Hartman Bill Hartman W.C. Herring Boyd Hill Rev. Harry Holmes J.T. Holzinger Joe T. Horeczy Mrs. Beatrice Horton Donnie Hullum Wai I is Hunt Jack Jacobs O. H. Jackson Howard Johns Mrs. J.J. Jones Miss Sue Jones Milton C. Keliey Roy Ki lough Jack Kimmons J.H. Kinsey Clem J. Kovar B.J. Kuntze Alton Laird Donald R. Lang Fritz Lanham Monte D. Law I is George F. Lerch Woodrow Lewis Dr. Lee Liggett Mrs. Madalene Little Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lopez Ted Lyman Lynn McCage Ted McCall George B. McCullough Steele M. McDonald Charles M. McKay Miss Alma M. McNulty Mr. and Mrs. M.M. McNulty, Sr. Conrad W. Maguoirk R.S. Manne John B. Manthey L.J. Marsh Kenneth A. Marshall Mr. and Mrs. R.L. Martin J. Raymond Martin Clem Massey Herbert Mays AI Melinger Alvin Miles Serh H. Mitchell Dave Moore Max Mosesman Mike Murphy Alton L. Neatherlin Albert Nelson E.H. Oliver Mrs. Edna Oliver Ronald S. Parish Fred S. Parker Paul Parkinson Mr. & Mrs. R. E. Payne Preston Pendergrass Mr. and Mrs. Philip Perez, Jr. W.T. Porter Mrs. Barbara J. Prather Bruce Ramsey W.L. Repp J.F. Rhodes Allen Rice Mrs. Dolores Rocha Mr. & Mrs. Jesse M. Rodriguez Chester Rogers Belah Roll H.H 0 Rosser Mitchell Rossi, Ml Walter Rundell Edward Rut I edge Mr. &Mrs. Elbert Salinas L.G. Sanders Eugene Santana, Jr. Robert E. Sauls J.W. Schiller Richard D. Scrivner John Dennis Shearer Dave Sherron Ben M, Shirey C. B. Silverthorne AI Simon Jack H. Sims W.R. Sioan T.C. Smith W.P. Smith Warren Spivey Frank Spuhler Robert Stakes B.A. Stewart J. Milton Stewart J. Br/an Stratton W.J. Strickler C.W. Suesse Mrs. Bobby Sutphin John W. Sylvester Mrs. B.B. Talley Charles Tillery J.D. Todd C.R. Upchurch Donald E. Ward S.T. Weaver Robert Whaptke Fred Wfchlep G. Wilkins B.E. Wilson Homer C. Wilson E.C. Wood J. Bruce Woods Jimmie R. Woods Dr. & Mrs. Donald J. Wynnemer WITH THE WIDE AND OUTSTANDING PROGRAM OFFERED AT LEE COLLEGE, AND WITH THE INCREASING ENROLLMENT. THE PASSAGE OF SATURDAYS BOND PROPOSAL IS A MUST IF THE COLLEGE IS TO KEEP PACE. THE NEED FOR MORE SPACE THROUGH THE ADDITIONAL FACILITIES IS MONUMENTAL. YOUR VOTE OF APPROVAL WILL INSURE THE FUTURE. LEE COLLEGE IS YOURS. IT NEEDS AND DESERVES YOUR CONTINUED SUPPORT. Citizens For Lee College Growth James Harrop, Chairman VIETNAMESE SEE WAR FROM MANY VIEWPOINTS SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — What do the Vietnamese people think about such things as the war. their government, the Americans the fa- ture? Any attempt to answer that reflects the divergent views and circumstances that make up Viet Nam. \Yho are the people? Are they the SO per cent who live off the land in this country of 15 million? Are they represented by the military structure that has come into dominance? Are they the intellectuals, the professional people? Take Saigon, for example. | This once-pleasant city has taken on the aspects of a tawdry boom town, but some people seem to like what has happened. The city is jammed with free- spending Americans and there is money to be made. Prices of almost everything have skyrocketed, however, and the income of a man on a salary has not kept pace. Some basic foods often are scarce. There are poor, sometimes hungry, j people. I Despite the misery, there is a "make it now" atmosphere, coupled with the acceptance of a people long accustomed to war. Much the same is true in other cities and larger towns in Viet Nam. While the get-ricn-quick elements enjoy it, there is another side. 'We are corrupting these people." said a white-haired American driving along a bar-lined! f.treet. "After the French and after some of the things they have been through with some of their own governments, I wouldn't have thought it was | possible. But is is." Some Vietnamese share his feelings. They say they realize the necessity for what has hap- ipened to their country. Many ! are sincerely grateful for the U.S. military effort, and say (they believe it has given them | their last chance to keep from j being taken over by the Com- jmunists. Still, they wish things could have been different. 1 As for what they think of the government, the usual comment is: 'Well, it has lasted longer than anyone thought it would." This is true. When the mili-J Here the question seems be- tary regime headed by Premier side the point of reality. Nguyen Cao Ky took power last June, few people gave it much of a chance. Now, on the sur- High American authorities concede that when the Vietnamese government talks of holding: face and as governments go in j elections, as it says it will do in Viet Nam, it appears fairly sta-hggT, it is thinking only of the We. t election of non-Communists. It "What do you think of Pre-ijs, not considering any plan for mier Ky and his government?" Hatting the Viet Cong's National was the question put to one 23- Liberation Front or any other year-old girl at an English language school. 'Mr. Ky is a big man now and so people like him," she replied. "If something happens and Mr. Ky isn't a big man any more, then people won't like him." Her somewhat vague view seemed representative of the thinking of many of the people and indicative of their acceptance of political circumstance. In the United States, the question of fre e elections for Viet Nam often is debated. Many ask ii the Vietnamese people would Communist group put up candidates. While saying they know of no way to insure free elections now, Americans here do hold theoretical discussions on the subject. Qualified persons emphasize that for years the Communists have been working to build what now is a disciplined, experienced, knowledgeable political machine. They recognize there is nothing like it on the Vietnamese government side, and ernment- Plans Advanced For Land On Lake LBJ LLANO (AP) — Plans are advancing for conversion of 250 acres, bordering 1 Lake L B Johnson, into a reci-eation center, according to O. E. Ainsworth, acting president of the Highland Lakes Recreation Center, Inc., at Kingsland. The center, just opposite the President's lake home, will have an iS-hole golf course, club house, swimming pool, miniature golf course, riding stables, and other recreation facilities. vote for an anti-Communist gov- *ey leave lirUe doubt thatif there were a free election now. the majority of the ballots would come out Red. Although the official pro- jnouncements differ, many Viet- inamese will agree privately with that assessment. Thi does not mean that the majority of the people want to be ruled by the Communists. Many are strongly opposed to it. There are no public opinion surveys in Viet Nam. There are no mass communications that link or inform the people. There are people in the cities who can talk of the latest trends in mod- Insurance Goes Up NEW ORLEANS, La. (AP) — and _ production equip- j v e risen sharply in re- )wa¥ir . M because of hurri- Insurance rates for offshore drilling ment hav cent years canes. A spokesman for Southern Marine & Aviation Underwriters Inc., said new rates in the London insurance market — traditionally handling most of the offshore equipment on the Louisiana and Texas coast — will more than double the old. ern art, music or international affairs. In the rice paddies there are peasants who do not know the French are gone or that the Americans are here. Most of them know for ong reason or another that there is a war going on. They only know what happens in their rice field or hamlet. The tired cliche still holds as e peopie thinl i want: Most of them just want ' be left alone. Rent A Car Service As Low As ?5.00 Per D»y Cmfl MS-SIM THAD HELTON OUR ANNUWTSTOREWIOE TERRIFIC SAVINGS EVENT !... SAVE ON SPRING NEEDS... CHARGE IT! 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