The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on August 26, 1987 · Page 23
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 23

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 26, 1987
Page 23
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Page 23 article text (OCR)

THE BAYTOWN SUN Wednesday. August 36. 19tT 11-B church horn*. ch«k CHURCH DIRECTORY. It Classified Crafts iUB MABJCS OffiVKOLBI- to,, j , attvat mm ivaflabte for ronanunay ipw|», Ii s»*ts SSJtus desks, dairi. UMe. pmjwtkw fqutpmret iai other __ bdphil itemi. For fwibti wfornutwo. !* , watlct Tetrsa Thomp«ofl or Us .V«ts •1471-KJt. •IWAMD!- Lost rnjfe puppv •ttiit»|r»y, docked uil. HeMNANT HUGS, inexpcn- »iv* and eye-catching, three different attractive throw rugs to makt Irom remnants and tcr*p malerlali! Weave a fabric remnant ru^. crochet a ref-tooa. rufl from yirn •crap*, or crochet a round rag-loo*, rug from plastic bread bags! Complt<e. Illustrated Instructions. • 1104 M.»S TO OHOCn complete plans, print project name ana numo*r, and your name, addma and *ip code, Send cfiectc or money oroer lor *O*cili<Kj amount. Aad $2.S5 lor catalog ol project!, including til in DISCOUNT COUPONS! Senc to: Q«Mili«Xl Crafts D*pt. C TTVJO P.O. Box 1000 Bixtry. OK 74008-1000 CHCAMOVA RESIDENTS DUTCH BARN MAILBOX. Quaint wooden mailbc* is 2 real attention getter! Spacious size 12 i 12 x 17 : Inches. Full-size patterns and complete, illustrated assembly instructions, '2018 $4.95 TO ORDER complete plans. pnnt project name and number, and your name, address and rip code. Send crteck or money order tor specified amount.' Add S2.S5 for catalog ol projects, including S16 in DCSCOUNT COUPONS! S*ndlo: Classified Crafts D*pt. C T7S3D P.O. Box 1000 Bixby. OK 74008-1000 OXLAHOau RESIDENTS PVHit KM v»<« til BAY AREA HOME HEALTH .•.">351UYSHORE DR. LA PORTE. TEXAS TTiiTl (713U7I-W443 .MedicorefBlue Cross cppr. Provider Licensed by I DH. member NAHC, Now hirinc RN's for Day- shirr *.th few weekends Work, lovely Bov : area; Excellent salary-, benefits, Full Agency. Dtrecroc needed *17t>: Misses Sores 10 c 20, Tftt e*S*K Ore*S JO se*-. No wast searn anc no aop*f. K gtoes ovet your Mead, "-as serf or S«es 12 to NEW CAR SALESPERSONS Needed to sell the hottest pro duct on the US market Ei cellent pay plan Full benefits of fered Only money motivated salespersons need apply Call for appt Charlie Thomas Hyundai 947-6030 ASK FOR DON KIRKPA TRICK 20 T*c xc< er so t<e arc eiu sw. Sire !2 awes I * 60 me* tjflnc. if you're willing to DRIVE A TRUCK we're willift to Train y* FRCL Ibis oppor- tMit| is for the first 10 that Owl ify. Call Mr. freeman, 4534244. STOP-n-GO IMMEDIATE OPENINGS Full and part time positions are now avciloble m the Boytown area for store clerks, Siortirvg Salary '4 00 per hr or'4.25pe? Sv h' 1 1 00 pm-70Qam shift. Benefits include Automate pay increases, major medical insurance. den;al and ti:e in suronce, tuition reimbursement, paid training, paid vocation and employee stock ownership If you are interested in building a career with STOP-N-GO, interviews will be held T1»r*4«y, A»ftt1 17, 1:10-11:10 M) 420-33S5 41M: MOMS Sets iZtt •8 Soe txti too and •iuac *»is; »iun art Owe* and euy to ww Eacti has or* main oat- i«m part Us* conoo WHATABURGER KSTAUHANTMANACMENT OPPORTUNITIES WMATAtUtOfR INC., is looking for OritwtW" Monogement personnel to join our company. !t ', Candidates should hove o college degree or 2 years management experience. Motivated con- didotes with a strong desire to make o career change will also be considered. Call Monday for on appointment on Tuesday or Wednesday, f verting oppointmenTs ore ovoiloble. 421-7257 HM •Minn*., 717<: Kmt a stunning 3 cable bghtwwgfit too lor OT*M or sport w«ar DM sport w*ght fltcfc:y«nv Directions for Sizes 10-20 inctuo>d TheBaytownSun I3.2S for each: pantm. Add 75« each panwrn tor postage and handling. Send to: Pantrns, D*pt 6315, P.O. Box 18, Woodside N.Y. 11377. Data entry, keyboarding for beginner computer students Data Entry and Keyboarding are two offerings for beginning computer students at Lee College this fall. Data Entry, DP 1402, is designed to help students develop the fundamental skills for data entry. The class provides experience with on-line File management and text composition. The four-hour credit class will be offered on .Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. &' to 9:50a.m. Keyboarding. DP 1105. will be offered in day and evening sessions for shift workers and others who have irregular schedules. This course is designed for those who have little or no experience in typewriting. The student will develop the basic skills necessary to input data effectively through the keyboard of a personal work station. The touch method will be used, with speed and accuracy emphasized. Keyboarding classes are available from 11 to 11:50 a.m. on Mondays and Wednesdays or from 5:55 to 6:45 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. For information on these classes, contact instructor Donya Fulcher at 425-6417. Registration for fall classes at Lee College continues through Aug. 29. Hours are 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Aug. 24 through 27, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Aug. 28 and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Aug. 29. ; ' For registration information, call 425-6384 or 425-6393. Crosby library to be dedicated CROSBY . — Formal dedication of Crosby's j new countv librar>- facility is set for 4:30 p.m. Oct. 8. according to Rhoda Goldberg, assistant librarian of the Harris County Public Library system. The new library, located on Hare Street, will be open to the public for its first day of regular services at 1 p.m. Oct. 9. ; Originally scheduled for Sept. 10, the opening of the facility was postponed about three weeks ago because of problems with the heating and air conditioning unit. i The current library, located on Church Street, will be closed after Sept. 5 and move-out procedures will begin Sept. 8. Mrs. Goldberg said. A WINNING COMBINATION DEBBIE WILEY of Highlands shows off WUey's Muggins' Halley. a Bullmastiff which belongs to Mrs. Wiley and her husband Sam. The dog was recently shown at the Astroworld Series of Dog Snows in Houston where It won a third and fourth place in two classes of conformation and was the high-scoring Bullmastiff in obedience. The wins qualify the animal to compete for a national championship title. National news Congress to hear Costa Rican president l WASHINGTON < AP i — House Speaker Jim Wright, resisting calls j to vote new aid for Nicaragua's Contra rebels until the peace process runs its course, says Costa Rican President Oscar Arias will report to Congress next month on efforts to reach a diplomatic settlement. j Wright said ambassadors of four Central American nations, including Nicaragua, are '^guardedly optimistic" that the accord : reached in Guatemala earlier this month by the presidents of all five : Central American countries will bring peace to the region. I; The Texas Democrat said the ambassadors told him during a meeting Tuesday that the peace effort is "on target, on track." • 'They recognize there are pitfalls and dangers and obstacles in the road but they believe they can be overcome." Wright said. They all agree, Wright said, "that the; really difficult and tedious thing is finding the mechanism by which the cease-fire called for in the accord can be set in motion, can be monitored and verified." The ambassadors are optimistic. Wright said, "because for the first time in a generation there is an accord among Central American presidents." Wright said he invited Arias on Monday to address members of Congress and that Arias accepted in a telephone call Tuesday morning. , Arias will address an informal gathering of House members and senators on the House floor on Sept. 22. the day before he is scheduled to address the United Nations in New York. Wright said. Exam shows jet flaps in ^Tong position WASHINGTON (AP) — An examination of wreckage confirms the wing flaps of Northwest Airlines Flight 255 were in the wrong position, according to investigators who say they still are trying to determine if a disconnected alarm compounded the error. The National Transportation Safety Board said Tuesday that additional tests are needed to determine conclusively whether a circuit breaker that controlled power to the alarm system may have been pulled, or if it failed because of a mechanical problem. The Northwest Airlines jet barely made it off the ground Aug. 16 before it crashed near the Detroit "Metropolitan Airport, killing 156 people. The crash, the second worst in U.S. aviation history, and a number of incidents involving pilot mistakes earlier this summer has contributed to an increasing uneasiness among some federal officials about the alertness of pilots in the cockpit. Allan McArtor. the new head of the Federal Aviation Administration, plans to meet with the chief pilots from most of the airlines as well as other industry representatives on Thursday for "a discussion on pilot professionalism,'' according to FAA spokesman Bob Buckhorn. Buckhorn characterized the meeting in Kansas City, Mo., as "a fact-finding and listening session" and said McArtor will hear presentations from about 18 of the pilots attending. A failure by the pilots of Northwest Flight 255 has been seen so far as the most likely reason the flaps were not in proper position for takeoff, although a mechanical malfunction has not been ruled out entirely, according to Sources close to the investigation who spoke only on condition they not be named. The reason for the breakdown in the alarm system seems less clear. If the additional tests show that power was maintained to the alarm, investigators say a mechanical failure likely caused the breakdown which kept the pilots from being warned that they were taking off with improper flap settings. Report: Casey backed Iran arms sale WASHINGTON CAP) ,— The late CIA Director:William J. Casey sidestepped subordinates who questioned the Reagan administration's secret weapons sales to Iran, according to testimony quoted in a published report W : ednesday. Clair George, the agency's deputy director for operations, said Casey overruled his objections to individuals chosen by 1 'the-White House to carry out the arms deals. The New York Times reported. George's closed-door testimony Aug. 5 and 6 before the congressional Iran-Contra committees was scheduled for release Wednesday. The Times quoted a transcript it obtained in advance. ; ; According to the newspaper's report, George told the committees he raised questions about Iranian middleman Manucher Ghor- banifar arid retired Air Force Maj. Gen. Richard Secord, who arranged logistics for the secret arms shipments. , . George said he %vent directly to Casey with his objections after learning that Ghorbanifar was the only intermediary for dealings •with Iran. " "I said. 'Bill. I am not going to run this guy anymore;' which means in our language. 'I will not handle him. he'is a bum "' George said. , . i ' • ; ; ' < ' • : . • , However. George said. Casey began to "wire around" — or circumvent — subordinates who objected to the plan. Reduce tensions. Reagan asks Soviets _LOS ANGELES (AP) — President Reagan is urging the Soviet Union to take steps to relieve world tensions as his negotiators in Geneva stake out a new position on a major obstacle to arms control. The president, who flew by helicopter to Los Angeles from his ranch north of Santa Barbara, Calif., on Tuesday, was speaking Wednesday to the Town Hall of California, a civic organization, on the subject of East-West relations. An administration official, speaking on condition he not be identified, said Tuesday the speech would outline no dramatic new proposals but would contain "some new things that haven't been heard before." "The president will call for several new moves by the Soviet Union to demonstrate interest in reducing world tensions," the official said. He declined to specify what the stepsWould be, but did say the president would enumerate guideposts he has outlined in the past for assessing Soviet intentions. These include withdrawal of Soviet troops from Afghanistan, demolition of the Berlin Wall and self- determination for countries in Eastern Europe. The official said Reagan also would discuss the arms talks in Geneva, where U.S. negotiators unveiled Tuesday a new. simplified proposal on the thorny issue of verifying an arms agreement. In Geneva, U.S. spokesman Tern- Shroeder said Soviet acceptance in July of eliminating all intermediate-range nuclear missiles had enabled the United States to change its verification requirements, including those for on-site inspections. Democrats pick Mississippi state auditor JACKSON. Miss. (AP) Crusading state Auditor Ray Mabus smashed a two-decade jinx to win the Democratic nomination for governor and will have history on his side when he faces GOP businessman Jack Reed in November. Mabus. 38. beat plantation owner Mike Sturdivant by.a nearly 2-to-l margin in a bruising runoff Tuesday. •Mabus was the top vote-getter in an eight-way primary Aug. 4. but failed to win a majority, forcing the runoff. In the five previous runoffs since 1967. the No: 2 finisher in the primary had won the nomination. "Tonight we helped Mississippi make history." Mabus told supporters Tuesday. "Our victory shows we're not going to settle for the status quo in Mississippi anymore. All our lives we've heard people tell us we can't. We're showing that we can." Mabus is a decided favorite in the Nov. 3 election. Mississippi hasn't had a Republican governor since Adelbcrt Ames, a carpetbagger general from Maine, tefl office in IIP*. Pre-election polls had showed Mabus a favorite in the runoff, but his margin was a surprise. It was the largest in a runoff by a Democrat in more than a half century. With 99 percent of the state's 2.059 precincts reporting, Mabus had 463.923 votes, or 65 percent, to 254.019 votes, or 35 percent, for Sturdivant. "To Ray Mabus and his supporters. I say congratulations." Sturdivant said, "and to those of you who were disappointed tonight, remember that the dreams that unite us are greater than the differences of opinions that sometimes separate us." The 59-year-old Sturdivant, who spent about $1.5 million of his own money on the campaign and lost a race for governor in 1983, said he wouldn't run again. Gov. Bill Allain, a Democrat, is not seeking a second term. although a year ago the voters approved an amendment permitting back-to-back terms for governors for the first time since the 18th century. Mabus 1 viclory led a sweep by youthful candidates in the statewide runoffs for governor, attorney general, treasurer and auditor. All four winners were.42 or younger, and defeated older, more experienced campaigners. In the attorney general runoff. Gulf Coast District Attorney Mike Moore defeated Dale Danks. the 10-year mayor of Jackson, by a 59-41 margin. Pre- election polls had called the race a tossup. Moore. 35, will face Republican Jim Herring, an unsuccessful candidate for governor in 1979. in November. Pete Johnson, a distant relative of two former governors, won the auditor's runoff Also Tuesday. Alice Harden, former president of Mississippi's largest teachers union, became the first black woman elected to the state Senate. Hot check cases total 2,112 Justice of Peace Lindon Williams' court activity report for July shows that 2J112 cases were filed in connection with hot checks. Judge Wiliams noted there was "an influx of bad checks in July." These cases included insufficient funds for checks or accounts closed on checks which have been returned by banks to merchants or individuals. Also, in July, Williams' court counted 878 traffic misdemeanor • cases. there were 133 non-traffic misdemeanors. These are Class C misdemeanor criminal vtola- tions such as public intoxication, disorderly conduct, assault, etc. Sixty-four small claims and civil suits were handled by Judge Williams' court in July. Forcible entry and detainer suits for recovery of premises or property totaled 65 in July. Other activities included 2,215 arrest warrants issued to people who failed to contact the court and/or pay fines. There were 114 driving safety courses in lieu of paying fine* for moving violations. Judge Williams conducted If? trials and hearings on criminal and civil CAMS in July. it .f. I

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