The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 7, 1966 · Page 1
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 1

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Monday, March 7, 1966
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Texas. '^5205 . SQJ> Invite* MB. OK MBS. EAKL JONKS Mlddfeton Bd. to the BniaMW T****er. Good Durouch Mart* 14 for two ttcketo wfcea pred at the BTUBMW box office. The movie BOW shewlm* Is "INSIDE 3DA3SY CLOVER pap to YOUR HOME NEWSPAPER Serving 1AY-TEX—The GoMm Click of SeoriMOEt Texas VOL 43. NO. 168 8AYTOWN, TEXAS. 77521 Monday. March 7. TELEPHONE NUMBER: 582-8302 T»a C«nfs P«r Copy COUNCIL RACES HAVE FOUR CANOIDATES Police Reserves FRANK V. HTTT, special agent in charge of the Federal Bureau of Investigation office, Houston Division, will be speaker at the 7:30 p.m. Tuesday banquet of the Baytown Police Reserves at the Tower. Doors Shot A 13-YEAR-OLD boy with a BE pistol was held for police Saturday night at Second Baptist Church by an off-duty policeman, R. L. Hardy, who had been working in the church activity room when the glass doors were shot with SB's. The boy was released to his parents and the case wfll be referred to the Harris County juvenile authorities, Baytown police said. Fashion Show RESERVATIONS for a spring fashion show to be presented at King's Inn near the Manned Spacecraft Center, by Guys 'N Dolls of Baytown should be made by Monday night. The dinner and show begins at 7 p.m. Tuesday with Wanda Slack of Baytown as models. one of the 11 Parents Council HORACE ^MANN Parents Council will meet at 7:30 p.m. Monday at Harris Comity Federal Savings and Loan Co. Plans will be made for the annual eighth and ninth grade banquets. Funerc! Tuesday PAUL P. PICKEL. 600 W. Murrill, was notified of the death of his brother-in-law. Walter R. White of Bay City. Funeral services will be held at I/) a.m. Tuesday at the Taylor Funeral Home in Bay City. Weafher And Tides CLOUDY TO PARTLY cloudy and warmer. Temperature ran^e expected, 40-65 degrees. The high Sunday was 63 -Je- grees and the low Mooday morning was 31 degrees. Temperature at the Baytown Sun •weather station at & a.m. Monday was 45 degrees. No rain recorded. GALVESTON TIDE Monday will be high at 5:18 p.m. Tides Tuesday win be high at 4:48 a.m., 5:36 p.m. and 11:56 p.m. GROUND PTEC Speaker DR. JOHN T. Synder will speak on pyschiatry in public education during a monthly meeting of the Parent-Teachers for Exceptional Children, scheduled at 7 p.m. Monday in the Ansoa Jones Elementary School auditorium. All parents and other persons participating in Public Schools Week are invited. Results Precinct 12 13 63 & 96 99 100 101 102 103 149 165 248 249 250 Absentee Totals For 192 137 94 144 123 87 44 57 165 202 36 202 54 16 1,553 Against 95 38 50 69 89 70 23 54 86 63 9 100 9 10 765 Adams Heads If— Panel Working For Beavers, Shirey Win A Citizens Committee for Bet-.years at Horace Mann Junior ter Schools, headed by long- High before going to work at ' _ - , f*—i * •«-, .- » f~* * Vt»tAH --«J f*-.L V> *,!.£*. UL lilt. £*V.*^9XS*l-3 time B a y t o n i a n Raymond, Humble Oil and Refining Co. s j qualified to vote ^ ^ e election. Bond Issue Approved By 2-1 Margin Lee College officials will "move out" immediately to provide the facilities approved by junior college district voters in the bond election Saturday. Returns of the election, in which approval by more than two-to-one margin was given of the $1.3 million of bonds, will be canvassed during a special meeting Monday night of the college board of regents. The regents also will discuss the building program and sale of the bonds. A total of 2,318 votes was east in the election, with the vote 1,553 to 765 in favor of issuing the bonds. Sam Bramlett, president of the board of regents, expressec gratification Monday over approval of the bonds, but he added, "I wish a lot more people had voted." The total vote probably is less than 25 per cent ot tne persons Adams, has been formed tojBaytown Refinery. He has been work for the election of School!employed at Humble 30 years Trustee incumbents Knox Beavers and Ben Shirey. Members of the committee axe Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Richards Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Gray. W. W. Gann, M. W. Morgan, 'j. F Rhodes, R. L. Martin, G. C. Grube, Prentiss Viles, E. Q. Camp, Lacy Lusk, R. C. Stephenson and M. L. Watts. Also, C. J. Bailey Jr., O. M. Harman, H. H. Rosser, T. C. Smith, H. T. Hulme, J. J Coates, Roy D Kilough, T. A. Fain, A. N. Johnson, Al Clayton R. F. Adams, Charles Cater. H. F. Hartman, H. H. Attaway and R. P. Rose. Also, C. C Conway, D. H. Rogers, Troy Smith, O. H. Harman, Bob Creel, Roy Fuller, Mrs. E. A. Williams and Mr. and Mrs. Wayne McClurg. Adams said the committee is composed of those listed here "and many others." Chairman Adams has lived in Baytown 36 years. He came here in 1930 from his native Palestine and taught school six Approval was given in all 13 of the voting precincts. Greatest margin of approval was in Precinct 250 (Harlem Elementary School) with 54 to 9. The bonds approved by a margin of W. M. KNOWLJES ALBERT FA2TESTTEL ANDY BRASWEIX PATRICK BAIA Nearly Double Last Year-Construction Pace Here High and is a mechanical supervisor in the storehouse. The Adamses live at 215 W. Hunnicutt. They have two children. Frederick, 21, a senior atj^y £r«~ "votes"' 57 "to 54,* to Lamar Tech, and Charles. 16, | p recinct 103 (Austin Elementary a student at Horace Mann. Mrs-i School) Adams was secretary at Horace Bramlett said the college dis- (See BEAVERS, Page 2) RAYMOJfD ADAMS trict's fiscal advisor will attend the Monday night meeting to discuss sale of the bonds with the regents. Bramlett pointed out that bond market conditions may affect the time for selling the bonds. He said the bond money is not needed immediately- However, the regents plan to move as fast as possible in getting plans completed for the new college buildings. The plans for the technical- vocational buildings now are virtually complete, but have not been given final approval [ by the board of regents. Some work has been done on the academic building plans, but much of that WC.TK remains Construction of buildings in Baytown continued at a rapid pace during February. Thirty-four city permits were issued last month for buildings with estimated values totaling S528.970. The February cost figure plus 5450,512 for January make a total of nearly ?1 million of buildings during the first two months of 1366. The comparable two-month total for 1365 is 5613,469. Last year permits for buildings with estimated values totaling 5301,139 were issued during February. As during January, residential buidings accounted for most of the total construction authorized last month. Permits were issued for 19 one-family residences with estimated values totaling 5540,200 Key Sections Of Rights Act Held Constitutional to be done. Plans also ar e in-1 complete for the mechanical i center. I Bramlett said the college of- ifacials would like to award a (contract for all the buildings at jonce, but that may not be possible. _ He explained that in order to WASHINGTON (AP) — Thej Chief Justice Earl Warren, in obtain federal funds available Miss Baytown To Be Selected On March 26 The annual Miss Baytown beauty contest, sponsored by Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 912, will be held March 26 at Holiday Inn. Entrants must be ages 16 through 19, single (having never been married) and have a sponsor. An entrance fee of $15 is required. Girls will be judged in long formal attire and wfll be graded on charm and personality as Supreme Court upheld today i the majority opinion, dismissed i for the technical - vocational; well as beauty. key sections of the 1965 Voting : a Deep South attack on consti- > buildings during the current! Contest chairmen are W. C Ktp'rlttf- A f*t \ -f ti*-inv*n !•!+•*» «« *L. A n _4. • . ..- _..__.. A? I •» ir___ __:*._ —.~_ J T>_T~ 1*1**. .l_«i_:ii Act- j nationality of the act- The high tribunal upheld the! "We hold." Warren power of Congress under iyear, a contract for construction said, must be signed not later than R. L. PARKER comments on the weather that seems to herald the approach of early spring . . . MT. and Mrs. Robert Armstrong have trouble keeping up with their young daughter who mercial zone defined by the can now travel pretty fast under her own power. Kirk Mann uses a balmy Sunday afternoon for motoring Fred Wichlep volunteers to help a reporter with a picture assignment . . . Allan Wilhite resumes his column on stamp collecting. Rose Cravey spends a Sunday afternoon entertaining her youngsters . . . Herbert Campbell takes time out from a busy schedule to chat awhile Travis Porter calls about some picture information. Ronnie Plocheck listens carefully to information about how to get to Spring Branch and is warned not to get lost in Houston's famous "spaghetti bowl." Dr. and Mrs. A. A. Trifilic look over plans for a new home Jerry Johnson plays a sharp game of pool whenever he can . . . Linda Herrington brings in an announcement . . . Mrs. Roy Kilough calls On the aid of a friend. QUARTERLY SAVINGS DIVIDEND PAID MARCH 1, 1966 CITIZENS NATIONAL M»mb«r F.D.I.C. the sections of the act-June 30. Constitution's 15th Amendment ] which are properly before us! Bramlett added that, with ap- to suspend state literacy tests:are an appropriate means for'proval of the bond issue, the and similar voting qualifica- j carrying out Congress' constitu- college officials now can "look tions, and to authorize the attor-jtional responsibilities and are?more diligently" for land to buy ney general to appoint federal examiners to register qualified voters in various sections of the country. Baytown In Commercial Truck Zone Baytown is in a Houston corn- Texas Railroad Commission. consonant with all other provi-; as a future campus. sions of the constitution." Monday's meeting will begin Justice Hugo L. Black wrote I a t 6:30 p.m. in the board room a separate opinion concurring [ a t the public schools administra- in part and dissenting in part, tion building. Warren's opinion declared: "Hopefully, millions of nc Green Berets Added To St. Pat's Day Garb CLARION, Pa. (AP)— They'll able to participate for the first tim e on an equal basis in the government under which they! live. We may finally look for-!be wearing green berets along ward to the day when truly 'the!with their shillelaghs on St. right of citizens of the United | Patrick's Day in Clarion Coun- States to vote shall not be de-jty this year. nied or abridged by the United States or by any state on ac- A new decision of the railroad count ° f rafce - color or previous immioc;^ ^tohi;^;™ *K»! condition of servitude. " commission establishing the Houston commercial zone authorizes unrestricted local trucking services between 29 cities in this area, according to Gail Whitcomb, president of the Houston Chamber of Commerce. Whitcomb said the decision grants substantially the zone asked by the Houston chamber in a brief filed Jan. 21. Effect of the commission's Feb. 24 decision is to take away commission regulation of most for-hire trucking of goods and property throughout the defined zone, Whitcomb said. He pointed out that business firms in any city within the zone will have the same services of local truckers, on the same unregulated basis, as business firms in the Houston city Umits. But for-hire trucking by specialized motor carriers such as household goods movers and oilfield hauler lines is not exempted, Whitcomb added. The newly defined commercial zone extends from Baytown on the east to Humble on the north, Jersey Village and Missouri City on the west and League City and Seabrook on the south, including La Porte. Warren's quotation was of the Constitution's 15th Amendment. The mayors of all Clarion County communities proclaimed March 17—St. Patrick's Day — as green beret day as well in honor of servicemen fighting in Viet Nam. Moravits and Bob Mulvihill. They said this year's contest will be "bigger and better than ever. and a 13-unit apartment house estimated to cost $148.670. garage at 1500 N. Main was issued to Roy McCormick and The permit for the apartment Tommy Carpenter. Bayport Con- house w-as issued to Wicker-!struction Co. is the contractor sheimer Apartments, 506 Wil-}for this building, estimated to liam Ave. Busch & Milner is i cost 58,300. the contractor. W. L. Jones Jr. obtained permit for construction of a store building at 200 N", Alexander Drive. This structure, estimated to cost $15,000, will be used for an ice cream parlor. A permit for construction of a j The permits for a j were issued to: residences Kenneth Krasoff, contractor, 2106 Buchanan Drive; esti mated cost. 512,870. • T. T. Odom, contractor, 200 Southwood Drive; 521,330. • Dan Savell, contractor, 4818 Briefing The News From AP Wires • President Johnson returned to Washington today after a weekend at his Texas ranch. • The Senate Foreign Relations Committee approved the administration's S415 million foreign aid bill today after rejecting riders opposing widening of the Viet Nam War. • Road-plowing crews and rescue missions begin bringing relief to blizzard-battered part of the Dakotas and Minnesota. Death toll so far is 16. Ranchers were hit heavily by loss of livestock, especially In South Dakota. • President Johnson asks Congress to approve an average pay increase of 3.2 per cent for federal civilian em- ployes. • A strike of printers and mailers has left Greater Boston's more than 2.5 million inhabitants without five of their daily newspapers. The Christian Science Monitor Is not affected. • British mothers launch a campaign against a tax on their daughter s' curves. Cause of the protest is a 10 per cent sales tax on school uniform dresses if the bust exceeds 32 inches. ^smsms^smmsms«m Jaycees Needing Names Of Baytonians In Viet Nam Addresses of Baytown men Elrnon, Roy A. Wilkerson, Lt. serving in Viet Nam are needed j Hector Holder, Williams L. Activities planned for the con-by the Baytown Jaycees who are j Barnes, Lee W. Davidson, testants will include interviews j sending one copy of The Bay- ( Charles D. Smith, Terry C. over a radio station, publicity town Sun each week to these j Hicks, D. L. Istre, Donald L, photographs in the newspaper, a get-acquainted tea and the sponsors' award banquet. Mrs- Esther Horton, who operates a cosmetic studio here, will give the girls pointers on applying make up at the get- acquainted tea. Two former contest winners. Mrs. Rose Aylor and Mrs. Gail Pickering, and the 1965 Miss Baytown, Sharon Johnson, will talk to the contestants at the tea. The purpose of the sponsors' award banquet is to thank sponsors for taking an interest in the youth activities of the VFW. Certificates will be presented to the sponsors. Judges for the contest vvil! be introduced at the banquet. servicemen. Mike Murphy at Culpepper's and John Manthey at Citizens of Texas Saving and Loan Association are collecting the addresses. Wallen. Carlton Bower, Glenn D. Sheperd, W. Sanders and Lt. Wendel Denman. It costs 10 cents per copy to have The Sun mailed with the Burning Tree Drive; $18,030. • Dan Savell, contractor, 4816 Burning Tree Drive; $18,030. Dan Savell, contractor, 4814 Burning Tree Drive; 518,420. • Dan Savell, contractor, 4812 Burning Tree Drive; $17,570. • Dan Savell, contractor, 4810 Burning Tree Drive; $18,420. • M. D. Peoples, 105 Martin; $6,850. Ward Quits Race; Ball, Knowles Hie Two persons filed Saturday as candidates for District 1 councilman, but one withdrew Monday, leaving two candidates for* the office. W. L. (Dub) Ward, employe of Esso Research and Engineering Co. and former council member, withdrew Monday. Ward explained that he had agreed on urgings of Mayor Seaborn Cravey and Councilman Robert Barnes to make himself available if no other qualified candidate filed. He added that, in view of the fact both Patrick Ball and W. M. Knowles are candidates, he has asked that his application be returned to him. Ball, an insurance man, also filed Saturday. Knowles, Jretired Southern Pacific Railroad Co. 1 agent, had filed Friday after- F. A. Richardson, contractor, 2108 Eaves Drive; 518,820. • M. E. Hobbs, 2605 Singleton Road; 516,640; T. T. Odom. contractor. • Russell Crochet, 2400 Gail; 513,720; T. T. Odom, contractor. • Dr. Carl Messerschmidt, 1403 Southwood Drive; $39,880. • Gene Muller, contractor, 23J3 Timber Lane; ?11,620. » Jack Hartt, contractor, 2102 Ivie Lee; $14,120. Jack Hartt, contractor, 2106 Ivie Lee; $13,010. • Jack Hartt, contractor, 2201 Ivie Lee; $13,060. • W. E. Tomnkins, 701 Scenic Drive; $28,000. " Jack Walmsley, 5011 Arrowhead Drive; 530,000; Willie Moreno, contractor. noon Both Ban- Knowles are Kenneth Krasoff, contrac- ... ~jL, nm ,=00 -«T =,!.. «-,i oi« |with whom candidates for election from District 1, which now is represented by Councilman Barnes, who declined to seek re-election. There is only one candidate for election to each of the other two council posts. Saturday at midnight was the deadline for becoming a candidate in the April 5 city election. Incumbent Andy Braswell is the District 4 candidate, and Albert Fanestiel is seeking election from District 5. Braswell was appointed District 4 councilman last March to fill a vacancy caused by resignation of Seaborn Cravey to become a candidate for'tnay-; or. Jack Huron, currently serving as District 5 councilman, has moved into District S and is not eligible to seek re-election. City councilmen are elected to two-year terms. The city char^ ter requires that councilmen own real estate within Baytown, be qualified voters and not owe city taxes. Mrs. Edna Oliver, city clerk. 1502 Narcille; $11,810. |—' ^^^ ^"bT^adfS Other permits were issued Wednesday to ho i d a drawing during February to: Glenn T. Williams, 115 Arbor; laundry room; estimated cost, 51.400; Royal Homes. Inc., contractor. Mrs. Faye Granger, 2200 Wright Blvd.; storage; S100. * R. C. McDowell, 414 W. Main; storage shed; $4,650. * Lewis O. Gilbert, 316 Live Oak; open carport; $660; W. C. Ferguson, contractor. David H. Smith, 501 Granthem; addition to residence; ?!,350; L. B. Morton, contractor. Mrs. Mary Pearlman, 508% W. Main; air-conditioned storage room; S410. • Charles R. Little, 1504 Yupon: enclose porch; $1,080. » Virgil T. King. 1208 Willow; addition to residence; $1,000. • Emma Hlanak, 1513 Missouri; garage; $1,350; Bond Con- I help of the newspaper circula- j struction Co., contractor. Among the addresses needed Ition department. The Jaycees need financial help to continue are these: Richard Franks, Richard Hart, Kenneth Meadows, Larry Manley, John Lusk, First Lt. Don- will be appreciated, Murphy aid Morris. Rusty Eastman, Jimmie Coker, Jean CostelSo, Kenneth Odom, Morrison Levine, the project. Contributions, large or small. said. Interested persons can mail do- Lt. Col M. 'McCain, Joseph j nations to the Baytown Junior Bond, David Michel, Jerry Dick-1 Chamber of Commerce, P.O. erson, Curtis Jones, Jimmie J Box 81, Baytown, and place do- Alexander. George Sanchez, Bill,nations in containers in various • Juan Yepez, 1812 Dorris, garage; $760. for positions on the ballot in the District 1 race. **************** Tickets On Sale For CC Banquet Tickets will go on sale at g a.m. Tuesday at the Chamber of Commerce office for the annual chamber banquet to be held March 2V at Goose Creek Country Chib. Each chamber member is allowed to have four tickets. Members may buy more tickets than that, however, if they are buying them for other chamber members. Manager Dave Moore said. last j-ear the ticket* sold out within 24 hours lor the banquet which traditionally draws a huge crowd. Mrs. Mossier Is Ready To Tick Up The Pieces' MIAMI, Fla. (AP) — Blonde!been acquitted by an all-male ^Candace Mossier set out today, jjury of the brutal slaying of her „ _ _ , _ . ,,,.,. •. . , , .. . jas she put it, to mother a brood S husband, Jacques Mossier, 69. McGary, Randy Grain, Wilbert business places and financial m-, of adored chi!dren and to -pi ck ] H e was gray, slender, and in \fff\nTi\p- ("iorv* TVs mm P! T^_ S.' cHfr»tv»nc in "Ra \rfr»um ! nr» tHt» T-IIO^^C-" nf n v>i T-^;;»;^« '. «-i*~ ,,. s_ ~z *i _»_*_ _* j • Monroe, Gene Trammel, Suit is Is All-Star Coach By JOE W HITl'JLN'GTON Sun Sports Editor Personal post-season achieve- over the head coaching chores from Dan Stallworth in 1S57, polled 544 votes from state ments continue to pour in for coaches, 173 more than his c!os- RICHARD OLTVTER Peoples State Bank M«mS»r P.O.I.e. NEED A REPAIR LOAN? Gander head Coach Pete Sultis and his Robert E. Le e football team, the latest being the naming of Sultis as South football coach for the coming high school all star game to be played in Houston, August 4. During the same weekend it was announced that 1965 Gander quarterback Richard Oliver was selected to the Big 33 team, a Texas all star team that annually plays the best from Pennsylvania, as an end. This is Sultis' first time to receive this honor, although he was chairman of the selection committee in 1962, and Oliver is the first in Gander history to be named to the Big 33 squad. Sultis, who came to Robert E. Lee in 1947, upon graduation Rjce University, and took jest competitor in the balloting. "It's one of the greatest honors a coach can receive," Sultis said. "I'll admit that I wanted it pretty bad and am sincerely happy that I won." Sultis will be matching his football knowledge with that of north coach Don Orr of Denver City, in an attempt to put the south in a winning position for the first time since 1953 when Mississippi Coach Johnny Vaught beat the north, 13-6. Pete has posted a 59-27-4 record as Gander headman. The north now stands with an 18-9-3 record in the series. Since the 43-year old Sultis has handled the coaching reigns for the Ganders he has sent six of 22 Ganders wjii? have parti- tor. ciated in the elite game. In 1957 Bill Laughlin represented the Ganders, i n 1958 it was Steve McWilliams, Vernon Olney in 19CO, Vemon McManus in 1961. Wayne Bell in 1962 and Mike Farrell in 1964. It is quite likely that Gander Ail-American tackle and middle guard Charlie Hendricks will end up with Sultis on the south team, along with assistant coaches Kevin Lounsberry and Ron Kramer. Lounsberry, in fact, played in the 1952 game. Sultis is the second 12-4A coach in as many years to try his hand at winning the big game, following Pasaden's Bob Barfield who lost th e 1965 encounter. Spring Branch Memorial's Don Coleman was selected to coach the south basketball all stars and Brownwood's Pete Murry was chosen the north cage men- up the pieces" of a S33-mii!ion •; the words of the state^ stood in • business. jtbe way of an incestuous love I She was asked in the presence j affair between his wife and her I of her nephew, Melvin Lane! nephew. The defendants, if con- i Powers, following their acquit-j viewed, could have gone to the jtal Sunday in the 1964 slaying of!electric chair, her multimillionaire husband: | Behind Mrs. Mossier and "Mrs. Mossier, will you and [Powers at the unusual news Mel Powers be married?" conference in a downtown Mi- In a little girl voice, normal (ami hotel were Mrs. Mossler's for her but tinged it seemed j two blonde grown children by with a trace of vexation. Mrs. i her first marriage, and the four Mossier with her children be- j attractive youngsters she and hind her, replied at a news con-j Jacques Mossier adopted during PETE SULTIS HARRIS COaNTT FEDERAL S«vinc* and Lo»n Assets Over $27.000.000.00 ference: "We don't have any intentions in that direction.'* Union between aunt and nephew is generally American law. forbidden although by it would be possible outside the their marriage. Most ot them figured in the eventual disposal of Mossler's 533-million banking and loan business. "By- July the entire estate should be distributed," said United States. Florida law pro-[Mrs. Mossler's chief attorney, hibits marriage between blood j Clyde Woody, aunt and nephew. Mrs. Mossier, sensitive about Less than three hours earlier, her age, places it at 40. Powers Mrs. Mossier and Powers had SAVE IN THE ROUND CITIZENS OF TEXAS SAVINGS (See MOSSLER, Page 2) NEW BODY SHOP Used £ New Cars 2401 Hwy. 146 THAD FELTON MNCB <&SSP !M4

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