The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on December 2, 1982 · Page 26
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December 2, 1982

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 26

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Baytown, Texas
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Thursday, December 2, 1982
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Page 26
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2-D THE BAYTOWN SUN Thursday, December 2, 1992 Kennedy Still Keeping Own Counsel On Who He '11 Back WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, renouncing a bid for the White House in 1984, is fully prepared to back another contender based on the issues he would have stressed in a campaign of his own, aides say. Aides said no endorsement is expected for some time, although any of the remaining contenders — Walter Mondale and Sens. John Glenn and Gary Hart among them — presumably would be delighted to receive Kennedy's blessing. Alan Cranston, the Senate Democratic whip, said as much, predicting, "A significant number of Kennedy supporters will now be ready to support me." Kennedy was keeping his own counsel, refusing to name a favorite or even identify a .front-runner. Cranston conceded the current lead to former vice president Mondale and said he ranks Glenn, of Ohio, next. Others edging into the race, still unannounced, include Hart of Colorado, Morris Udall of Arizona, Sen. Ernest Hollings of South Carolina and former Florida Gov. Reubin Askew. But one Kennedy aide said: "He's going to look and see if these people are consistent" with the themes he would have stressed — a nuclear freeze and changed economic policies chief among them. Another aide, also asking not to be identified, said that while the Massachusetts senator is "leaving the option open to endorse a candidate in the future," he does not have a favorite at this point. Associates who talked with Kennedy by telephone over the past few days also said he ex- pressed no preference. "He intends to play a major role in Democratic party politics," one aide said after Kennedy's nationally televised announcement that personal reasons dictated a decision to renounce both a candidacy and a draft for the nomination in 1984. Although ruling out a race in 1984, the 50- year-old Kennedy said he wasn't renouncing any hopes for the White House in 1988 and beyond, and aides sought to stress his determination to remain a party leader in the interim. Deaths & Funerals FRANCES B. BRIGGS Services /or Frances B. Briggs, 74, of 704 fn- wood will be held at 10:30 a.m. Friday at Earlhman Chape! with the Rev. R.J. David officiating. Mrs. Briggs -died Wednesday in a Baytown nursing home. A 21-year resident of Baylown, Mrs. Briggs was a charier member of the Porcelain Guild and a life member of the Norwood Methodist Church in Marietta, Ohio. She is survived by a daughter and son-in- law, Vera Campbell Mitchell and John Mitchell; a son, Braden R. Briggs of Pensacola, Fla.; a brother, Robert Braden of Mariella, Ohio; seven grandchildren, Chris and Mary Campbell of Crosby, Mike and Teresa Campbell of Baytown, Pamela Sue Campbell Moody and Barry Moody of Baytown, and Joseph Campbell of Great Lakes, III. Four great- grandchildren, Dean Christopher Campbell Jr. of Crosby, and Cassy, Clay and Callee Campbell of Baytown also survive. She was preceded in death by her husband, Everett R. Briggs, and granddaughter, Melinda Campbell Combs. Buripl will be in Memory Gardens. Pallbearers will be Mike and Chris Campbell, Barry Moody, John Timmons, Glynn Young and John Mitchell. Services are under the direction o/ Earthman Funeral Home. JEFFREY WAYNE BURWICK Services for Jeffrey Wayne Burwick, 16, of Baytown were to be held at 2 p.m. Thursday al Paul U. Lee Chripel wtih the Rev. Gene Lindsey officiating. Burwick died Tuesday in a Houston hospital. He was a .student at Robert E. Lee High School. He is survived by his mother, Dorothy T. Burwick o/Bayiown; his father, Jackie W, Burwick of Groves; a sister and brother-in-law, De&ra and Tom Carlisle of Deer Park; a niece, Morgane Renee Carlisle of Deer Park; grandparents, MeJvin Trigg of Bayiown and Carl and Berlha Biano of Cleveland; and seven uncles, Robert Biano of San Antonio, David Biano of Cleveland, Danny Biano of Baytown, C.M. Burwick of Houston, Jack Trigg of Baytown, r nnis Trigg of Baytown and Brad Burwick of Houston. Burial was lo be in Memory Gardens. Pallbearers were Robert Biano, David Biano, Danny Biano, Jack Trigg, Dennis Trigg and Bob Davis. .Services were under the direction of Paul U. Lee Funeral Home. FAYLE Services /or Versie Dee Fayfe, 70, of Sam Houston Courts, No. 17, will be held at 2 p.rt. Friday at Paul U. Lee Chape! wilh the 'Rev. Gene Lindsay officiating. The family will receive friends from 7-9 p.m. Thursday at Paul U. Lee Chapel. Mrs. Fayle died Wednesday in a Baytown hospital. A 38-year resident of Baylown, she was born in Groveton, Texas. She is survived by two daughters and sons-in- law, Margaret and John Eby and Sue and- Paul Flowers, alf of Baytown; and /our sisters, Dolly and Paul Stoerner of La Pone, Erma and Johr Temple of Union, N.J., Madline Rhine and Maurice Jenkins of Baytown. Five grandchildren, !wo greatgrandchildren and several nieces and nephews also survive. Burial will be in Hill o} Rest Cemetery. Pallbearers will be Gordon Stoerner, Ronnie Stoerner, Lewis Stoerner, Stephen Strickland. David Olver and R.E. Hendricks. Honorary pallbearers will be Dr. Stephen Larson, Dr. Robert Hill, Clyde Lynn Smith and Rudy Strickland. Services are under the direction of Paul U. Lee Funeral Home. GRAVES Services for Micheal Wayne Graves o/ Baytown will be held at Jl a.m. Saturday at Mt. Calvary Baptist Church with the Rev. W.B. Ridgell officiating. A wake will be held from 7-9 p.m. Friday at the Johnson and Fraz.ier Chapel, 7623 Harrison Street in McNair. Graves died Tuesday in a Houston hospital. He is survived by his wife, Francine Graves of Baytown; his mother, Fena Beth Graves' of Baytown; his father, Cleophus Graves of Garrison; one brother, Kenneth Graves of Baytown; ind three sisters, Jacqueline G., Karen L., and Stephanie L. Graves, all of Baytown. Burial, will be in Walter Brown Cemetery in Old River. Services are under the direction of Johnson und Fra^ier Funeral Home. Stock Quotes (Courtesy of Paine, Webber, Jackson and Curtis) AT&T 59% Armco 15% Ashland 28% Atlantic Richfield .. 39% Beth Steel 17% G.R 30% Celanese 44% Cities Service 48% Diamond Shamrock 21% Dow Chem 26% Dresser Ind 18 Dupont 37% Ethyl Corp 33% Exxon 27% Ford 33% GenElec 92% General Motors.... 58V4 GenT&E 40% Gordon's Jewelry .. 19% Greyhound 18% Gulf Oil 28 GSU 12% Halliburton 30% HCA HL*P Humana, Inc 42% IntrFst 25 IBM 87% Klmberiy Clarke... 73% Kmart 2SV4 Mobil Oil 24 Monsanto 86 National Distiller ..2i Phillips Pet 31% Schlumberger 39V< Sears 31 Shell 34 Southern Co 14% Stand. Oil of Calif ..2»% CALL SUN CLASSIFIED 422-8323 Stauf f er Chem 27% Sun Oil 28% Tenneco 31% Texaco 29% Texas Eastern 56% Upjohn 44% US Steel 19% Walgreens 56% Woolworth 27% Xerox 38% Dow Indus. Ave .1035.78 Dow. Indus. Change ... (up) 4.S9 FIRST MORTGAGE BONDS AVAILABLE (Only in Bearer Form) FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF BAYTOWN, TEXAS M ,000.00 FOR 10 YEARS RETURNS '3,207.14 (an average increase of '220.71 p»r thousand, per year) M ,000.00 FOR 12 YEARS RETURNS M,048.93 (an average increase of *254.08 per thousand, per year) THESE BONDS ARE DATED MAY 1st., 1982. (over 6 month accrued interest) THEY WILL BE SECURED BY A FIRST TGAGE ON A NEW CHURCH FACILITY TO BE STRUCTED ON ROLLINGBROOK DR. IN BAYTOWN THEY' ARE FURTHER BACKED WITH THE INTERGRITY OF THE 56 YEAR OLD FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF BAYTOWN. OTHER MATURITY LENGTHS AND AMOUNTS ARE AVAILABLE ON A FIRST COME BASIS. CALL BILL INGRAM £j££'£ TE PASTOR < FIRS "T BAPTIST CHURCH FOR A PR% SPECTUS AND OTHER INFORMATION. 427-1741 ^ Kennedy himself was providing no details on his political plans. But a key aide — all Kennedy's assistants were asking for anonymity Wednesday — hinted broadly that Kennedy might soon announce a "major domestic initiative" dealing with the economy as one way of indicating his intention to retain his voice as a party leader. "He will have enormous influence on the Democratic party and he intends to exercise it very vigorously," said another. At the time of his withdrawal, Kennedy was the front-runner in the polls among Contenders for the presidential nomination. Presidential en- said the Massachusetts senator has decided to maximize his, political muscle by retaining his political action committee, the Fund for a Democratic Majority. Kennedy will use the committee to raise funds as he participates in efforts to restore a Democratic majority in the Senate and solidify it in the House in 1984, aides say. In addition, of course, Kennedy retains his Senate seat for at least six more years, a forum from which he can easily command media attention to speak out on issues he decides are important. Kennedy himself discussed those issues briefly at his news conference, saying he intends to stay "extremely active in the national Democratic party," and continue to speak out in the Senate for "economic growth and social justice and a nuclear freeze." His news conference took on the trappings of an announcement of a White House campaign, not the aban- donment of one still being built. Kennedy was accompanied by his three children,, Edward Jr., Kara and Patrick, as well as other family members and dozens of cheering aides as he made the announcement that ended a campaign still being built. "I don't think there's any mystery I would like to be president," he said. "Were the decision to be made solely on political grounds, I would have made a different announcement today." He said he was "personally convinced" he could have won the nomination. But Kennedy said it was too soon to ask his family to go through a campaign after the "difficult experience" of 1980, when he tried but failed to wrest the nomination from President Carter. He added his pending divorce from his wife Joan has been "painful for our children as well as ourselves." "I believe my first and overriding obligation now is to Patrick, Kara and Teddy," he said. "I will not be a candidate for president of the United States in 1984." * Kennedy Listened To Kids WASHINGTON (AP) — In the end, when he had to decide whether to run once more for the presidency, Sen. Edward M. Kennedy listened to his children. And they said no. Not now. Not while they're in school. Patrick, at 15 the youngest, is a ;f r e s h m a n at .'Fessenden School, a preparatory school outside Boston. Edward M. Jr., 21, is a junior at Wesleyan Joliege in Middletown, Conn. Kara, ,•$2, is a senior at Tufts -College in Medford, Mass. Not while the divorce from their mother, Joan, is still .so raw. The Kennedys announced last ..•'year their intention to 'dyi V o r c e in Massachusetts. The final agreement is 1 ex- pec ted soon. Not after the assassination at- tempts on President Reagan and Pope John Paul II. "After {the attempts on) Reagan and the pope, things were brought back that they thought they were distanced from," said a Kennedy aide who insisted on remaining anonymous. "They're concerned primarily for his welfare." Ted Kennedy has been criticized for a myriad of reasons, personal and poliical. But few could claim he is not a good father. When Joan Kennedy moved from suburban Virginia to Boston to get her life together and tackle what she admitted was a severe drinking problem, it was Kennedy -who kept their youngest son, Patrick. It %vas Kennedy who attended PTA meetings, drove car pools, got home in time to have dinner with his son. "He is very, very close to Patrick," said - Kennedy aide Melody Miller. In 1973 Teddy Jr. lost a leg to cancer. In tears, Kennedy had broken the news to his son and then spent almost every •waking and sleeping hour at his son's side throughout the hospitalization and painful therapy. Fifteen months later, Kennedy followed his son down a mountain — on skis. "Look at him take that," Kennedy yelled as his son curved gracefully around an obstruction. That night, as the family gathered in a ski lodge in western Massachusetts, it was Kennedy who administered an asthma-treatment to Patrick, who has suffered from the respiratory disorder since birth. PHARMACY TOPICS By KE!N ROBERTS Breast cancer patients who are fat, with high cholesterol levels, don't seem to survive as long after treatment as do thinner women with low cholesterol levels, says a study at Mount Sinai Medical Center in New York. Fracture patients wilt recover faster with more protein in the diet, according to research at the Burke Rehabilitation Center in White plains, N.Y. Calcium helps, too. Researchers at hospitals in London and Washington, D.C., are using ultrasound lo estimate the age of a fetus (and thus the delivery due-date). They mesure the femur. New method is safer than Xray, or any other way to "seeing" the child. Radiation seems to be more effective against early prostate cancer than surgery, according to a recent survey reported in the Journal of the American Medical Assocition. "Talking" thermometer gives verbal readout of body temperature. One problem: the device lisps. Do-il-yourself testing devices are featured at Medical Pharmacy. We're health care headquarters. Blood Pressure Checks Hour* 9 am-11 am 1 pm-4 pm December 3, 1982 licensed Vocational Nurse On Duty To perform Blood Pressure Check MEDICAL PHARMACY .112 I'ark ST. Itav lox\ 11 BENSON & HEDGES BENSONGHEDGES iocs : , , bVSK Only 6 mg yet rich enough to be called deluxe. Regular and Menthol. Open a box today S*&$£. Warning-The Surgeon Genera! Has Determined That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health. 6 mg "lar," 0.6 mg mcoiinc av. per cigarette, by FTC method.

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