The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 10, 1966 · Page 1
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 1

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Thursday, March 10, 1966
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5tE.Oa SIKS. GASST IMS Windy LMO to the BTIUUOB neater. TUt . Good Through Much 17 far two tickets wheat presented at the BniBMn box ottSe*. Tb« movie now showing to "INSIDE DAISY CTXJVEB" iexas. ^__ Cftt aptottm YOUR HOME NEWSPAPER Smfcg BAY-TEX—Tfc* GoMw Orel* of SovtWost T*x« VOL 43. NO. 17! 8AYTOWN. TEXAS, 77521 Thursday. March 10. 1966 TELEPHONE NITMBER: 582-1302 T*n C*«*s P«r Copy /SPOTS Sr~ .. . r~» * t, .4 A . Decker Drive THE TWO JS'ORTH lanes of Decker Driv e were to be opened about 3:30 p.m. Thursday, according to Allen Ranft of Houston, supervising resident engineer for the Texas Highway De- liartment. County Commissioner V. V*. Ramsey commented, "I am glad indeed that it has been opened at last." Voter Registration THE HARRIS County Tax offices, including the office on West Defee in Baytown. will be! Board To Meet THE SCHOOL board will hold a special meeting at 7:30 p.m.] Thursday at the School Admin-: istration Building to fill a board j vacancy created by the recent! death of Trustee Karl Opryshek and to study sets of previous board minutes that have not been approved. LC Registration REGISTRATION FOR the administration of medicine course at Lee College has been extend- through next Monday to ac- cpen Saturday for voter regis- j commodate late-comers Mrs tration. Residents may also reg- ge^ie Durham registrar said fcter at four other locations in the Baytown area, J. C. Wein- Earten, Lewis and Coker su- Persons may register in the \ main office for this extension class for registered nurses and three permarket in Lakewood, High-. Iicense d vocational nurses The lands State Bank and Big Chief fee is 515 and the class meets supermarket at Four Corners. St. Joseph's School ST. JOSEPH'S School will have a holiday Friday, March 18, and not this Friday as previous- each Monday night for hours. Medicare Program GEORGE MILLER of Houston, head of the citizens committee ly reported. The holiday will be work jn g out o{ th e Houston Som commemoration of the feast - - - ot St. Joseph, Gospel Meetings "THE VALUE OF YOUR Soul" will be the topic at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the current series of gospel meetings being conducted at the Pruett and Lobit Street Church of Christ. The speaker is William E. Wallace of Indianapolis, Ind., Friday at 10 a.m Wallace will present part 4 of the series of lessons from "The Sermon on the Mount." The public is invited to attend the services which will continue through Sunday. DeZovaia PTA ALL PARENTS of children who attend DeZavala Elementary School are invited to attend a meeting of the DeZavala PTA at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the school auditorium. After the meeting is concluded, parents will visit classrooms as part ol the Public School Week obser- ance. Scout Meeting GOOSE CREEK Neighborhood Girl Scouts will meet at 9:30 a.m. Friday at Ashbel Smith Scout House. * * * Weather And Tides CLOUDY AND partly cloudy and mild with east and sooth- east winds to 22 miles an hour. Temperature range expected, 46-68 degrees. Wed - seaday's high was 67 degrees with a « degree low early Thursday. The temperature at the Sun weather station at 8 a.m. Thursday was S3 degrees. No rain was recorded. GALVESTON TH»E Thursday will be high at 6 p.m. Tides Friday will be high at 9 a.nti., 2:24 p.m. and 6:06 p.m. and tow at 2:13 a-m. Beref Lures Hero's Son CHICAGO AP - Sgt. l.C. George C. Bigley, was killed in combat in Viet Nam with a green beret Special Forces unit. Now his son, Stephen, 17, wants to join the green berets there. But not for vengeance, Stephen says. "I don't feel mad in any way," the youth said. "I just want to do my part. I don't want anyone to think I'm going for my dad, I'm going over for everybody." Bigley, who won his mother's reluctant permission to enlist, has been accepted for airborne training. His prime ambition, he said Wednesday, is to earn the right to wear the green beret, the symbol of the Army Special Forces unit to which his father belonged. Stephen was living with his mother in a house trailer at Fort Campbell, Ky., when word came that his father had been killed Jan. 3, 1965, in a Viet Cong attack. The family returned to Chicago and Stephen entered a local high school. "I didn't like it." he said. "I had too much on my mind because of dad." So he dropped out of school and enlisted. His father, a veteran of Army service in many parts of the world, served in the Italian campaign in World War TJ. He was a member of Darby's Rangers, a paratrooper and an expert marksman. He held three Purple Hearts and three Bronze Stars. 'TREATY' MAY SETTLE INCORPORATION ISSUE LBJ Forces Working On Tax Bill Cut WASHINGTON (AP) — Th< administration sought today to persuade Senate-House confer ees to drop two Senate amend ments that took a $1 - billion chunk out of a 56-billion tax bill designed to help finance the Viet Nam war. Chances for dropping the two provisions appeared good as the conferees try to compromise Senate and House versions anc Cong Pound Camp Into Ruins, Take It cial Security office to sign up persons eligible for Medicare, will be in Baytown from 2 to 4 p.m. Friday at First Christian Church. 201 Forrest, to answer questions about Medicare and also to enroll people in the program. Brother Dies JAMES F. HAMMOND, 59, of Phoenix, Ariz., brother of Mrs. James A. King, 1800 Amelia, died Monday in a Phoenix hospital. Funeral services are scheduled at 2 p.m. Friday in Phoenix. Hammond is survived also by his mother. Mrs. John Hammond of Krebs, Okla., and three sisters, Mrs. Icca Frank of Chicago, Mrs. Fred Wauson of Yoakum, Tex., and Mrs. R.jder. "We closed Ashua at 5:43!Heavy clouds, at times cutting 3. Barthelemy of Red Oak, Okla. p.m. this evening," he said. I (See CONG, Page 13) SAIGON. South Viet Nam (AP) — North Vietnamese regulars overwhelmed the isolated Ashau Special Forces camp tonight after a fierce, two-day fight put up by several hundred mountain tribesmen and their 15 to 20 U.S. advisers. The commander of the U.S. Special Forces detachment at Da Nang, Lt- Col. Kenneth B. Lacey, pronounced the doom of the garrison which is in the fo- Casualties among both the Americans and Montagnard defenders were heavy. But Col. William McKean, commander of Special Forces in the area 360 miles north of Saigon said his men "fought every inch of the way" and he thought the Communist toll was also high. The Communists took the triangular-shaped fortress after it had been pounded into ruins and flames by Red attack and U.S oieet March President 13 deadline Johnson's for fina congressional measure. Senate Republican action on the Leader ested hills near the Laotian bor-j planes trying to drive them off LC GROUP WINS TOP TSEA AWARD David Barnes, President, Bonita Brazzii. Historian, Display Trophy LC Group Wins Convention Trophy Lee College's John Dewey.by the chapter until the next .elude David Barnes, president; CAROL MOAK, Chapter of the Texas Student state convention. Education Association received I | Mary Karen Lyon, eorrespond- The Lee College chapter was ing secretary; Judy York, re- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed the highest honor as the most [recognized for completing "Ope-j cording secretary; Lynn Walker, Moak, sends President and receives outstanding junior college chapter at the state TSEA conven- from a secretary saying Presi- tion in Corpus Christi. dent and Mrs. Lyndon Johnson enjoyed them . . . Bertie The Texas Education Agency ration Achievement," a state-'treasurer; Bonita Brazzii, his- wide project for TSEA in •which 'torian; Carolyn Arthur, chap- city, teaching career month, pro- lain; and George Sanchez, par- grams, convention and advisor : liamentarian. requirements had to be fulfilled. them . . . Bertie judged the chapters by briefs requirements nai Carpenter, back on the Girl!submitted prior to the conven- Only four other Scout job after six weeks of flu and relapses Mary Sharpless helps with colorful information Janet Anderson in town for wedding plans for her daughter and can't get over the lovely spring weather here. She's become accustomed to New Jersey. JoAnn Kelley asks about games . . . Helen Melinger finally takes a tour of the new Sun building . . .Eva McMurrey wears a turquoise slack suit . . . Mrs. Jack Brady brings in a photo . . . Mrs. Gordon Famed checks up on a story. Mrs. Vernetta Ellis gets an early start on dean-Up, Fix-Up, Paint-Up Week . . . Wesley Hale washes his car, inducing a neighbor to do likewise by his good example. QUARTERLY SAVINGS DIVIDEND PAID MARCH 1, 1966 CITIZENS NATIONAL Utmkw r.D.I.C, pnor tion. The briefs contained descriptions of the projects and activities of the year, according to David Barnes, TSEA president. Barnes received the trophy from Rick Berry, president of the state TSEA. The trophy will be retained junior colleges Wahimund To Kick Off Trustee Post Campaign R. C. Wahrmund will kick off his campaign as a candidate for Baytown school trustee at 2 p.m. Saturday at a coffee in the Lakewood Clubhouse. Mrs. R. L. Martin, campaign manager for Wahrmund, said persons wanting to meet the candidate and ask questions about his candidacy are invited to attend. Wahrmund said when he announced his candidacy that be would run as an independent. He is opposing Incumbent Trustee Knox Beavers for Position 2 on th« board. received the recognition. The chapter yearbook, which | contained a written and pictorial j a^j account of the year's events, won honorable mention. Betty Thompson, last year's TSEA president at Lee College, was elected chairman of the projects and programs committee for Area I. Betty is now president of the University of Houston TSEA. Currently, the TSEA has 80 members on the Lee College campus. Projects of the TStlA this year have included winning first place for the most outstanding booth at the first annual Fall Festival, giving parties for the children of the Baytown Opportunity School and donating clothing and household goods to the Goodwill Center. Officers of TSEA this year in- Peoples State Bank MOTtw F.O.I.C. NEED A REPAIR LOAN? Wallace Heaner, director ol counseling and testing, Mrs. Gertrude Teter, counselor, and Kathryn Wood, psychology reading teacher, are the faculty sponsors of the organization. Baytown Chamber Will Plan For The Future Members of the Baytown Chamber of Commerce Friday will contribute ideas on future projects at the annual "meeting of the minds" luncheon at Holiday Inn. Each person is asked to select six projects he would like to see the chamber concentrate en during the next year. If time permits, these projects 'vill be discussed Friday. If not these projects wil be the basis for a program later In March. President Perry Britton said. Britton said Friday's meeting 'will be one of the most Important of the year" and urged all members to attend and help select projects for 1966. Everett M. Dirksen told a reporter he had been advised the House conferees would stand firm against the two amend ments. One would provide Social Security coverage for 1.8 million persons over 70 not covered now. The other would confine reinstatement of the 10 per cen excise tax on phone calls to long distance calls while keeping i at "3 per cent for local residen Sial calls. Major provisions in the bil are reimposition of taxes on phone calls and car sales tha were cut -Tan. 1, a graduated withholding system for coliee lion of personal income taxes and a speedup in payment corporation taxes. Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy, D- Minn., predicted the Senate conferees would abandon the two amendments "before they get to the rotunda." The Senate conferees pass through the rotunda in the center of the Capitol on the way to meet the House group. Sen. Albert Gore, D-Tenn.. charged that the President had 'picayune bill" not meet the govern- sent up a jeared to nent's needs in the war crisis. As the bill cleared the Senate Wednesday by a 79-9 vote, it *'ould provide a net of less than S5 billion. The Social Security amend- nent by Sen. Winston L. Prou:y, R-Vt., adopted 45 to 40 Tuesday, would cost an estimated 750 million. And the proposal by Sen. Vance Hartke, D-Ind., to knock out of the bill the increase in the excise on local residential telephone service would wipe ou' S315 million of the bill's reve nue. The Senate became so con- used Wednesday in voting on Hartke's proposal that it adopted the amendments by a vote of .6 to 42 in a form which actually- repealed the entire excise levy on residential service. But Hartke said this was a mistake. He finally got consent o change it to carry out hip jriginal intention of leaving the residential phone tax at 3 per cent. The President's supporters >eat back 47 to 37 a proposal of Sen. Abraham A. Ribicoff, D- Conn., to provide for deductions of up to 51325 for annual college education expenses. It would lave cost about SI billion a year starting in 1963. Mayor Urges Decision— Baytown Council Has 3 Cable TV Proposals Mayor Seaborn Cravey said'diary of Power Generation Co., Thursday that he hopes the city council will consider granting a community antenna television franchise for Baytown during its regular meeting Thursday night, j The council received two proposals for the franchise during its Feb. 24 meeting. City Manager Fritz Lanharn has received a third proposal, which the council may or may not consider at its Thursday night meeting. Consideration of awarding the franchise was delayed by the council to permit one of the interested ,~-ms to explain its proposal. An explanation was received on Feb. 24 from Frank Baltazar of Houston, operations director for Southwest Teleview. Inc.. one of the interested firms. Baltazar said Southwest Tele- view is a wholly owned subsi- Inc. of Houston. W. O. Myatt of Houston is president of Southwest Tele- view, a corporation set up to obtain the Baytown franchise, according to Baltazar . Baltazar said his firm has no direct connection with any Baytown persons. A proposal also was received by a Baytown firm, the Baytown Community Antenna Co. Rufus Honeycutt and Donald L. Brunson, D.D.S., are listed as sole owners. Dr. Brunson presented his firm's proposal to the council during the Feb. 24 meeting. He said an explanation of the proposal would be given by Honey- curt, who was unable to attenc the meeting because of the death of his brother-in-law. Honeycutt said he will explai n his firm's proposal during the Thursday night meeting. The third proposal was handed to City Manager Lanham on Wednesday. He said he received it from City Attorney George Chandler. There has been considerable (See CABLE TV, Page 13) Our World Today Mayor Gefs Protest— Housing Authority Probe Is Requested A group of Archer Courts and Oak Addition residents Wednesday afternoon called for an investigation of the way the Baytown Housing Authority is being administered at a city hall meeting with Mayor Seaborn Cravey and City Manager Fritz Lanham. A group of about 25 Negroes, led by the Rev. R. L. Finney and Woodrow Lewis, gathered in Archer Courts and came to city hall by car. They met in front of a house formerly occupied by Mrs. Carrie Williams, who with her family was evicted from the federal housing unit Monday. (See picture, Page 13) Rev. Finney, spokesman for the group, said the people in Archer Courts were dissatisfied with some of the policies being Baytown Housing Authority by the executive director, Davis Taylor. "We are here," he said, "to find out how we can get an investigation of this and to obtain some relief. We don't think the federal government's policies are being carried out as they should be by the housing authority executive director. "We want to say that Mrs. Williams' eviction is incidental to the overall problem the people of Archer Courts hav e been contending with for some time." Rev. Finney said employes of the Baytown Housing Authority had been entering homes in Archer courts (to which they have keys) without "proper notification* and that utilities had been, cut off in some instances. He said also that some of the carried out in the name of the' (See HOUSING, Page 13) County Pollution Chief Guest Of City. Humble Dr. Walter Quebedeaux, director of the Air and Stream 'ollution Control Section of the Harris County Health Department, spent most of Wednes- lay in Baytown as a guest of the Baytown Air and Water Pol- ution Control Board. After a morning conference with E. V. Mulley, vice chair- Tan of the board. Dr. Quebe- d&ux was a guest at the board meeting at noon at which City Manager Fritz Lanham and City Councilman Andy Braswell at- ended. Lanham pointed out to Dr. Quebedeaux city records and LBJ Wary Of Possible New Red Chinese Policy WASHINGTON AP( —Red China is believed on the verge of critical foreign policy deci- g which could further in- lame its rivalry with the Uni- ed States and Russia and perhaps intensify the war in Southeast Asia. Johnson administration lead- irs are watching Peking closely or signs of new moves. Offi- :ials say they believe the pol- cy review has been under way there for two or three •months and must be about com- ileted. They are not sure when the esuJLs will begin to show up T whether the ultimate effect HARRIS COUNTY FEDERAL Sariac* nod L*M Assets Over S27.000.000.00 •will be to harden or soften the Red Chinese atutuede toward other countries. But they are concerned about the possibility that Red China will become even more belligerent in an effort to compensate for setbacks suffered during the past year. Among these reverses, as evaluated by Washington, are the recent overthrow of Kwame Nkrumah i n Ghana, attacks on Peking by Fidel Castro of Cuba, the Army drive beginning last fall against the powerful pro- Chinese Communist hold in Indonesia and the massive buildup of U.S. military power in Southeast Asia. Within the Communist bloc itself, the conflict between Moscow and Peking has grown constantly more bitter, particularly because of strains imposed by their differences over the war to Viet Nam. county records on Baytown sewer treatment installations were usually about the same except for the plant in Woodlawn. This situation could very easily result. Dr. Quebedeaux said, depending upon the time of day the tests were made. Later Dr. Quebedeaux and members of the board visited the Baytown Refinery as guests of Sid Brady, Humble's pollution control specialist. They inspected some of the refinery's newest control installations and later were guests AP WIKES • Leslie Worthlngton, president of U.S. Steel Corp., says that there would have been 130,000 more jobs In the U.S. last year If th e 10.7 million tons of steel imported had been produced In this country. • Th e Southern Newspaper Publishers Association protests a SlO-per-ton increase In newsprint prices by Bowater Paper Co. as unwarranted aad inflationary. SNPA -officials say the. .Sooth already fe paying the highest price for newsprint of any section of the United States. Cost will go to $145 per tan* • The Most Rev. Thomas Tschoepe was consecrated a bishop in the Boman Catholic Church Wednesday in Dallas- He was designated bishop of San Angelo on Jan. 12. • Strong rumors are reported in Moscow of a new Soviet manned spac e launch expected late today. They have not put a man in space since March 18, 1965, when Alexei Leonov became the first man to walk In space. • Six more Texans join the rolls of Viet Nam War dead. They are Sgt. Antonio Jiminez of Waco, Pfc. Ricky D. Garner of Dallas, Lance Cpl. Alfred J. Smith of Houston, Pfc- Jo e Rodriguez of Rio Grande, Pfc. Mario Ybarra of Weslaco, ail Marines, and Army Pfc. Jack \V. Lindsey, Houston. • The Indonesian army gives President Sukarno an ultimatum to get rid of his pro-Communist foreign minister Subandrio. Accord Near On Tri-City Beach Bid By BEE Baytowa city ottsclals and Tri- C5ty Beach area residents seemed to agree Wednesday that their separate plans for annexation and incorporation do cot conflict greatly. Six representatives of the Tri- City Beach Civic Association met Wednesday night with the city council's annexation committee to discuss the two group's plans and aims. One or more representatives of the Tri - City Beach group will attend Thursday night's council meeting in an effort to reach final agreement on a plan hat received tentative approval Wednesday night. If the council concurs with its annexation committee, the fol- owing action may be 'taken: • The council will give the Tri - City Beach group permission to incorporate an area that now is within Baytown's extra- erritorial control. • The new municipality, to be known as "Beach City," wfll give Baytown permission to annex along the Tri - City Beach itoad, adjacent to Beach City's joundary. Baytown's annexation along the Tri - City Beach Road to ncircle the U.S. Steel Corp. jlock of land would continue while Beach City was being or- ;anized- Mayor Seaborn Cravey, who attended the Wednesday night meeting as an ex-officio mem- ier of the annexation commit- ee, reviewed the council's intentions for the Tri - City Beach area residents. "Your intention is, and has been all along, to annex along public road rights-of-way and to join the strips, encircling the U.S. Steel tract," the mayor said. "Our reason for wanting to do this is that we hired a group of high - priced engineers to make a study, and they predict that Baytown is likely to grow," he explained. He referred to a comprehensive plan for Baytown, in which a population of 115,000 is forecast by 19Sft The city's current population is approximated 40,- jOOO. | Mayor Cravey pointed out that i the only directions in which Bay- itown can grow are to the north 'and east. Therefore, the council j is extending protective fingers jinto those areas to prevent an- jnexaticns there by some other j municipality. ! (See BEACH. Page 13) High School Choirs Due Here For Concert, Meet Nineteen junior high school slated for Friday and Saturday, choirs will be in Baytown Sat- March IS and 19 in Baytown. urday for the Region 9 Inter-; The area includes all "of Harris scholastic League concert and County and extends to Hunts- sightreadirig contest at Robert jville and Conroe. of Humble's top Baytown°man-| E - ^^ Hi & h School auditorium, j The only Baytown junior high agement. A study of a typical' Members of the Robert E. Lee participating will be Cedar Bay- daily "smoke report" was con-} High School Choral department ou, scheduled to perform at 9:30 ducted, and plans for continued 1 under the direction of Jerry; 3 - 151 - Saturday. advancement both in air and;Forderhase will be host to the; Forderhase said the concert water pollution control were giv- contest which will precede the,is open to the public and there senior high Region 9 contest!is no admission charge. i Judges will be Emest McCal- jlum choral director of Orange Civic Counn!i High Scho01 ; Naomi short - c«°r- UTIL UUUUUi. al director in Longview; Dr. Robert Young, Baylor University School of Music; and William Hunt, Tarleton State Col- en the county official. "We want the Baytown Refinery to be first in every phase of the operation,"' General Manager H. H. Meier said, "and that includes pollution control in all of its ramifications." Dr. Quebedeaux said he did not intend to file a formal report as a result of his visit here, but he did tell The Baytown Sun: "The refinery is moving ahead with their new flare system installations which wlwn complete would remove the necessity for ground flare operations except under exceptional conditions. "This should keep the air over the constantly growing 'tiger pen' materially cleaner and odor free." SAVE IN THE ROUND CITIZENS OF TEXAS ^-SAVINGS To Hold First Meeting Highlands Civic Council, a recently organized central planning group, will have its first j public meeting at 7 p.m. Thursday in the Highlands Junior High School band room. County Commissioner V. V. Ramsey and Justice of the Peace M. M. Brown are among ihose invited to meet with the Highlands residents. The coun- jiege Each choir will sing two prescribed and one other number of their choosing. They will then sight- read one number. Each choir will be given a rating for concert and a rating for sightread- Jng. The REL choral department students will serve as guides cil will discuss community proj-i for *** visiting choirs. They wfll be in charge of showing the chcir around the school and helping them meet their schedule. ects, such as roads, law enforcement and other civic improvements. The council is headed by a 17- member board with H. H. Rosser as chairman. Other board officers are Archie Loper, vice chairman; Mrs. Polly Welch, secretary; Oliver Harman, assistant secretary; and H. H. Longbotham, treasurer. NEW BODY SHOP Used & New Cars 2401 Hwy. 146 THAD FELTOlt MMCt

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