The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 24, 1956 · Page 1
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March 24, 1956

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 1

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Saturday, March 24, 1956
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MiM BAVSITOHE \VBAT1IKK—Ck»r to partly cloudy mid mild through'.Sunday. 1>m- pfi-aturo riingc r.vjweted in Buytown .VJ- 7t. GAM'KS'rOX TUXES., For Sumli-.y— !lij;h Low "'' ! r 'ii. .!(•""• ;-,vn, 3:31 p.m. U.-3H p.m. VOL. 36, NO. 246 TODAY'S NEWS TODAY atrfotun YOUR HOME NEWSPAPtR Saturday, March 24, 1956 BAYTOWN, TEXAS TELEPHONE: 8302. Fiv* C«nh Pw Copy ENTRY INTO JERUSALEM—As Jesus and His disciples approached Jerusalem to observe the Passover, He told two of them, "Go ye into the viiiage over against you; in the which at your entering ye shall find a colt tied, whereon yet never man sat: loose him, and bring him hither. And if any man ask you, Why do ye loose him? thus shall ye say unto him, Because the Lord hath need of him/' The disciples did as they had been commanded and, with Jesus seated upon the colt, the band resumed its journey into Jerusalem. As they proceeded, multitudes spread their garments and the branches of trees in the way, crying "Hosanna to the son of David: Blessed is he that cometh in the name of the Lord; Hosanna in the highest." And they proclaimed, "This is Jesus the prophet of Nazareth of Galilee." news in brief !! AL'STJ.X — Three top invest!-, jfalors who helped dij; up evidence leading lo more than 100 indictments in IJiivnl county turn their attention to neighboring Webb county. WASHINGTON'-Hong Kong racketeers reported peddling phony U. S. • citizenship on the installment plan to thousands of Chinese aliens. HOI'STOX — French ambassador to U. S. charges that Russian — not French — iriipori; 1 . 1 !ism is to lilame. for rebellions in North Africa. "A'ASHINGTOX •—• Eisenhower icets with top defense- advisers ->r "technical briefing" on se- r(;ts involving- U. S. security rograni. ALGIERS — Hit-and-run ifuer- rilla warfare in French North Africa claims at . least 33 additional victims. WASHINGTON — State department cancels further overseas tours of ipo-man "Symphony of th? Air" because of charges some of its members are Communists. WASHINGTON — Eisenhower t?IIs .Israel U. S. trying- to find solution to Mideast crisis: France recommends arms embargo. LOS ANGELES — Kefiiuver enters South .Dakota primary; predicts easy victory over Stevenson in California—CO lines. In Drives Waged usinq Election 3*. sun spots Ganders In Finals GANDKKS Bill Di;;on. p;nil Cr/mo. ;im.l Do;:;; BnKhnim advance'! to tho finals in ll-.c East Texan Tennis Tini-n'inuT.l Saturday. Dixou w:?.s to p!: - .y F.dfli;: Sk-rlg-? of Highland Pnri; :iiu! Coitio-Bnshium were (n piny Pete YVinsted and Bob Co:; of iji?.hl:»nr.I park. Dixon v.on OV-T Bob Ka:iey, '-•'•. .10.£. and Conio-Rusliniivj won over Perk- Beath, G-0, 0-1 in the .semifinjils. Children Is Topic CKDAR, BAYOU Junior High i-'r-.r- ciit.s roti.-.c:! will lu-.Tr a t,'i!k by Mr-,-. l/)!iis B.iMis p.!. T:.'!0 p.m. Mon- tfny in tin- school aiuliloriiim. Her topic will be. 'AVh.'n Children Bc- co:iio Voun.g Adults." !n Flight Training PATRICK BALL. :-::»i nf Mr. ,-nui Mrs-. ]';. R. Bull of Bayiow:;. has been ;!'v«if;n,-d to Whitinj; fielii, n.-iviii auxiliary ;»ir .statifii-.. in Milton. !•'!;-.. He is a cnuhutti- of :h^ I'. $. nnvftl prc-f!if;'ut st-hoo'. at Pi':is,icol;i, Kin. At Milton ho will be in primary flight trAinini:. Contesf Deadline THK D1CAOI.1NE for I he \VuosV.-r Chrvmbcr of Comnifrci. IK-IIU'IMen- tion cont'-s.;. is Si-.niiay. Entries n!!i)=t be m:iili'rt to Rox SWT. \Voos- ter Chamber of Comnu-r.X'. Violin Concert RUEK\ : VAKflA. vi,)ij!iist. v.-iil prrjicnt a ronri-rt ut 7:l"i p.m. Monday :n the Robert E. I^-e high <vhoo! '.lijciitoriuni. The concert is Mioii.-iorcii by ilie P.aytow;; Civic QVICHtF.S . . . 1?> Hfii Tti-ywiUU Dixie Demos Grumbling — Harriman 'Bad Dream* In South WASHINGTON — UP — Some southern Democrats saw their bad dreams coming- true Saturday in New York Democratic Chairman .Michael Premier-last's statement thai Gov. Avercil Hsrrinian is "definitely" a presidential candidate. I'rcndcrpast said Friday night tiie New S'ork governor's entry in (he race for the Democratic presidential nomination was assured by Sra. Estes Kefmiver's defeat of A'.liai Stevenson in the Minnesota Lowest-Paid School Employes Get Top Salary Increases Sfhoo! district employes in 'die tov.vs! pay hiMi'kot.s Rot Hie jrreat- !-.;•, wage indorses in a reeom- nietid iti'in by Sup;. George H. Gently and place-) into effect by tmanl action, a study showed Saturday. In the lower bracket.! of pay. the v:u;--/s ivaehi'd us high us six. per c.-r.t. Higher paid workers — like iiir'tnbers nf the ridiniiu'stnHivo st:iff — j:ot p;u - raises that amounted only to .-be 1 '! two [i: 1 :- cent. Tii.' hoard iipproved a new schedule of jwy for cievical workers thai pivi-s them about a five per cent increase. Likewise, cafeteria empUiyes and the maintenance staff a!;-o KOI j).-iy ;-vises Ih-it had been rcer;ni:nrndi-<i by department he.-nls. T!- ;— Y,.,^ S ' v.-tli add ?.".i. ,r,20 to th," .lP.')(i-!!)"i7 l)U(!i;et. and the new Mc-i.le of p;iv will bceoiru 1 effective at the tM'p-^ning of the next primaiy. Harriman has consistently said he is an hwctivc candidate. Many Southern Democrats find She thought of Kefauver as their party's standard bearer unpleasant. Some are even more opposed to Harriman. A convention fight between Ke- fr.uver and Harriman for the nomination would leave many Southerners with HUle choice. A highly placed Southern politi- cr,l fipn-n already has predicted flatiy that a .splinter group will be farmed in the wake of the Democratic national convention. He said he is convinced the convention will nominate a candidate and write a platform that will be unacceptable to Southerners because o f the racial segregation issue. Both Kefauver and Harriman have taken strong anti-segregation stands. Sen. Allen J. Ellendcr (D-La.t told a reporter Friday the nomi- (See POLITICS—1'ape Two) PRINCE RANIER BEGINS LAST BACHELOR FLING' I'AiUS —ir— Prince Hanicr irr started a wlute last harhclor flins >n I'aris Kridiiy ni},"ht with a quiet dinner in his apartment with members of his staff. Th;- cijippcr prince expects to spend tho weekend hero Iw-fore h<-:i<li!i£ li;iek- to his i>ost:i;;i--si:imp Hiviern kingdom to complete de'iiils of his forthcoinini; \veddins to J'hiliv.lelphiu-born actress lira PC Kelly. The prince, who Ret s n\ost nt l\is entertaiumen? out of sports Mich as sj;jn (livinff. is expected to P»ss up the various fonns of indoor entertainment offered in the cabarets of 1'aris during his ia^t visit, here us a 'single male. Sunday he prnhalily will drive to I.aon, 300 miles north of here, lo vi.Mt his mother. 3,000 Tour Phone Company !n't 0,000th Celeb ration 1 •'TM**' . :r :--r^&:y-^^,- ?( -j..,- t _.- : * ""flint bin- hlivhher-moiith told you I cot garden seeds in the Sun Want Ads'.'" T!i.> action took i.-are of ail .seliool wi),'k:iv^ ne-.-'-.-innel e:;c - n' Supt. C.'n'ry. who is under a term eon- 1r:le!.' :--.'.d t'v fae'illy. A SICK) nero c .. (he Ixiard increase was <;iv- en the f-inillv o'iflier in the year. but.ll'.e board is stttilvinir a proposal by tbr- P.aylown Teachers Association that a tier: schedule be nilonl -d thnt would iiu"v--'..v th, 1 raises abo\-e tluit .-tiiiounl with ad- optien of :\ " -w snlm-y sfhciiulP. Action on the tencher renuosl has been delayed, bul a board answer is o?:peeted witliin the next few week;:'. Jwrv Bid ;•' Isle Police C1ALVKSTON — rP— A Oalves- ton eounly cm:'d jury wonn.l \;i> it:> work Fyiilny with' a Mr>r.t n't law enfort-ement officers for allowing \'jre nperatinns "lo ;;o un- More than ,".000 visitors saw the General Telephone Co.'s Buyiown exchange during the open house held to mark the installation of the 10.000th telephone in Baytown .system. Visitors were givon piided tours through till- Baytov.-n plant by experienced personnel wh,i explained the operations of a U'lephone company, and exhibited many modern improvements on the telephone whieh they said will, in a few years, be standard equipment for telephone users. .toe Ware, district mnmge.r, sa'd the company had not expected -siu'h :i turnout of visitors. "\\V were amuwvl that people would ha\v such an interest in tho operation of nn exchange. Yomiirs- t?;'s came individually. or in Si'oups of two or three, left and brought back their classes. Roy Seoul troops or thoi- families. Adults CM me in lar.co groups from their jobs, \vetil home to tell their friend::. Many returned for a second trip through our plant," Ware said. Several offiriais of the Genera! Telephone Co. of the Southwest were in Kaytown for the celebration. Among them were Walter G. Wright, president; K. H. Dinner, operating vice president: .Monroe LMIIJJC. Southern Division manager: Gerald Jiobley. Southern Division plant superintendent: Jack Cos.*. Southern Division traffic superintendent, Jimmy Davis, Southern Division commercial superintendent. Area Draws Top Officials High governraent housing officials from Washington will be in Baytown Sunday for formal opening of the new Central Heights subdivision for Negroes. I. L. Lerner. v.-ho originated the project, said Saturday.that he had 1 been to!<3 that Dr. George W. Snowden of Washington, D. C.. minority housing advisor to 'Corr.- missioner Norman P. Mason o" FHA, will, be here for the form" ceremonies .during- the afternoon. Also e:-:pected from YV'ashingto : is llaceo Smith, racial reiatior officer for the FHA. There will t • other housing officials from Houston and Dallas on har.d. Lerner said members .of , th Baytown City Council ha;i bee;' invited as well as the 'public ii: genera!. Central Heights, located on West Texas at Airhart. will consist of homes to be priced from $9,000 to S10.500. They will be constructed of siding or cecfar shakes with bricl: irim. Bracewell Construction Co., and the Eaytcx Home Builders have bought most of the 438 lots in the sub-division and will build the homes in Central Heights. Eighteen or the 25 under construction by the Braeewcll Construction Co., according to D. .T. Glenney III, vice president and sales mar.ager. The sub-division will- have concrete streets, curb and gutter and all utilities. Dulles Urges U.S. To Hold 'Umbrella' Over Asia Nations • WASHINGTON —UP—Secretary of. State John Foster Dulles warns the United States must Keep a military and economic "protective umbrella' 1 over free Asian nations or lose them to communism. "If \ve wish to .see the free world preserved and enlarged, we must help, or forces of despotism will take control." Dulles said Friday night in a nationwide radio-TV report on his Far Eastern tour. The. most ominous note of his report concerned the Formosa Straits area where Nationalist nnci Red Chinese: military forces exchange gunfire almost daily. "The .spot in the Far East where, at the moment, conflict most threatens is the Taiwan iFormo- sa i aren." Dulles syid. American officials said in elaborating on the secretary's statement that the main purpose of t'.S. policy in the troubled Formosa area is to "make .sure it does not flare i"to uv.r." Dulles said the United States is striving: in negotiations with the Chinese Communists "tor a reciprocal renunciation of force with particular relation to this Taiwan are;'.' 1 BAY SHORE RESIDENTS BREATH 'LIQUID AIR' A dense white fog shrouded the Bayshore area- early Saturday, halting traffic on the Houston ship channel and forcing autos to ffrope through the murk. Traffic at Houston International Airport, was closed down, halting- some 30 flights during the night. Visibility was cut to an eighth of a mile. • Temperatures were mild, standing at 62 after an overnight low of 54. The cloudy mild weather is expected, to continue over the weekend with moderate southeasterly winds. A weak cool front was moving southward into Texas but it is not having- much effect on temperatures and no noticeable temperature drop is expected in this area. . Fog at Galveston cut 'visibility to one-sixteenth of a mile. SAYS SHE'S MARILYN'S SISTER—Holding a pig on her farm near Holhaek. Denmark, is Mrs. Malene Nielsen, who says she recently discovered she N » half-sister of American movie star Marilyn Monroe. After reading Miss Monroe's biography. Mrs. Nielsen said she became convinced >he and Miss MonrCe had the. same father. Mr. Nielsen's father, a'Xonvegian baker, emigrated to the U S. and later was killed in a traffic'accident. (Internationl Soundphto) Carpenters Support Cedar Bayou Bridge An overflow crowd at a special meeting of the Carpenters Union voted unanimous support of the Cedar Bayou bridge project at the foot of Texas anri East jame.s avenues. President J. A. Stewart reported Saturday. Stewart in a letter to Xelson Mo- Elroy, manager pf^tlv' chamber of commerce, placed the carpenters behind the project which tho highway committee of the Baytown trade group has set as its Xo. 1 objective for 1956. '•\Ve had one of our biggest meetings of the year, Stewart said in notifying McEIroy of the action. The union authorized Stewart to write the following letter of endorsement of the project: "At a special called meeting of the Carpenters Local Union 1334. at our hall at 1900 Decker Drive last nig-ht. the subject of the Cedar Bayou bridge was brought >-p —as to our endorsing the build- ins of it. "As you know, we. the carpen- >'t(!rs of Local Union 133-1, are a part of Baytown. and we want progress. We want more people to come to Baytown to live, more industries to build here, to make Baytown a place for the nation to look forward to come and visit and stay. "We as a body endorse the building of the bridge very highly, and, also, the building of any project that will help our city." TOWn- Mother Loses Polio Battle T)ON ST. CLAIR sporiing a little more spending money . . . Sylvia Sanders of I/i Torte malcing the round;; on a shoppinj; spree . . . .less; 1 Rodriguez getting "hop" on some fast niusie. . . . Joe Lynch lioldinj; down a downtown corner v.'ilh a jolly hello to prdeMrians . , . Lynn Paine all "dud'.-d" out /or On.' cdvent of fspriit^ . . . Kob Porter ReJlin}- lin;\l up on bis favorite kind o' music, Dixieland j.'i7;'. . . . .Valley CJerber home all -.•.-.,•,'!< \Mih Ine alwful ole' flu, IVi'rx. I.i. Af. Matthews drop)>ins in regularly from her Ilighland.'i lKinu-.ste:t<) , , , Ro.ss Mo ran enjoying the jsnow at the Great Uikes while stationed in the Mavy . . . Little Robert XVnyno Norms showing off his new crew cut . . . Mnry French proving to be an expert maker of Brownie cookies . , . Billy Wayne Simmons telling •ooiif the time he "tried" to make n <WicioiiS supper of steak and potatoes. Mrs. Rose Marie Blacksher, 25, Dies l-.'is) riles were lo he held Saturday for .Mrs. Kos,- Mario Black- shor, Cfl. \vh,-i diod at ft:05 p.m. Thursilay of bronchial pneumonia after a fivc-ye.-.r fi'^bt asain.si. Hie cripplin.tr efi'ecis of polio. Kinii',-:\l s.-rvi,'. , ; will be held at Kcntshire Bnjitist ehiin-h in Kiisl Houston whore Mrs. 1-Jlac.kshor and her family had live<l in recent years. Hnrial will be in Krookside Memorial comotory in Houston. Mr*. Black.shor. a bride of only a year, was living- in Abilene when she WHS stri.-kon with bulbar polio live years ago. She gained nationwide attention when she was brought from Abilene to Houston in an iron lung in a railroad has- pase car which had been fitted out as a hospital room. She spent. two years in the iron Inner nt Jefferson Do vis hospital before she able to return home. Mrs, Blackshers one ambition durinrr Ilie two-year ordeal was : h'.-ive the iron lens and rear .1 family .->,•: sho and be,- husband had pl'"in; N il before tra.sody slruel; them. I.'rl-.^nis h.?brvi><i she- w,ml.! ' that .-'lu- prob.-.bly woul.l bo c >r,- finod to a u-'.iei' 1 ! hnir for tho res! of hor life; her i-ounij^o would fail. they believed. Her philosophy, evon in the faeo of so siuu'b irajjiHly, WJLS be.st sliown whon she ivmarko.tl to bev uncle, Art Simpson, a foiv days after tho birth of her second son. "Hasn't God been good 10 me." Joe Blacksher. Jr. is two years old; his baby brother. Torry Mark, is W months old. Besides her husband. Joe Rlack- sJi.T. S',-., and the boys, she j.< S'.irvivo^ by hor parent.*, Mr. ami .\rr.<!. V,'. A. Shannon of 'Rrecken- ridpre. and A brother, , T "'-">,^hannon of Fort Worth. W. B. Montgomery Services Today; Buriaf At Trinity Funeral services for Walter Burton (Bill) Montgomery, 52. of 1904 Oreg-on, were to be held at 1 p.m. Saturday at the Paul U. Lecjfu- neral home with the Rev. Harvey S. Whaley. pastor of Calcfer Baptist church of Beaumont, officiating. The body will be taken to Trinity for burial at 5:30 p.m. in Cedar Grove cemetery. Montgomery, a resident of Baytown since 191$. \vas fatally injured when he was throwii from his car in a traffic accident on Spencer Highway at Rod Bluff Road about .10:45 a.m. Friday. Ho and Walter Roberts, both re-finery employes, bad been work- •ng at the new Humble Club "on Kcd Bluff roaci. The driver of the dump truck with which Montgomery's car collided, was Xaaman Goss. 21. of Pasadena. Ho was charged with negligent homicide in Justice of the Peace Dave Thompson's court. Montgomery had been employed at the Baytown refinery as a bricklayer for many years. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Ruth Ben.ll Montgomery; a son. James E. Montgomery: and a daughter, Sandra Montgomery, aU of Baytown; his mother. Mrs. Gertrude Montgomery: nnd a sister. Miss Mary Montgomery, both o£ Beaumont. Pallbearers will be J. R. A. Carroli. C. E. Smith, J. E. Boycfell, •Fred L. Beckenstcin. Perry Robinson and Leigh Crabbc. 'Powder Puff Bowl' Set Up Rainbow Girls Take To Football Field TSK. TSK. IIKR PKTTICOArs ^ll<)WI\O-"Vnna" (real mime rainela (Jiirtrd), KuroiwVtop television star :tnd higheAf pniil artisf "' '!l!l^' i '' s ' 1 ' llrf>1 "' <<as '' r iir Company, tfrrntly nrrived in New York fof fr|«»iin(r of her first movie, TwM<>«hcll lifroes." Yftnn <*}» sh» "ranj||c-f t,\n fho NffgrrMfrvcl.? apureeinfiv^ American mftJe"hn( 1« not ;*MK she w<mM lihe to marry one of them. (International) Football heroines will star in a gridiron clash next Friday night at Cedar Baytm where the CB Rainbow Girls will stage an intra-squad game. Two teams, not named yet, are being coached by Ellis Smith and Jack. Simmons. The female footballers have been, practicing regularly this week, even in the face of bad weatber. Kriday afternoon, however, not as many as usual turned out for scrimmage. Some had to decorate and primp for a Cedar Bayou junior high dance that night. A lineup will be named Monday and captains will be elected. Simmons and Smith said. Smith coached the girls in a similar ^ame last year. Xew to the powder puff league, Simmons says he i« surprised at how fast the girls are learning different plays. "They're as good as some of my boys," .stated the sixth grade teacher as he gently slapped the back of a cynical elementary male onlooker. The. j football, gan>e will begin at 7:30 p.m. Friday at Cedar Bayou stadium. Halftime entertainment will be provided by the junior high band directed by Douglas Wallace. Ticket proceeds will aid the Rainbow chapter fund. Iridq* Session JACK FURBEE will direct a duplicate bridge session at 7:30 y^rn- Monday in thi ; Community house. Sponsored by the B.iytown Service league, the session is open to the public. Over 325 In Early; Late Rush Is Seen Baytonians had cast over 325 votes in. the housing issue at 11 a.m. Saturday, and election officials predicted that voting would •be "heavy" before the day Is over. While the figure seemed low in view of the intense interest shown in the housing issue the past week, officials at almost every box said that voting was heavier than, usual "at this hour." Both sides were- waging vigorous get-out-the-vote campaigns. There was no «ount of the votes cast, for or against additional housing in Baytown, but unofficial observers at the polls believed that the 'antis" were casting more. early votes than those in favor, of the construction of additional units at Sam Houston and, Lincoln Courts. Several persons who had not previously rendered property for taxation went by the tax office in the city hall to render personal property to establish, eligibility lor voting;. , Only tax paying property owners with a poll tax receipt may vote on the housing issue since elections concerning the housing authority must be conducted as a. bond " election. City Attorney George Chandler has ruled. Voting is taking place at Precinct 300, Wilkenfeki's, Thad Felton's Precinct 101. City Hall;. Precinct 1-19 San Jacinto school: Precinct 24S. Carver school: Precinct 243, Antle Plumbing Co.; Precinct 103. Cedar Bayou junior, hio- 1 school. Daniel Reported Set To Announce hi Monday Speech DALLAS —UP— U.S. Sen. Price Daniel will announce his candidacy for governor of Texas Monday night in a speech that "is already written." the Dallas Morning News predicted Saturday in a page one story by its political writer. Allen Duckworth. In Washington. Daniel declined to confirm the report. He told the United Press. "I assume that's just a prediction. I will not announce my decision one way or the other until Monday night.'' Duckworth wrote. "He will make a flat announcement in a radio-television broadcast.'' Daniel made a similar speech two weeks ago in which he said he would run for governor if. the people of Texas wanted him to. He asked Texans to write him their views and reported later he had received thousands of communications urging him to run. Duckworth's story in Saturday's News said, "A friend of Daniel predicts that the response will have reached 50,000 by the time the senator speaks Monday night." The News also said the""outlook . is for the biggest field of candidates, seeking- to succeed Gov. Allan Shivers, since the wide-open race of 1M6 after Coke Stevenson announced ho would not ask reelection." Charges Filed In Airport Axe Assault HOUSTON —UP— A 36-year-old machinery salesman who has mental "blackouts" faced assault to murder charges Saturday after attacking- a Dallas businessman with an axe. Charges were filed Friday night against Franklin W. Ray. He admitted attacking Lawrence E. Haigwood. 4S. regional manager of Western Auto Stores, in a washroom at municipal airport Friday. Haigwood suffered two small cuts ai:d a slight concussion. Ray told police he couldn't remember the attack and didn't know where he pot the axe. He said he had never seen Haigwood before and had no reason to attack him. Did You Know-- Ihat nine out of ten P«)f^i» reportSt! < massing- ewnn !wi*lt, nml only one stays lost? When nn article of vftlu* !.« lo*t, the way to jjet it hack Is through a "Tvost" Art in The Baytown Sun. Yes, it works for folk* nil over town: Call *M-> for an ad-writer. Thi* accfyfow* drum wan rc- fovorwl hy ,T. V. Child**** In one day af the cost of only Hoi; Tslt Prtvp. K*«,ir,l. PH. *< North Alexander Drtv*. LOST — (WJ7.

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