The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 10, 1966 · Page 13
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 13

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Baytown, Texas
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Thursday, March 10, 1966
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Page 13
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Thursday. March JO. 1966 13 THIS IS THE FIRST year of organization for the Baytown Classroom Teachers Association, headed by Bill Parrish, president, » teacher at Robert E. Lee High School. Standing, left to right, are Gus Walters, treasurer; Parrish, and Fred Adams, parliamentarian. Seated are Mrs. Mary Dodson, secretary, and Bill Rogers, vice president. 'MODERN EDUCATION'HAS BECOME A COMMON TERM (EDITOR'S NOTE: BUI Par- .to believe, while in others the rish ,a civis teacher at Robert E. Lee High School and president of the Baytown Classroom Teachers Association, wrote this artic! e In observance of Public School .week.) The term modern education has been expounded the past several years until it has become common in usage among many parents and teachers. When knowledgeable persons speak of modem education they are referring to that educational trend which centers on the Individual student. This trend stresses the social application of knoweldge in all the areas of learning. It is the attempt to use every available resource to meet the needs of each individual student. It may come through the individual assessment by highly trained elementary and secondary school counselors armed with group and individual tests which provide the professional educator with valuable informa tion to aid in determining the ability and interest, as well a? the needs of each boy or gir!. In addition, practical courses are provided by which each child will be exposed to those basic fundamentals which will permit him to live successfully in the complex world iinto which he was born Where modern education is stressed, we no longer find emphasis being placed on know ledge for knowledge's sake. However, we do find the youth be- [ basic interest is in the under achiever and the slow learner. It is sad, but so often true, that we show so much interest in these two extremes that we forget the vast majority of students — the average boy and girl. Supporters of modern education do not want to take away from the advancement made in the past. They want to build the future. They do not want to "lag behind" and become "outdated." They want to be in the front seeking the best for the student. Such people are willing to provide things necessary for such a program. It may be additional classrooms, new books for the library, a new bass drum for the band, a workshop for auto mechanics, increase in the salaries of classroom teachers, or a thousand and one other things. However, whatever it may be— physical facilities, instructional materials or qualifier personnel —one interest is above all others an dthat is the individual student, the hope of our country. DE Club At REL. Credit Bureau Sponsor Course The Distributive Education 1 Management training specialist Club of Robert E. Lee Highjon the staff of the Distributive School and the Credit Bureau i Education Department of the will co - sponsor a consumer! University of Texas. credit course March 14-17 for The course content will consist employes of business firms, fi- of interviewing, investigation, nancial and service institutions, medical, dental and hospital offices. The 10-hour course will be opening and rejecting accounts, account control, skip tracing, hot check law and other aspects of credit. Those attending will be Cong - (Continued From Pa^e 1) taught by Theron Lee, Credit j awarded certificates from the 'University of Texas. The course will be held from 7 to 9:30 p.m. March 14-17 at ^e Robert E. Lee High School j student commons. DE students the ceiJing to 200 feet seriouslvMtt serve coffee and cookies dur- hindred the American piloting a coffee break each night, flying in almost over the" tree! A * ee of S 4 wliu ^ charged tops. each person to cover the cost of Until the end the American materials. Interested persons "Green Berets" and their tough | may pr e - register or may regis- Rites Thursday For 24-Year Resident Here Funeral services were to be held at 3 p.m. Thursday for Mrs. Inez Helen Norris, 63, of 210 W. Murrill, at Earthman Chapel. Mrs. Norris, who lived here 24 years, died at 12:05 p.m Wednesday in a hospital in Baytown. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. J. R. McCauley of Baytown; two sisters, Mrs. Valley Hill of Frost, Tex., and Mrs. Bessie Akin of Devine, Tex. Also surviving are four grandchildren. Davis, Jeannine, Stephen snd Troy McCauley, all of Baytown. Pastor Richard C. White of Seventh Day Adventist Church and the Rev. A. L. Jordan of Memorial Baptist Church were to officiate in funeral services here. The body will be sent to the Marshall and Marshall Funeral Home in Hillsboro weher services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday. Burial will be in Hillsboro. Noon Call Slock Quotes (Courtesy of D«mp$*y-T«g«Ur & Co.. Inc.} Allis - Chalmers ......... 3T Arlan's Dept Store Am Tel & Tel ............ 59% Anaconda Armco Ashland Oil Bendix .... 86 S3% 76% Beth Steel 36% Carrier Corp 73% Celanese Chrysler Delta Air 89% Diamond Alk 35 Douglas Aircraft 93% Dow Chem 72 Dresser Ind 34 DuPont 222 Sinclair 58% Socony 8554 Sperry - Rand. Stan Cal 73% Stan Ind 44% 52% Stan NJ 76% ""'" Stan Ohio 62% Stauffer Chem 50% Sun Oil 63ii Sunray Syntex Technicolor 76% 54% El Paso Nat Gas 20% Ethyl Corp 35% Ford 52 Foremost Dairies 23% Gen Elec 109% Gen Motors 98% Gen Tel & Elec 43 Gen Tire 32% Georgia-Pacific 61 Gillette 34% Gordon's Jewelry 34% Greyhound 20% Gulf Oil 51% Gulf States Util 24 Halliburton 49 Hoffman Electr 21% Ho L&P 50 Interlake Steel 38% IBM 506% Jones & Laugh 65% Kerr-McGee 70 Ling-Temeo-Vought 60% Magnavox 99% Marathon Oil 53'i Monsanto 80% Nat Dairv Nat Dist New York Central Perm RR Pepsi Cola 79 Phillips Pet 53% 51% 47% 73% RCA. Raytheon Schlumberger Sears ...... Shell 59% little Montagnard troops clung ing guided towards discovery doggedly to a single bunker on and program planning. In modern education the stu- the camp's northern trench line. The attackers were described dent is all important. He is thej as a reinforced North Vietnam- hub around which the education-! ese regiment. Originally, they al profession revolves. Yet, s nad Deen thought to be two corn- many times w e find interest in Ponies — 200 or so men — of the individual student to be far less than desired. In many areas great enthusiasm is expressed for the so called exceptional regular Viet Cong troops. Before the collapse, helicopters flew out "a certain number ter on the first night of the corse. To pre - register or obtain more details, interested persons may phone 583-1711. No Connection DALE SCHIMMING, president of the Baytown Police Association, said Wednesday that the association is taking no part in of defenders," Lacey said. He an advertising campaign being child of which there are fari& ave n ° figures. The camp was! conducted in Baytown in which fewer than most parents want defended by 15 to 20 Americans the name of the association is and about 300 Montagnards they had trained. Three U.S. aircraft — two Anson Jones PTA ANSON JONES Parent - Teacher planes and a helicopter — were Association will sponsor an art Host in the determined effort to exhibit by The Artists Twelve save the camp, from Nell's Art Gallery from I The Communist capture of the 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday at!camp dominated reports from being used. "We don't have any promotions except the annual Policemen's Ball," Schimming said. Women Voters LEAGUE OF WOMEN Voters members are reminded to make the Anson Jones auditorium. The the fighting zones. Elsewhere inj reservations for the annual exhibit will be in observance of'South Viet Nam, the Commu- luncheon before noon Friday, Public School Week which endsinists showed little stomach for March 11, by calling Mrs. John that day. Coffee and cookies will i combating the U.S., Vietnamese Davis, reservations chairman, at be served all day by the PTA. (and other Allied forces hunting j 566-7859. The luncheon will be Everyone Is invited. ithern down. March 13 at Holiday Inn. Housing — (Continued From Page 1) people living in Archer Courts were not in the lower income bracket and that this is resulting in people in the lower income bracket being deprived of adequate housing. "We are well aware that laws 'oust be obeyed and \v e are not trying to get around them," Rev. Finney said, "but we think some of the policies of the housing authority, or the manner in which they are being carried out, are wrong and that th e public needs to be made aware Of this. 1 Rev. Finney said after Tay- jlor took over as executive di- i rector of the housing authority jthat he 'immediately went up jfrom SI to 56 on late charges on rent." Bob Martin, chairman of the housing authority board, said Thursday the late charge had not been increased. Mayor Cravey told the group he did not know whether the rity council had authority to order an investigation of the housing authority, and that he would try to find out who the group should appeal to. He suggested that they should appeal to the housing authority board oJ supervisors. Rev. Finney said they would be at the board's next meeting. Beach -- (Continued From Page 1) "We have assured Mont Belvieu residents that we have no objections to the incorporation of their community," Cravey said. "But we have asked them to wait until we can extend the protective strip encircling that area." Mayor Cravey said that he believes the council members feel the same way about the Tri - City Beach area. But he added, "There are some problems." He pointed out that formation of Beach City could prevent the continued extension of the protective strip along the Tri-Ciry Beach Road because the road right - of - way would be within Beach City's one - half extraterritorial control area. In order for Baytown to continue its annexation to encircle the U.S. Steel tract after formation of Beach City, th e protcc- .tive strip would have to be moved out one-half mile from Beach City boundary. That would result in annexation of | taxable property, xvhich the city j council has tried to avoid in its protective annexation. With Beach City's permission, however, Baytown could c o n- tinue to annex along the Tri- City Beach Road right - of-way and Baytown and Beach City could have a common boundary line- Chambers County Judge Oscar F. Nelson Jr. served as the main spokesman for the Tri City Beach area group. Judge Nelson displayed a map showing the area planned for incorporation. All of the area is south of the Tri - City Beach Road, and it does not include the road right-of-way. In addition to the area that the Tri - City Beach residents now can include in their proposed municipality, they would like to include an area extending east to Barrow's store, which is within Bay-town's extra - territorial control. During a recent city council meeting, the Tri - City Beach group asked that Baytown withdraw its protective finger to the Cedar Bayou bridge. There was no such request during the Wednesday night meeting. Mayor Cravey said the city council has no plans for annexing any privately owned property in the Tri - City Beach area. He explained that providing of city services to the area would be impractical. Mrs. Eloise Jordan, president of the Tri - City Beach Civic Association, said residents of the area are interested in the incorporation of their community. The area residents hope to vote April 5 on incorporation. A petition for calling the election was received by Judge Nelson approximately three weeks ago. There is a possibility that the election may be delayed a few days by the efforts to reach an agreement with the city council. Mayor BATTOWN MAYOR Seaborn Cravey, right center, met Wednwday afternoon at city hall with a group of resident* «f Archer Courts and other federal boosing unit* for Negroes to diaeau their request for an Investigation of the admin- iatrative arm of the Baytown Housing Authority. The protest group WM led by the Rev. R. L. Flnney, representing the Greater Baytown C*vic League, and Woodrow Lewis, Precinct 248 chairman and member of the board of directors of the Baytown Human Relations Council. Dr. Flnney stands at the mayor's left and Lewis at his right. Others in the group were not identified. (B&ytown San X'hoto) Cravey assured the Tri - City Beach area residents that he would call a special council meeting if necessary to expedite approval of the agreement. Other city officials present at the Wednesday meeting were Councilmen Clem Massey anc. Donnie Hullum, who are members of the council's annexation committee, and City Attorney George Chandler. Other residents of the Tri-City Beach area who attended included J. D. Nicholson, Mrs. Ruth Hoover, George Armer and Bill White. Judge Nelson said he would attend the Thursday night council meeting to represent the Tri- City Beach area group. 15% Term Gas 23% Texaco 75% Texas Eastern 20% Texas Gulf Sul 116*i Tidewater • 45 J £ Union Carbide Union Oil of Cal United Air Lines 118% Upjohn Drug 74% U S Steel 50% Western Equities 52% Westingnouse * 63^4 Xerox 226% Cable TV (Continued From Page 1) behind - the - scene jockeying by interested persons during The last week. Bill Chamberlain of the Houston advertising and public relations firm Kaplan - Chamberlain, Inc., came to Baytown and contacted both Lanham and Chandler about submitting a proposal. Lanham said he advised Chamberlain that he did not know whether the council would consider any additional proposals. He added that he told Chamberlain that if he submitted a proposal, a letter requesting the council to consider it should be attached. The city manager reported that no letter was attached to the proposal that he received Wednesday from Chandler. j Name of the company given | on the third proposal is "Bay-j town CATV." I Chandler said Thursday that he had no information on ownership of the company. He suggested contacting Chamberlain about the matter. A telephone call Thursday to Chamberlain in Houston failed to reveal the company's ownership. Chamberlain said his firm represents a "group of people under the nam e of Baytown CATV." Chamberlain said Joe Zorn, a Baytown attorney will represent the group at Thursday night's rity council meeting. Mayor Cravey is interested in the council awarding the contract for a community antenna franchise as soon as possible. The mayor, who is a history teacher at Hoi-ace Mann Junior High School, believes CATV offers great educational opportunity. Thursday night's council -neeting will begin at 6:30 p.m. The CATV franchise matter is listed far down on the council Elmer Ballard Sr. Is Dead At 68 Funeral services for William Elmer Ballard Sr., 68, of 105 E. Humble, are scheduled at 1 p.m. Friday at Paul U. Lee Funeral Home, with the Rev. Guy Culver, pastor of Calvary Missionary Baptist Church, officiating. A native of Missouri, Ballard moved to Baytown nine months qgo. Prior to his retirement, he was a pumper for the Texas Co, and lived in the Cedar Bayou crea for many years. He died at 3:30 p.m. Wednesday at his home. Survivors axe his widow, Mrs. Dorothy Inez Ballard of Baytown; two daughters, Mrs. Hazel Hagan and Mrs. Willa Mae Pendleton, both of Houston; a son, William Elmer Ballard Jr. of Houston; two sisters, Mrs. Lennie Kenedy and Mrs. Cecil Pollard, both of Ardmore, Okla.; two brothers, Clarence Ballard of Ardmore and Lee Ballard of Crest, Tex. Also surviving are four grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Burial will be in South Memorial Park Cemetery at Pearland, under direction of Paul U. Lee Funeral Home. COLOR THIS SCENE from the Branson upcoming: movie. The Ugly Dachshund" and win 20 Kennedy half dollars. The coloring contest is open to children up to 12 years of age, Brunson Theater Manager Rufus Honeycutt said. Deadline for entries is March 16. "The Ugly Dachshund™ will begin March 17 at the Brunson, double featured with the Pooh." Five runners-up in the contest each will receive a. free pass to the Branson. Entries may be mailed to the Brunson Theater, Box 53£. Baytown, or brought to the Brunson box office. Each entrant must include name, address, phone number and age. Entries are Eniited to one p«r "artist." Prizes Await Top Riflemen More than Sl.OQQ in trophies including some donated by the Baytown Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 912 and VFW District 4, will be given Saturday at the annual Gulf Coast Rifle and Drill competition in Houston. The event is sponsored by the Second Defense Group of the Texas State Guard. The rifle competition will be held at the range under the direction of Col. Harvey C. Vance, commanding officer of the Second Defense Group, with the assistance of the Baytown Security Unit. Capt. T. I. Tallent, commanding officer of the Baytown Security Unit, will be range officer of the Funeral Notices BALLARD ! William Elmer Bollard Sr., 68, of 105, E. Humble, died at his home at 3:30 p.m. Wednesday. He was o native of] Missouri ond come to Baytown nine! months aya. Before his retirement, he was a pumper for the Texas Co. and lived In the Cedar Bayou area for many ] years. Me is survived by his wife, Mrs. Dorothy Inez Balfcrd of Baytown; two daughters, Mrs. Haze! Hagan and Mrs, Willa Mae Pendleton, both of Houston; one son, William Elmer Ballard Jr. cf Houston; two sisters, Mrs. Lennie Kenedy. Mrs. Cecil Pollard, both of Ardmore, Okia.; two zrothers, Clarence Bollcrd of Ardmore and Lee Bollard of Crest, Tex. Four Grandchildren and five areat-orand- chlldren also survive him. Funeal services wil be held at 1 p.m Friday at Pool U. Les Chapel, with the Rev. Guy Culver, pastor of Calvery Missionary Baptist Church, officiating. Burial will be In South Memorial Park Ceme- :ery at Peortond. under direction of Paul U. Lee Funeral Home. GRIMES Mrs. Minnie Cynthia Turner Grimes, 75, of 1405 Wrignt Blvd., died at 8:50 p.m. Wednesday in a hospital in Boy- town. She was a native of Enr.is, Tex., dnd came here June 25, 1926. She is sorvived by her husband, L. K. Grimes of Bcytown; two daughters, Mrs. SMas Moore ond Mrs. Roy L. Jones, and one son, Karl Pearson Turner, all of Baytown; three brothers, Everett C. Turner and Artnur L. Turner, both of Ennis, ond Marion D. Turner o» Gonzaies: one sister, Mrs. Myrtle Forehand of Palmer, Tex. Seven grandchildren arcd two areot-grandchildren olso survive. Mrs. Gri-nes wo* o member of the First Christian Church and the Royal Neighbors Lodge of La Porte, and was an active member of the Baytown Garden Club and the Horticulture Society. Funeral services will DC held at 10 a.m. Friday OT Paul U. Lee Cnooel, with the Rev. Edmund Pendleton of First Christian Church officiating. Burial will be In Memory Gardens of Bcytown Cemetery. Paltoearers will be Holly McUemore, J. P. Adams. C. R. Upcnurch. W. J. Strickler, Birt Pace and George Armer. NORRIS F-unera! services were to be he'd at 3 o.m. Thursday for Mrs. Inez Helen Norris. 63. of 210 W. Murrill, at Ecrth- man Chapel. Mrs. Norris, who lived here 34 years, died at 10:05 p.m. Wednesday In a hos- oi'cl in Bovtown. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. J. R. McCauley of Baytown,- two sisters. Mrs. Volley Hill of Forst. Tex., and Mrs. Bessie Akin of Devine, Tex. Also surviv- inn are four grandchildren, Davis, Jeannine. Stephen and Troy McCouley. all of Baytown. Poster Richard C White of Seventh Day Adventist Church and the Rex-. A. L. Jordan of Memorial Baptist Church were to officiate in funeral services here. The body will be sent !o the Marshal! and Marshall Funercl Home in Hillsboro j where services wili be held at 2 p.m. i = riday BuriaS wilt be in Hillst>ara. l rifle competition assisted by the personnel of the Baytown unit. The competition is expected to attract more than 1.000 students and some 10,000 people from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Drill competition wil be held in the Jeppesen Stadium across from the University of Houston campus. Winning drill teams will perform at 4 p.m. after the close of competition. Capt. Tallent said 40 schools have signed up for the competition. This includes high schools, ROTC Units. Catholic schools, and National Guard units throughout Texas, parts of Louisiana, Arkansas and New Mexico. At the third annual competition last year some 19 schools participated and an estimated 7,000 people attended. Most of the activities will be conducted on the University of Houston campus. Hear DR. ROBT. GOODRICH MAR. 27-30 ST. MARK'S METHODIST CHURCH Rites Set Friday For Mrs. Grimes Mrs. Minnie Cynthia Turner Grimes, 75, of 1405 Wright Blvd., died at 8:50 p.m. Wednesday in a hospital in Baytown. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Friday at Paul U. Lee Chapel, with the Rev. Edmund Fendleton of First Christian Church officiating. Burial will be in Memory Gardens. Mrs. Grimes is survived by her husband, L. K. Grimes of Baytown; two daughters, Mrs. Silas Moore and Mrs. Roy L. Jones; a son, Karl Pearson Turner, all of Baytown; three brothers, Everett C. Turner and Arthur L. Turner, both of Ennis, and Marion D. Turner of Gonzaies; a sister, Mrs. Myrtle Forehand of Palmer, Tex. Also surviving are seven grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Mrs. Grimes was a member of First Christian Church, Baytown Garden Club, the Horticulture Society and the Royal Neighbors Lodge of La Porte. Classic Diamond Solitaires Beautiful diamond solitaire sat In lustrous 1-4-karat gold- Sparkling diamond solitaire set ?n lovely 14-karat gold.. Radiant diamond solitaire set In bsautiful 14-karaf gold- Splendid diamond solitaire *et In brilliant 14-karat gold.. $150.00 _. $295.00 $495.00 $895.00 ».U)tTRA.T10»l EHK.SCEO DIAMOND MERCHANTS OF AMERICA JEWELERS 803 W. TEXAS AYE. OPEN TILL 8 P.M. MONDAY AND THUBSDAY

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