The Baytown Sun (Baytown, Tex.), Vol. 40, No. 107, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 18, 1959 Page: 1 of 20
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Serving BAY-TEX—The Golden Circle Of Southeast Texas
VOL 40. NO. 107
Wednesday, November 18, 1959
TELEPHONE NUMBER: JU 24302
five Cants Per Copy
Reds Will 'Junk
All' For Peace
MOSCOW (API—Premier Nikita, nothing left there at all,” Khrush-j leased until Tuesday night.
Khrushchev says one Soviet fae-1 ohev told a meeting of Soviet j The Soviet leader said he was
torv alone has turned out 250 j journalists. But the Soviet govern- .making public the rocket produc-
rockets with hydrogen warheads! ment is "ready to sink all this in j tion figure to back up his 1958
in one year-enough to "raze alii the sea in the interests of ensur-(announcement that the Soviets
our potential enemies off the facejing peace on earth." he said, "if; were turning out intercontinental
of the earth.” (other countries will follow our ex-j ballistic missiles. He did not in-
"You can well imagine that if (ample,’
| dicate whether the plant he
this lethal weapon is exploded Khrushchev s speech was made i referred to was producing all of
over some country there will be Friday, but his text was not re-J the Soviets’ nuclear - headed
( "Some in the West claim that
(the Soviet Union has changed its
(policy and therefore it has become
(easier to talk with us,” Khrush-
|chev said. "This is wrong, of
j course. Communists we were
I born, Communists we live and will
i not die but continue to march on-
OCAW Meeting Set I Food Service Meeting hianfJichev'mS* a' sincere de-
OCAW LOCAL 4-433 laboratory BAYTOWN FOOD Sendee Assn.lsire for peace,,.not any military,
| Cranberries Now In Stores
Are Okav, Producers Say
sriauwasr x si s ust. ss
laboratory workers, OCAW Local
President J. B. Coulter announced
CEDAR BAYOU stadium will be
the site of the YMCA peerwees
and Baytown Colts play Saturday.
The first game will begin at 12:30
p.m. It was originally announced
the games would be at Memorial
JENNILYN EBERLY, daughter
of Mrs. Elsie Eberiy of 20% East
Pearce, is a member of Sigma
Delta Pi national Spanish honor-
ary fraternity at Baylor Univer- old pastor of Old River Terrace
sity. 9ie also is a member of Methodist Church of Channelview,
Cub Scout Meeting
CUB SCOUT Pack 142 wil meet
next Wednesday, Nov. 25, at the
Knights of Columbus Hal. The
meeting will begin at 6:30 p.m.
Old River Pastor
Shot By Former
The Rev. R. B. Moon, 34-year-
the Athenean social club. A sen-
ior at Baylor, she is majoring in
education and history with a min-
or in Spanish.
BAYTOWN HIGHWAY 146 Asn.
will meet at 7p.m. Wednesday
at the Knights of Pythias Hall.
Fire Chief Art Lintelman will dis-
cuss the fire zone ordinance,
Chairman T. W. Gunn will pre-
Mrs. Saxon Dies
FUNERAL RITES will be held at
U a.m. Thursday at Earthman
Funeral Home in Houston for Mrs.
John (Suzy) Saxon, 76, former
Baytonian. She died early Wednes-
day at her home 7505 First St.,
Houston. She had lived in Bay-
town about 30 years.
was shot to death in a hunting
accident about 8 a.m, Tuesday on
the E. G. Shudde ranch eight
miles south of SabinaLin Uvaide
His hunting companion was the
Rev. G. R. House, former pastor
of Cedar Ba.vou Methodist Church
and now pastor of Bering Memor-
ial Methodist Church in Houston.
Rev. House served at Cedar
Bayou Church from 1947 to 1950.
The two pastors had hunting ; believe the U.S.S.R. may have
leases on the Shudde ranch, Jus-(hundreds of medium-range mis-
tice of the Peace Prince Jones of (sties.
Sabinal, said. The justice return-!
ed a verdict of accidental death, j
members ot an classificationsmeet at 2:30 pm Thursday:economK' t>r political weakness,
and from all ot Humble Oil and (at the Alamo school cafeteria : prompted the proposal for total
Refining Co.'s laboratories wll Mrgi Hazel Cravey, president, an.’ " ‘ “
meet at 7 p.m. Thursday in the. nounC(>fj_ Kellv Martin Alamo
(disarmament he presented to the
United Nations during his U.S.
Khrushchev said he was em-
powered to "sign immediately" a
disarmament agreement during
his American visit.
“I believe that the President
(Eisenhower) also wants this," he
continued, "but apparently he
cannot do it because there are
still strong quarters in the United
States oppoking disarmament.’!*
He listed New York Gov. Nel-
son A. Rockefeller among those
who would "turn back the pointer
of the barometer which is tending
towards the lessening of interna-
In Washington, the Defense De-
partment had no imrnediate com-
ment on Khrushchev's report on
Soviet missile production.
It was not clear whether the
Premier was referring to intercon-
tinental missiles with a range of
several thousand miles, or
whether he was speaking of me-
dium-range weapons with a range
of about 700 miles.
Defense Secretary Neil H. Mc-
Elroy has said that on the basis
of intelligence reports, he expects
the Soviet Union to have about 10
intercontinental missiles ready by
the end of the year. Some sources
SOON BE BLIND
SHE WILL SEE SANTA LAST TIME THIS CHRISTMAS—
Blind in her right eye since an operation for cancer at the
ago of nine months, Birgitta Toerngren of Skoensberg, Swe-
den, must have her left eye removed to save her life. At her
parents’ request, physicians are delaying surgery until after
Christinas, to give the 4-.vear-old a last glimpse of Santa,
All To Take
SEATTLE (AP)—At first glance
Cecil Emery Jr., appears to be
typical average American.
Mulling If Over-
Ike May Ask HST
On Goodwill Trip
ry producers asserted today that
-p AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP)—President (chief executive Friday proposing their products now on the market
a j Eisenhower is mulling over a pro-! that Eisenhower invite, one orlare safe to eat. They called
posal that he ask Harry S. Truman more Democrats experienced in
I JAAYCU Uldl 1IC
He is 39, married the sweet-!10 8° along on next month’s good-;international affairs,
heart he met at the YMCA here j wi». visit to three continents, a
LEARNING HOW TO GET OUT OF A 8PACE CAPSULE-
Using a mock-up of the Project Mercury space capsule being
used to train astronauts in methods of leaving the space ve-
hicle, a company engineer demonstrates one method of exit
at the McDonnell aircraft plant in St. Louis. The company
Is building a space capsule for the National Aeronautics and
inlstration. The four large flotation bags are In-
flated automatically upon landing In water.
as a GI from Chicago in World
War II. has four fine children,
earns 5100-a-week as a telephone
equipment maintenance man. has
the usual worries of trying to
make his paycheck stretch.
But look again. He is no ordi-
With the approval of his lovely
wife, Patricia, 36, he sold his
house and all their belongings to
finance a four-month trip around
the world for his doting family.
It cost them $5,500. Only a tiny
nestegg is left.
Tuesday they finished this
'He has it under consideration, [nrp<rfHpntia, ramnai(ms. anfl Rpn
But one obvious obstacle in the
way of turning the President and
former President into traveling
companions is that for seven years
there hasn’t been much good-will
And a spokesman for Truman
said in Kansas City that Truman
knew nothing of the idea.
It was Sen. Thomas J. Dodd
dream other tens of thousands (B-Conn > who^ suggested^ that Ei-
talk about. i senh'
presidential campaigns; and Rep,
Chester Bowles (D-Conn),‘a for-
mer ambassador in India. *
India, with Red China glowering
across her northern border, is a
high priority point on the tour.
Eisenhower will spend more time
there than in any other country.
It is in preparation for the trip
that the President is vacationing
here at Augusta National Golf
Club and storing up as much rest
and relaxation as he can. Con-
ower make his 20,000-mile (
We wouldn’t trade it for all the (I00!* o’" 11 nations a bi-partisan, ferences with Washington officials
money in the world, ’1 said Emerv j affair, He wrote a letter to the still take some of his time,
and his wife, "and that’s just
about what we don’t have any
There were nods of agreement
from Jim, 16, John, 13, Linda, 10,
and Tommy, 4.
Emery said that with a family
his size and a modest income it
was impossible to save for a world
tour. The only thing they had was
the equity in the home he built
with his own hands over seven
A 30-day voyage by freighter,
starting July 14, took them to
Honolulu, the Fiji Islands, then
Australia. They remained five
weeks in Sydney. After that came
a 43-day trip by passenger liner
around Australia to Ceylon, India,
Arabia, the Suez Canal, through
the Mediterranean to Southern
France, Gibraltar, and London.
The Emerys have moved in
temporarily with his in-laws, but
plan to start building another
house on a lot they own.
From AP Wires
Bob On TV Show
BOB THOMPSON, son of Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Thompson of Baytown,
will dance on the 'Telephone
Hour1 at 7:30 p.m. Friday
Channel 2, KPRC-TV.
Judge Jones said there was no
doubt the shot which struck Rev.
Moon in the neck as he sat on
a blanket in tall grass was fired
by Rev. House. There was no-
body else in the area at the time,
Judge Jones said Rev. Moon|
Checking On TV Practices--
Investigators Turn Eyes On Dick Clark
PHILADELPHIA (AP) — House land confidence In Dick Clark’s in-
was about 400 yards from t h e( investigators have come here to tegrity.”
spot where he reported he was(check information about the tele- ,,Clark'l:A^ went on* “.ha? nei‘
going to set up a watch for deer ... _ .. , ™ , ther solicited nor accepted any
and turkeys. Rev. House fired lslon practlcps of Dlck aark' personal considerations-money or
about six shots from a deer rifle w® of teen-agers. , otherwise—to have any performer
at a flock of turkeys, he told; The House subcommittee on appear—or to play any record-
judge Jones. He said he had no|L<>sisiatjvi
idea that Rev. Moon was in that .,__;_____.
the investigators' trip Tuesday. A
was two hours after the spokesman said ,he information
ing ^hen* Rev^Moorfs' body '“ed the suborn-
was found, half sitting on the:'"'?'' investigation of practices
blanket he had spread* on t h e (uspd t° Promote music,
ground. I The subcommittee announced
Judge Jones said Rev. Moon \ recently that it would investigate
"moved from where he should i>ay°ffs to disc jockeys to play
have been." He was found "a and Promote records,
good 300 or 400 yards from where! Clark's netwwk issued a state-
tie said he would be,” said the ment Tuesday night in New York.
GENERALLY fair with rising judge. The American Broadcasting Co.
He aid not know whether tiie, said it had “examined ail evidence
bullet which killed the pastor was (available to us" on Clark’s var-
ricochet Or a straight shot. j0us shows and had concluded its
temperatures through Thursday
with low of 30 degrees predict-
ed. 8unrise Thursday will be
at 0:41 a.m. and (onset, 5:24
GALVESTON TIDES Thursday
will be low at 12:57 a.m. and
11:58 a.m. High tides will be at
3:08 a.m. and 8:27 p.m.
on any of his programs."
Clark declined ail comment.
Earlier, it was announced the
29-year-old TV star had been told
by ABC to either give up his out-
side business interests or his tele-
Clark rose quickly to fame with i in line with a new policy "whereby
his nationally televised disc jtocke.v; performers and others who select
show, "American Bandstand.” He (and play records will be required
also is master of ceremonies on
the Saturday night "Dick Clark
Show” from New York and he
appears on a Sunday panel show.
Clark dropped the business in-
terests: one-third ownership in a
Philadelphia record company, and
interests in three music publish-
ABC said Clark volunteered to
divest himself of these interests
to divest themselves of all inter-
ests in the recording, music pub-
lishing and allied fields.”
ABC said it is investigating all
its disc jockey shows.
The producer of Bandstand, An-
thony Mamarella, given the same
choice as Clark, resigned as pro-
ducer of both “American Band-
stand" and Clark’s Saturday Night
Country Club Progress--
Contract Awarded For Club House
A contract for building aioffice of Club President Bob
"temporary” club house, approx-
Pastor of Old River Terrace j investigation with "renewed faith hnately 4,400 square feet in area,
OMAR SHOEMAKE related an
unfortunate incident that happen-
ed while he was eating a bowl of
chili . , . Carl Trenckmann is
conspicuous by his absence at his
Main Stem eatery these frosty
mornings ... Dr. Herbert H.
Duke came back from Johnson
City with two fine deer. He said
you didn’t have to leave the lodge
to shoot deer up there.
Steele McDonald is back from
a deer hunt. Our informant didn’t
Methodist Church since 1956, Rev.
Moon was well known for his in-
terest in Social work and combat-
ting juvenile delinquency. A fre-
quent club speaker, he spoke to
the San Jacinto Optimist Club
only a few weeks ago on juvenile
He was known as a hard work-
ing pastor. A month after he ar-
rived at Channelview he took a
hammer and saw in hand and led
the church’s 430 members on a
building program which saved
$30,000. The church members and
other volunteers in the commun-
ity put up three educational build-
ings with 60,000 square feet of
Rev. Moon came to Channel-j
view from Clute. He also had
been pastor of a Brazoria church.
He was a graduate of Southwest-
ern University in Georgetown. He
came from "a family of preach-
Survivors are his widow, Mrs.
Katheryn Moon, and a daughter,
Deborah Kay Moon. Mrs. Moon
is expecting a baby in December.
Funeral arrangements will be,
announced by Colonial Funeral
Home of Pasadena.
tion of Soviet fishing vessels in
the North Atlantic “is a matter
of great concern to us,” NATO
Commander Adm. Jerauld
Wright said today.
done, which, among other things,
includes keeping track of the
dty's fiscal records and serving
as city manager.
Wayne Barfield tells about
some Icy roads he had to travel
Dies In Wharton
was awarded Tuesday night to
G. B. Chatham, Baytown con-
Matherne said Chatham prom-
ises to finish the job in 120 work-
tractor, at a price of $38,188 by One change from the original
officials of the Goose Creek; plans was authorized by the board
Country Club at a meeting in the of directors and that was to glaze
Invited To Baytown
U. S. Sen. Ralph Yarborough
________has been invited to Baytown Dec.
the other day . . . Tom Cranford 13 for a dinner in his honor,
braved the early morning cold ]. The dinner is being sponsored
Carl S. Smith said Wednesday.
Smith reminded voters to pay
the tax now to avoid a last-min-
ute rush. The deadline is Jan.
Percy Lee Massey, 49. West 31,
Columbia rice farmer and earth! It is possible to apply for poll
moving contractor, died at 7:05 tax receipts this year by mail,
a.m. Wednesday in a Wharton (There are affidavit forms avail-
hospital. He suffered a heart at-(able at the Baytown tax office
tack at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at hisTor voters to fill out and return
home in West Columbia. Rela-;by mail. The receipts then will
fives said he had been ill about (be mailed to the voters,
two weeks. : Poll tax deputies during the
Funeral services will be held at peak of the sale period will be
4 p.m. Thursday at Cedar Ba.vou "mostly stationary" this year,
Methodist Church with the pastor, Smith said. Their stations will be
Rev. Byron L. Lovelady. and Rev. set up at strategic points in this
Chester H. Steele, pastor of Grace area.
Methodist Church, officiating. Persons who are exempt from
Massey was a member of Cedar poll tax payment are those who
Ba.vou Methodist Church.
Poll Tax Now On Sale;
Purchasing Going Slow
So far Baytown voters have , ton. Absentee voting by the sick
been "slow" in buying poll tax (or disabled may be done by ap-
receipts which became payable (plying in writing to the county
on Oct. 1, Tax Assessor.Collector clerk, enclosing poll tax receipt
Massey, son of the late Charlie
Massey, former county commis-
sioner from Precinct 2, had been
living in West Columbia about 15
fion laws at
became 21 years of age or who p.m.
moved to Texas after Jan. 1, 1959.
or exemption certificate and cer-
tification of disability from a li-
The 1960 political calendar in-
cludes the first primary on Sat
Prime Minister Harold Mac-
millan and West German Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer have
decided to avoid the controver-
sial topic ot limiting arms in
central Europe in their friend-
ship-mending talks . . . Sen.
Hubert Humphrey (D-Minn.)
says he isn’t interested In the
vice presidential spot on the
1960 Democratic ticket.
The Harris County antipollu-
tion director. Dr. Walter Que-
bedeaux, testified before a
Coast Guard court of inquiry
that the Hess terminal used
‘‘poor operating practices.”
Quebedeaux said the terminal
had been cited a dozen or more
times between 1952 and last
May tor its practices. He said
his investigators have bad dif-
ficulty getting into the Hess
The United States Is trying to
fight cancer “with less than
half of what we spend annually
on permanent waves,” says
Sen. Richard L. Neuberger
(D-Ore.) . . . Customs officials
at Miami International Airport
seized $75,000 worth of cocaine
as it was being smuggled into
the country in a false-bottomed
Comedian Jerry Lewis, 33.
collapsed on a movie set after
rushing up a flight ot stairs sev-
eral limes. A heart attack was
feared, but his physician later
blamed over-exertion . . . Act-
ress Loretta Young is a grand-
mother. Her daughter, Judy,
gave birth to a daughter, Ma-
Mexico Jaunched her first roc-
ket, the “SEC I,” Oct. 24. The
announcement said the rocket
went two miles high instead of
the Intended 25 miles.
The Mack Charles Parker
lynching ease — and Mississip-
pi’s failure to do anything about
It — may bring pressure for a
new federal civil rights law.
The Indonesian government
was under fire today from an
old friend—Communist China—
for its campaign to freeze out
Chinese merchants dominating
Indonesia’s retail trade . . .
what had been planned as a
screen porch, so that" the entire
building can be opened for par-
ties and banquets with a seating
arrangement of about 150 people.
This will add around $2,000 to the
The board also authorized Lo-
well Lammers, architect, to pre-
pare a contract with Maxwell
Equipment Co. for dirt work
needed in building a nine-hole
The building as planned now-
will have a manager’s office,
kitchen, glazed porch, grill, din-
ing room, rest rooms, serving sta-
tions, pantries and storage room.
It will be air conditioned, and
will have a walkway across the ( Gordon Morris Strickland. 61, of
front and between the dub house 201 South Street, died at 1 p.m.
Wednesday morning dawned
frosty—and icy in spots—in the
wake of the season’s coldest wea-
Uptown thermometers Recorded
a cold 26 degrees, but an official
weather bureau thermometer on
Gulf St. showed 25. Skies were
Thin ice w-as observed in some
areas of the city, especially low-
lying sections, but because of un-
seasonably warm weather up to
now, the ground held too much
heat for a hard freeze.
Utility companies reported peak
demands for gas and electricity
as the cold wave gripped the
‘city. More of the same is the
weatherman’s forecast for Wed-
nesday night when the tempera-
ture is again expected to drop
below the freezing mark.
Most service stations had a
“run” on antifreeze Tuesday af-
ternoon and Tuesday night as for-
getful motorists raced lo beat ar-
rival of the season’s coldest spell.
Some service stations, however, Food and Drug Administration,
reported a heavier run on anti- ' ~ ' * *” *“
freeze over the past weekend
when a predicted low- of 27 de-
Secretary of W’elfare Arthur S.
Flemming to give that reassur-
ance to the American public.
Ambrose E. Stevens, general
manager of a cooperative which
he said represents 75 per cent of
the cranberry crop, said canned
cranberry sauce now on store
shelves was made from berries
harvested in 1958.
Neither the Food and Drug Ad-
ministration nor producers, Ste-
vens said, have any reason to be-
lieve that last year’s crop was
improperly treated in any manner
with the weed killer Aminotria-
"The very careful restrictions
made by us on fresh berries also
indicate that 10 million pounds of
fresh cranberries in grocery stores
are also entirely pure,” Stevens
Traces of the weed killer, which
has been found to cause cancer
in rats, have been detected in
some lots of cranberries.
This discovery prompted Flem-
ming to caution the public last
week on what he called the possi-
ble hazard in eating the favorite
Thanksgiving and Christmas sea-
son sauce unless it could be iden-
tified as coming from a safe area.
Stevens, at a conference called
by Flemming, presented a five-
point industry , program designed
to relieve Americans of any
Stevens, representing Ocean
Spray Cranberries, Inc., said his
growers had been forbidden as
long ago as Sept. 18 to use the
questioned herbicide on their cran-
berry properties in any form de-
spite approval by the Department
of Agriculture for use after har-
Flemming’s stated purpose in
setting up today's meeting was to
hear from the industry a plan to
separate the clean berries from
those which have been contaminat-
ed, So far the only method has
been painstaking and slow chemi-
cal testing of each batch.
The industry plan which Stevens
presented has been undertaken to
Specifically he proposed:
j. Continuation of the ban on
Aminotriazole until facts of its ef-
fect are determined. Stevens said
this should not imply that use of
the chemical is harmful "but only
that as yet enough is not known
about it, and until more is known,
it seems wise to refrain from us-
2. Segregation of all cranberries
about which there is any reason
for suspicion, the separation job
to be done by marketing agencies
which first handle them. Stevens
said this plan was put into effect
at the beginning of the 1959 har-
vest this fall.
3. Testing of all 1959 crop ber-
ries now possessed by primary
handlers of the major distribu-
tors. These tests would be carried
out by sampling procedures con-
sistent with those used by the
4. Destruction of all cranberries
found by such tests to contain
r________ __ _ any residue of Aminotriazole, or
grees Sunday morning failed to impounding them until it is de-
come. :eided what to do with them.
The U. S. Weather Bureau in: 5. Continuation of scientific re-
Houston warned again Wednesday search and cooperation with gov-
that tender vegetation and car eminent agencies “to insure unin-
radiators should be protected (terrupted delivery to the public
against the expected return of j of an adequate supply of pure and
freezing temperature Wednesday wholesome cranberries and cran-
night and Thursday morning. (berry products.”
and bath house from the parking
area. It will face the pool adja-
cent to the bath house.
John W. Sylvester, who heads
the committee to find a manager
Tuesday in a Baytovva hospital.
He was retired from the Pipe
Fitting Department of Humble Oil
and Refining Co.'s Baytown Re-
finery, having worked there from
ly, May 7; the second pri- ^or club, was present at the March 1925 to September 1955.
y, on Saturday, June 4; and meeting and authorized to begin [ Funeral sendees will be held at
general election on Tuesday, "' search lor a manager who 2 p.m. Thursday at Earthman
State Rep. Roger Daily of Hous- April or May.
ton will explain new Texas elec-1 O'Sullivan and his committee,
meeting at 7:30 which includes Fred O'Hagan,
will report here between Jan. l-« chapel With Rev. Paul Stephens,
* At the same time, Pete O’Sulli- ^ r^!°f °R pastor ofeedar
van, chairman of the golf course; Baptist Church, and Rev.
committee, was instructed to be-Ed Weatherly pastor of Stewart
gin a search now for a pro-(Heights Baptist church, offici-i
greenskeeper, so that he would; * ^terment will be in Cedar
be aval able for work around; * Cemetely-
March 1 It is believed the; strirk|and is sunlved by his
course will be ready for use in wjdow M„ Madpline Strickland
& Baytown; one daughter, Miss
Dallia Sue Strickland of Baytown: j
one son, Rudy Strickland of Bay-;
Is The Day
became 60 years of age before at the meeting, an EHCD spokes- “This looks as if we are on the Wilson; and se\eral aunts
Jan. 1, 1959. A citizen who is man said! way/' Matherne said after the aI~®Jcles ..., T
blind, has lost a hand or foot, is Another out-of-town guest will meeting. . “We nos^ have 219 _ ^
- - |. __ $_ » ...... *-• \*nvei mas- permanently disabled or a dis- be Bud Mosier of Houston, exec- members, and the membership G. B. Derks, lony Lacan, rn
with a neu-s story. tee are leaders of civic clubs, la- SPy arKj a sister. Mrs. John Lynn a bled veteran of foreign wars, utive secretary of the Harris fee will increase to $800 plus $160 Rolman&kie. Bill Bardin and
Happy birthday Wednesday to bor unions and veterans organ- Woods, also of Baytown with 40 per cent disability must County Democrats’ organization, tax (it is now $700 plus $140 tax) j James Jennische. Honorary pan-
Harry Creger . . .Robert Dale i matrons, and individual citizens. jn addition to Harry, L. W. and pay only a $1 poll tax. The reg- Newly-elected officers of the when we get Member No. 250. bearers will be Pete Keller, B.
Clark is in Room 202 at San Ja- L. L. kirkley of Baytown is Mrs. Woods, the deceased is sur- ular tax is $1.50. East Harris County Democrats "There’s no doubt in the board's Kimball. M. D. Peoples. O. L.
cinto Memorial Hospital. j chairman of the committee and vived by three others sisters, I Absentee voting among those are Steele M. McDonald, chair- mind that we will be enjoying all | Ross. S H. Gates. L. O. Andrews,
*—4— «--—il rx—si o.-L.---— -- -- .... . -- .. . _______ .1--.___■ _ .....■ - ____u.. •» Ucint^hoi Tpff Ralririripp.
Begins In The Sun's
Classified Ad Section
Mrs. Louise Parris tells about Cecil Sutphin is in charge of ar- Mrs. Harry Marabie and Mrs
her Bostoo bull's plush house, rangements for the dinner. John Cook of Baytown, and Mrs.
complete with wall to wall beigt Sen. Yarborough has not ac- John Daneman of New York City;
carps! jeepted the invitation. three nieces and two nephews.
who will be away from their (man; Mrs. O. P. Bailey, vice (our facilities by mid-summer,”
county on election day will be .chairman; Jack Shoemake sec- said. "As a matter of fact, ...
handled in the county clerk's of- retary, and Daniel Sandoval, already have reservations fori
fice at the court house in Hous-(treasurer. I parties for graduates next spring.”
he, Bkmdie Heint.-schel, Jeff Baldridge,
and T. C. Jenkins, all members of
the Pipe Fitting Department of,
Do Your Christmas Shopping
Tha Easy Way—Through
Pick A Present!
Here’s what’s next.
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Hartman, Fred. The Baytown Sun (Baytown, Tex.), Vol. 40, No. 107, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 18, 1959, newspaper, November 18, 1959; Baytown, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth1105022/m1/1/: accessed October 18, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Sterling Municipal Library.