The Orange Leader (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 58, No. 68, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 22, 1961 Page: 1 of 22
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Th<^ daily report (ram the
Texas Research League on the
schools of Orange County can
be found on page 19 of your
Orange Leader today.
VOL. LVIII—NUMBER 68
Cwnpkt* NEA Service*
Member Aisociatad Prtti
ORANGE,-TEXAS, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 1961
22 Paget 5 Cents
Orange County track teams
getting ready for annual County
Relay* thla Saturday; practice
meet aet today at Orangeflekt;
complete report oa yesterday s
local achoolboy baseball game*.
See sport wrapup on pages M.
UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. (AP)
—Adlai. E. Stevenson's sharp ccfri-
domnation 'of the new Soviet at-
tack on the U.N. Congo operation
was seen today as a warning that
the Kennedy administration won't
shrink from a cold, war slugging
match In the General Assembly.
Any hopes that world tensions
By MARY ALICE LAKEY
Fourteen projects valued in ex-
cess of $1 million and which are
la the $6,445,000 road construction
and improvement program are ex-
pected to be placed for bidding
late next "week.
County Engr. J. 0. (Gus) Fqyle
paid today that, "We hope to ad-
vertise for bids late next week if
we have no difficulties obtaining
If bids are advertised this month,
It Is likely that contracts will be
let in April.
Foyle added that of 14 projects,
right-of-way documents are in the
process of completion for eight.
Six require additional right-of-way
at this time.
He named Old Highway 87, Day-
ton Street. West Bluff Road, 40th
Street, Round Bunch Road. Ban
croft Road, Lakeview and Lak?
view Cutoff Roads as the thorough-
fares, which have right-of-way 90
per cent completed.
The office is in the process of
acquiring additional right-of-way
for Corarey Street, 41st Street, a
portion of South Street, Broad
Street. Ferry Drive and the Vidor-
Also being acquired is additional
right-of-way for the Echo cement
plant road. That specific road is
not designated in the first letting.
Foyle appeared In Orange Coun-
ty Commissioners Court today with
right-of-way documents for court
processing. He also submitted a
document from the Dixie Pipeline
Co. which asked permission to con-
struct a line across the north end
of the county.
The county still is awaiting per-
mission from the U.S, Corps of En-
gineers to construct bridges across
Adams Bayou. A permit already
has been granted for a bridge
structure over Cow Bayou.
The structures will be on West
Park Avenue, Main Street and
Western Avenue bayou crossings.
Foyle sakl he had been advised
that requests on these have been
cleared Dy the Galveston office of
the corps and forwarded to Wash-
ington for processing.
TTie West Park Avenue structure
will be located directly north of the
existing structure; the Western
Avenue bridge will be immediately
south of the present bridge.and
the Main Avenue crossing will have
two separate spans, one crossing
the old bayou channel and the oth-
er spanning the new channel route.
might be eased by avoiding de-
bate oil cold war issues in ths
assembly faded Tuesday when So-
viet Foreign Minister Andrei Gro-
myko renewed the Sqyiet attack
oh Secretary-General Dag Ham-
marskjold and U.N- actions in the
"We had hoped at least that the
Russians would suspend the cold
war for a while," Henry Ford
Cooper of Liberia told a reporter,
"but Gromy.ko's biting attack on
Haramarskjold and the United Na-
tions opened it all up again."
Speaking at the beginning of a
new assembly debate on the Con-
go, Gronjyko once again accused
Hammarskjold of organizing the
murder of Patrice Lumumba, de-
manded the secretary-generai's
replacement by a three-man di-
rectorate, and called for an end
to the-U.N. Congo operation with-
in a month.
Non-Communist delegates — es-
pecially from Africa and Asia —
were openly impressed with Stev-
enson's immediate reply. He said
Gromyko spoke'"in the worst and
most destructive traditions of the
cold war." . .
Tfie U.S. delegate said Gromy-
ko's "insensate attacks" on the
secretary-general imperiled the
"very, survival of the United Na-
tions as an effective operating in-
strument for peace and progress."
By demanding the U.N. with-
drawal from the new African na-
tion, Stevenson said, the Soviets
were trying to substitute anarchy
for "constructive efforts of the
world at large to achieve peace
GENEVA (AP) - The Ameri-
can and British delegations at the
nuclear test ban talks concluded
today that the Soviet Union has
rocked but not wrecked the pro-
tracted treaty negotiations.
Spokesmen said the Western
camp intends to push ahead with
the half-dozen new concessions
they offered the Russians in an
attempt to get a pact concluded
There was widespread disap-
pointment in Western circles that
the introduction of this program
at the conference Tuesday coin-
cided with what the West regard-
ed as two steps backward by So-
viet Delegate Semyon K. Tsarap-
Asked to define the situation
now, an American source told
newsmen: "One has no reason to
assume that this conference has
been reduced to a state of wreck-
U.S. Delegate Arthur H. Dean
and British Minister of State Da-
vid Ormsby-Gore intend to elabo-
rate on their proposal for a three-
year moratorium on small urider-
(See NUCLEAR, Page «)
v. «. .
' .*■ ■
WASHINGTON (AP) - Presi-
dent Kennedy asked Congress to-
day for a drastically revamped
long-term foreign aid program—
the most sweeping overhaul since
the Marshall Plan started in 1948.
It would include $7.3 billion in
five-year' loan authority to meet
"the crucial decade of develop-
which would bypass congressional
appropriations procedures. Key
legislators Rebuffed Eisenhower
on similar counts in the past.
1. Lumping most existing eco-
nomic aid programs into a single
new agency whose boss would re-
port directly to the secretary of
state and the Presidents .
Labeling the present setup "bu-
The President put ^no over-all | reaucratically fragmented, awk-
nr*i /in inn v*r hid •«.- ,< n m Un Af % I, a , , .
ward and slow, competing and
price tag on his program. But of-
ficials figured the five-year total
would run several times the $7.3
billion proposed for economic de
velopmcnt. loans overseas.
For the coming year, the pro
gram would equal the $4 billion
sought by former President
Dwight D. Eisenhower for forfcigti
• In a special message to Con-
gress, Kennedy said, "It will both
efit and benefit us to take this
step boldly. For we are launching
a decade of development On which
will depend, substantially, the
kind of world in which we and
our children shall live."
'■Kennedy said the 1960s offer a
folden chance to put more than
alf of the peoples in underdevel-
oped lands on their own feet
economically and the rest closer
to the day when they no longer
need aid. "
But without this massive out-
side help from the United States
and other free industrial coun-
tries, he said, resulting chaos
abroad would cost even more and
"would J)e disastrous to our na-
tional security, harmful to our
comparative prosperity and offen-
sive to our conscience."
The President hoped to over-
come opposition in some congres-
sional quarters both to the money
amount and to his loan systems
To Management, Labor
Kennedy Makes Plea
For National Interest
WASHINGTON (AP) — Presi
dent Kennedy has appealed to
management and labor to .keep
the national interest in mind in
If they don't cooperate for the
general good, the President
warned significantly, an impatient
federal government will take a
greater hand in getting the two
This was the implicit, clear
message in Kennedy's talk Tues-
day to a group of top business
executives and labor union chiefs.
He had called them together to
make them policy-making part-
ners in" his administration.
"We are going into a critical
phase of our national life," Ken-
nedy told the 21-man labor-man-
For $2.5 Billion
DRAINAGE BOTTLENECK REMOVED-Mis-
souri Pacific railroad workmen (above) remove
a 50-inch pipe from under spur tracks leading to
the O/ange Pulp & Paper Mill. City Engr. Joe
Jenkins said the two proposed II-foot trestles to
be constructed will help to eliminate backflooding
—L*ld r Photo By Btrt Br w r
of Curtis School such as during the 1958 Adams
Bayou flood. The two new trestles are expected to
be completed within the next two weeks, Jen-
kins said. The proposed 22-foot total span will
expedite drainage flo"W from west of Curtis
school and south of Front" Avenue, he said.
Caillavet Issues Public Warning
Against Violence in Labor Circles
Before an audience described as
"the largest yet in Orange County
Court," County Judge Sid J. Cail-
lavet warned publicly yesterday
that. "I'll tolerate no rough stuff
Judge Caillavet was speaking to
Courtney Bendit, 25, of 715 Evans
St., and Kyle Cooper, 20, of 506 5th
S.t., who were appearing in answer
to applications for peace bonds
Kenneth Frank Rollins, 19, of 932
14th St.. Beaumont, and a Crown
Unless Reds Agree to Solution
Kennedy May Give More Effective Aid to Laos
WASHINGTON (AP) — Presi- Should the situation in the little
dent Kennedy Is reported planning
to give more effective military
assistance to the pro-Western gov-
ernment or Laos unless the Soviet
Union speedily agrees to a prompt
Slomatic solution of the Laotian
While officials were c 1 o i e-
mouthed about the President's de-
cision today, it was believed that
initial steps for increased aid
would embrace training of the
hard-pressed government forces
by U.S. military men and probab-
ly an increase in firepower
through providing more modern
types of conventional weapons.
Pro-Communist forces are ad-
vancing toward Vientiane, capital
—rthtrty w1nd • U m-aii.
■ TlDES-Sobm#: Moll, 10:17 «.m.> ta
urn. Bottvan fifth. «; S o.m.; k
h<o > n
Southeast Asian kingdom suddenly
develop into an emergency threat
to the existence of the Laotian
government, it is understood that
Kennedy would be prepared to
consider quickly an appeal for
emergency aid on a large scale.
At present, however, officials
said privately that there is no
serious thought of direct interven-
tion by U.S. forces. The question
of some form of intervention, per-
haps by countries in the area,
may arise when the foreign min-
isters of the Southeast Asia Treaty
Organization meet next Monday
in Bangkok, Thailand. Secretary
of State Dean Rusk will leave here
Thursday night to attend that ses-
Kennedy conferred for 90 min-
utes Tuesday with Rusk, Secre-
tary of Defense Robert S. McNa-
mara and other tOp military and
diplomatic policy-makers. No fur-
ther meeting was scheduled today
but the President was reported
keeping a close personal watch
on the Laotian crisis and on the
preparation of measures he is re-
ported to have ordered set in mo-
tion to deal with it.
Following the White House con-
ference Rusk returned to the
State Department and met with
British Ambassador Sir Harold
Caccia and French Ambassador
Herve Alphand. Britain and
France are members of SEATO
along with the United States,
Australia, Pakistan, the Philip-
pines, New Zealand and Thailand,
i The SEATO membership has
been split over what kind of ac-
tion to take since the situation in
Laos flared into a new crisis last
December. Britain and France
have been stropgly opposed to any
kind of outside intervention.
The Kennedy administration's
attitude on this pojnt is said to
be that if the introduction of out-
side forces becomes necessary in
order to prevent the ..country from
fteing overrun by Soviet-backer'
pro-Communist rebels the decision
should be made and the action
taken on an allied basis rather
than by the United States alone.
Zellerbach employe, had asked for
the peace bonds in connection with
an alleged assault upon his person
about 6:30 a.m. Saturday.
Benoit and Cooper were identi
fied as members of Local 4-23 of
the Oil, Chemical and Atomic
Workers Union (AFL-CIO), with
which CZ plant officials are nego-
tiating for a work contract.
Judge Caillavet, after hearing
testimony by Rolling, placed $1,500
peace bonds against the two and
made a strong statement in which
he said violence in- labor circles
would not be tolerated..
Benoit and Cooper earlier had
pleaded innocent to charges of
threat of take life and had been
released on $500 bonds each. Their
attorney, John O. Young, entered
pleas of innocent yesterday to the
complaints which were ready by
Dist. Atty. Jfcmes A. Morris.
At the beginning of the hearing,
which was in 128th District Court
because spectators overflowed
county court quarters. Judge Cail-
lavet warned. "I don't want dem-
onstrations of any kind after I
render my verdict."
Rollins described the happenings
Saturday morning which led to the
hearing as. "I saw them on High-
way 62 at the intersection of the
Orangefield highway .' . .they
came up fast in a 1955 Chevrolet
and Cooper pulled a pistdl and
made me get out , . . they said if
I came back to work that night,
they'd kill me," ,
Orange YMCA Will Sponsor
Annual Hi-Y Conclave Here
The annual spring district rii-Y
and Tri-Hi-Y conference will be
held in Orange Friday, Saturday
and Sunday under the sponsorship
of the Orange YMCA. -j———
Dave San ford, executive secre-
tary of the local YMCA. said some
250 delegates from Hi-Y and Tri-
Hi-Y Clubs from Orange, Beau-
mont. Port Arthur, Houston, Bry-
an. Galveston and Lake phirles
Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y Clubs arc
composed of boys and girls of high
The conference will begin Friday
with registration from 4 to & 30
p.mi in the fellowship hall of the
Firtt Methodist Church.
Registration will be followed by
the first, general assembly Friday
from 9 to 10 p.m. in the Methodist
Fellowship Hall. Mayor Martin K,
Thnroen Sr, will be present to wel-
come visitors to Orange.
A social will be held from 10 to
10:30 p.m., following the assembly.
The first general assembly Sat-
urday will be held from 9 to io a m
in the First Baptist Church. Dr
Edwin Pickard, pastor of St. An-
drew's Presbyterian Church of
Beaumont, will deliver the keynote
Immediately after the asenrbly,
delegates'" will form ,discussion
groups to study club' problems,
(Sec HI-Y, Page <)
Rollins then said that Cooper had
"hit me with the pistol and Benoit
with the blacjcjack."
Young asked only one question of
Rollins and that was whether he'd
ever been in court before. Rollins
said he had not.
Young then told the court, "Since
more serious charges are pending,
I'm not going to put on witnesses."
Morris told The Leader today
that aggravated assault charges
have been filed in County Court,
(See WARNING, Page «)
Largest Budget in History
"We Want to keep our economy
free, we want labor to be free,
we want management to be fne.
And we want to keep the., federal
government in its proper role.
"But we all. regardless of our
politics, we all have to come to
the conclusion that the general
welfare is involved in every act
we take." •
Kennedy appealed first for the
group to give "direction to the
general movement of wages and
prices." This was in addition to
his appeals for advice on job and
.economic problems, machine dis-
placement of workers, foreign
trade competition and a host of
other administration headaches.
"We are breaking new ground,"
the President told his new ad-
visers, recalling that prior presi-
dential appeals for .wage-price
stability had fallen on deaf ears.
"I intend to get a look at this
situation before there is a crisis.
"I do not want the White House
to haye to come in (on a wage-
price Inflationary spiral) at th
The advisers—including Henry
By ED OVERHOL5ER
AUSTIN (AP)—The Senate over-
whelmingly passed today a $2.5
billion state appropriations bill,
the largest in Texas history.
Senate action sent the state
spending bill to the House where
representatives are expected to
pass their version. in about two
The bill passed the Senate on
voice vote with Sen. Culp Krueger
of El Campo the only opposing
member. Krueger said voting to
spend money without knowing how
much tax money will be available
is an "open invitation to continue
the deficit spending."
Most of the 20-minute discussion
on the bill was devoted to the al-
locations for junior colleges. Sev
era! members srfid they were dis-
appointed in the per pupil alloca-
tion formula set by the appropria
tiens committee but expressed
faith in the five senators later will
serve on a.joint conference com-
mittee to beef up salaries for the
junior college teachers and pro-
vide more money for students.
While the Senate quickly han-
Meeting Slated Today
Community Concert Campaign
For Members in Final Stage
Also Mr. and Mrs. E. I. Hardy,
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Harris, Mr.
and Mrs. F. W. Hustmyre, Dr. and
Mrs" R. A. Ingram, Junior Cham-
ber Musicians Society, Mr. and
MrA. Richard A. LeMaster, Mr,
and Mrs. L. J. Lewis, Mr: and
Mrs. John McD°nald.
Also Mr. and Mrs. John McGee,
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde McKee, Mr.
and Mrs. A. R. McLean, MP: and
Mrs. Frank Malloy, Mr. and Mrs..
(See CONCERT, Page •)
The Orange Community Concert
Association's annual membership
Campaign moves into its final
stage today with more than three-
fourths of the available member-
ships already taken and more than
50 patron memberships recorded
A workers' report meeting is
scheduled today at 5:15 p.m. at
concert headquarters located in
the lobby of the Jack Tar Orange
House. Mrs. Cecil K. Smith and
Irvine H. Russell, campaign co-
chairmen, will conduct the session.
The Roger Wagner Chorale and
pianist Ivan Davis have been sign-
ed as headline attractions for the
1961-62 season. Under considera-
tion by the selection committee are
the Clebanoff Strings, and so-
pranos Laurel Hurley, Heidi Krall
and Hilde Gueden.
There will be a minimum of three
concerts, duririe the season with a
Stn^llonm indudes M?> and day received bidsi for material!Jor
Mrs. Arthur Black. Dr. and Mrs. h*/our county precincts, author-
David 11. nni it, Mr and Mr*. C B. ed transfer of county funds; to
Brookshire; Mr. and Mrs. E. w. meet a payroll and conducted other
Brown Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. L Slade business during,a weekly session
- - - at the courthouse
died the big spending bill. House
members tangled again on pro-
oosed stern state controls over the
Importation of milk to Texas.
The milk bill debate droned on
for almost two hours without any
definite action. Most talk.cilrtared
on a CQmpromise by Rep. Grain
ger Mcllhaney of Wheeler that
would let other states impotwnilk
to Texas provided Texas "inspec-
tors certify at least twice a year
that the out-of-state dairies pass
the same sanitary standards re-
quired of Texas dairies.
The Senate passed 30-0 a bill
that would authorize a transfer
of funds in the land commission
er's office to finance more ap-
praisers for veterans land loans.
Sen. Ray Roberts, chairman of
the Finance Committee, rengi
neered final passage of the bill
and termed himself as "a junior
"Every time we spend a dollar
for junior colleges we are saving
a dollar." he said, asserting that
it costs the state twice as much
money to educate a student In
senior college as in junior college.
Sen. Bruce Reagan of Corpus
Christi claimed his junior college
fDel Mar) would be hurt by the
bill—"We can't run our junior col-
lege as cheaply as Sen. A. M.
Aikin can run his (Paris)."
Roberts replied that a larger
city has more sources to obtain
tax revenue than a small city
which more than compensates for
the lump sum appropriation to
Sen. Jarrard Secrest of Temple
said junior colleges had recom-
mended an average salary of
$5,700, half way between the sal-
ary for public school teachers
and professors in senior colleges.
He said "The, recommendation by
the Appropriations Committee Is
considerably less than that.'.* But
he said "we are going to trust to
the good judgment of the joint
conference to keep the junior col-
leges from getting hurt."
-"The junior colleges are doing
the best job in the state on the
See LEGISLATURE, Page «)
County Dads Receive Bids,
Transfer Funds for Payroll
Ford It, auto magnate; Georga
Meany, president of the AFL-CIO.
and Ralph McGill, publisher of
the Atlanta Constitution—bucklcd
County Commissioners Court to-
Brown, Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Camp-
bell, Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Charlton,
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Childers.
•Also Mi", and Mrs. Lannie Clay-
bar, Dr. and Mrs James P., Cloud,
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Conn, Mr.
and Mrs. Davis Cooper, Mr. and
Mrs. Anton Dal Sassti, Mr.
^rs. Thad Decker, Mr and Mrs.
Paul Gasow, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert
Grant, Mr and Mrs." ijThornton
The court also informed a group
of Vidor persons who reside in the
area of the Old Cbllier's Ferry
Road that the county will deter-
mirf eif the abandoned roadbed is
county property and within county
A delegation of 10 persons asked
the court if the county could repair
the road for area residents' use.
ORANGE JUICE |
INITIATED—A Roselawn father,
using a parking meter downtown
during a shopping trip with his
2 and 5-year-old daughters, won-
dered why they stood waiting
with their hands under the meter
after he had fed it a nickel . . .
then he recalled thft they had
never been around when a meter
was used but had often gotten
gum tsatte from a round • shaped
NEW TREND—Instead of mis-
chevious children giving th£ir par-
ents and friends the "hot foot"
these days, they've discovered
something equally as surprising
. . . they're dispensing "hot tooth-
picks" which, when used, will
.years and formerly . was a traffic
artery leading to a ferry which is
operated "on the Neches River.
It is reported that a housing ad-
tition is being developed in the
road's genera)-area and a consid-
erable number of homes already
County Commissioner Casey J.
Peveto asked time to check the
county's title? and for the court to
rbtain an opinion from Dist. Atty,
James A. Morris.
It was indicated during discus- tone up the taste buds in an iiv
sion that H. H. Houseman. Vidorivigorating manner ITie picks are
. ... - > & aL . I J ■ , oIpan'm mrt !S rnrtn .*1 tWl
Griffin, Mr. apd Mr«, W. E. Hard-It has been abandoned about 2Ji
reaitoT."would'"help reconstruct thejdipped in strong cinnamon ^and
road and maintain it if he was perhaps some other liquid to maki
; (See COUNTY. Page «)
Asked by President
confused," Kennedy proposed that
the new agency take over: "The
multi-purpose International Coop-
eration Administration (ICA), the
Development. Loan Fund . (DLF)
easy-term loan agency, the food
for peace farm surplus disposal
program and the new Peace
Corps of volunteers for overseas
2. Five-year authorization for
the new aid agency plus five-
' (S«« AID,' Page I)
down to their job.
Secretary of Labor Arthur J.
Goldberg, chairman of the new
group, said it was agreed the ad-
visory committed would hold
meetings at least once^ a month,
the next session being set for
April 3. AH meetings will be held
at the White House and there will
be study, between sessions.
Goldberg went from the labor-
management meeting to a rail-
road union dinner Tuesday night.
He called on rail labor and man-
agement to work together to solve
their problems and put their ail-
.ing industry back on its feet.
Kennedy and Goldberg seemed
intent on impressing both man-
agement and labor with the idea
that the challenges facing the na- ^
tion won't wait long _fpr answers.
A bill which, if passed, will au-
thorize creation of a second district
court for Orange County has been
introduced in the State Legislature
by State Rep. Clyde V. Haynes Jr.
The bill was taken to Austin by
Marlin Thompson, member of the
Orange County Bar Association
which is sponsoring the move to
obtain the court.
Thompson said today that State
Sen. Jep S. Fuller of Port Arthur
has agreed to push the bill's pas-
sage in the Senate if it passes the
Some attorneys think the bill has
slight chance for passage since
there is a "tight money" situation
existing in the state. Creation of
the second court would cost the
state $1,000 per month and the sal-
ary of the second district judge.
The county's cost would be about
The move for creation of the sec-
ond court was begun some time
ago when it became apparent that
128th District Court was overbur-'
them hotter than blazes.
"V' 1 s
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Browning, J. Cullen. The Orange Leader (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 58, No. 68, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 22, 1961, newspaper, March 22, 1961; Orange, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth330549/m1/1/: accessed November 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lamar State College – Orange.