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Dickie Colburn: Fishing See Page 1B

Orange County Cooking See Page 8A

Sports And Outdoors

The Community Newspaper of Orange, Texas

Vol. 52 No. 2

Page 1B

Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

County tables oil drilling, FEMA ‘disturbing’ David Ball

For The Record

Texas first to get oil spill funds Staff Report

For The Record

Texas is the first state to confirm a deal to spend settlement money from the Gulf oil spill for long-term coastal conservation, the Associated Press reports. Working with a private nonprofit to cut through red tape and buy 80 acres of prime habitat for endangered whooping cranes. A three-way deal calls for MOEX Offshore 2007 LLC, a partner in the ill-fated offshore well, to give $2 million to the Texas Nature Conservancy, which will use it to buy a tract of coastal land where whooping cranes spend the winter. The nonprofit will then give the property to the Texas Parks and Wildlife

A company’s request to proceed with its geophysical operations was tabled at the Orange County Commissioners’ Court at their meeting Monday afternoon. John Hoke with Cimarex Company asked permission to vibe on Four Oaks Ranch Road in western Orange County for oil and gas exploration. The operation would start in August if approved. Precinct 4 Commissioner Jody Crump — where Four Oaks Ranch Road lies within — asked what method of vibing they would use. Hoke said

they will be using vibracides and explosives on private property and not on county right-of-ways. Judge Carl CRUMP Thibodeaux will have County Attorney Douglas Manning review the matter and document it before proceeding. “They will be bringing heavy equipment down the road,” Thibodeaux said. Crump added he would like the public notified before vibing started. Jeff Kelley, emergency management coordinator for the

county, recently attended an emergency management national conference in Orlando, Fla. and reported back to the court. He said FEMA will be reintegrating its policies such as eliminating debris monitoring funds— funds used by Orange County in the aftermath of

Hurricanes Rita and Ike. Kelley called the action “really disturbing.” “It could potentially change how we do things and how we plan things,” he said. FEMA officials told Kelley it would cost the agency more for debris monitoring than to pay for the cost of fraud.

In other emergency management business, the contractor will soon be pouring the concrete roof at the shelter of last resort on FM 1442. Work has begun on the structure’s interior walls. Thibodeaux said Kelley COUNTY BUSINESS PAGE 3A

Tuffy’s now closed David Ball

For The Record

An Orange County eating establishment has closed its doors for good. Tuffy’s Eatery at the intersection of Highways 12 and 62 in Mauriceville went out of business last week. The landmark Southern and Cajun food restaurant served the public for nearly 30 years. Opened in 1985 by James and Janet Linscomb, Tuffy’s was named after Janet’s neph-

ew, Donald “Tuffy” Bishop, who worked as the restaurant’s general manager and could often be found in the kitchen or visiting patrons, according to the restaurant’s website.. A centeries old warehouse in Louisiana provided some of the architectural antiques to the interior, including large timber beams dating to 1885. In the summer of 2010, the restaurant entered the next chapter when new owners, TUFFY’S PAGE 3A

On April 10, 1912, the RMS Titanic set out on her maiden voyage from Southampton, England to New York City with 2,224 passengers on board.

Titanic

Tragic Sinking 100 Years Ago This Week Nicole Gibbs Tuffy’s Restaurant in Mauriceville is closed after 30 years.

Texas will buy 80 acres of prime habitat for endangered whooping cranes.

Department to be incorporated into Goose Island State Park. The contract with the landowner has been signed and the handover is tentatively set to be finalized by the end of May. The Associated Press was given the details of the deal TEXAS PAGE 3A

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Inside The Record

Slaughter becomes BCCC president David Ball

For The Record

The Bridge City Chamber of Commerce has a new president. Former President Bobby Vincent submitted a letter of resignation on April 2. President-Elect Brandy Slaughter will fill the remainder of Vincent’s term, according to information from the Bridge City Chamber’s board of directors. Vincent too over the presidency from Eric Andrus when he ended his term early.

Jenny Morgan

• Obituaries Page......................7A

Earth Week starts on April 17 at Shangri La Botanical Gardens and Nature Center in Orange, Texas. Shangri La will offer programs and informational talks regarding the environment and earthfriendly practices, throughout the week activities, concluding with a two-day celebration at Eco-Fest on April 21 and 22, and a Butterfly Release on Earth Day, April 22, at 2 p.m. Shangri La opens at noon on Sunday, April 22, and all entry fees (except for Outpost Tours) will be waived for visitors in celebration of Earth Day. “This is an excellent oppor-

•Outdoors Weekly Chuck Uzzle..........6B • CHURCH NEWS Page......................7B • CLASSIFIED ADS Page......................8B

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n a time when Twitter, Facebook and Google weren’t even a forethought, one of the most astonishing tragedies unfolded without the world even knowing. On April 10, 1912, the RMS Titanic set out on her maiden voyage from Southampton, England to New York City with 2,224 passengers on board. Her passengers included some of the wealthiest people in the world to emigrants seeking a new life in North America. The ship was designed to be the best in comfort and luxury, with a gymnasium, swimming pool, several libraries and high class restaurants on board. She had advanced safety features such as watertight compartments and remotely activated watertight doors in case of an emergency. Through a series of ill-advised decisions, there weren’t enough lifeboats on board, but no one could see the need for them. The Titanic was thought to be the unsinkable ship.

Four days into the ship’s voyage, about 375 miles south of Newfoundland, the ship hit an iceberg at 11:40 p.m. The collision caused the hull plates to buckle inward in several compartments on the starboard side and open five of the 16 watertight compartments to the sea. Even though other ships had warned the Titanic of drifting ice in the area, Captain Edward Smith could not “imagine any condition which would cause a ship to founder. Modern shipbuilding has gone beyond that.” The ship gradually filled with water over the next two and a half hours. Many of the lifeboats were launched partly full with passengers and crew members. Women and children were the first to board the life boats. Many men (over 90 percent from the second class) and families who chose not to be separated remained aboard the ship. Just before 2:20 a.m., the Titanic broke apart and sank, bow first, into the deep abyss with over 1,000 still aboard. Those in the water died within minutes due to hypothermia. TITANIC PAGE 3A

SLAUGHTER PAGE 3A

Earth Week starts on April 17 at Shangri La

• SHERLOCK BREAUX Page..................... 4A

•Dicky Colburn Fishing...................1B

He did not give a reason for resigning other than it was not health related. Slaughter said she was surprised by SLAUGHTER Vincent’s sudden resignation since he took over the post in March of 2012. She said her goals as president is to help promote Bridge City businesses while not costing them anything to do so. “I want to do for businesses

For The Record

For The Record

The Evening Outpost Tour on April 17 will give visitors a glimpse of birds coming back to Shangri La to nest for the evening.

tunity for the entire family to learn about the importance of being kind to the world and enjoy a day in a beautiful garden and nature center. This year Shangri La will offer more activities for children of all ages along with a greater variety of exhibitors,” says Shangri La Director, Michael Hoke. During Earth Week from April 17 through April 20, Shangri La will have daily educational excursions and activities that visitors can attend. Space is limited for these activities and a reservation is required. Call 409.670.9799 to make a reservation. For more information about these programs, visit www.shangrila-

gardens.org. Tuesday, April 17, 2012 Evening Outpost Tour (6 - 7 p.m.) Come experience Adams Bayou during the dusk hours for an opportunity to see nesting birds returning to Shangri La’s heronry for the night or alligators searching for a bite to eat. This program is for adults and children 4 years of age or older. Space is limited; call 409.670.9799 to reserve a seat. Wednesday, April 18, 2012 Bird and Outpost Tours (7 8 a.m.) During this peaceful morn-

• Award Winning Hometown News

EARTH WEEK PAGE 2A


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• The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

GRAND OPENING APRIL 1ST-MAY 1ST

David Self Ford wins regional customer service award David Self Ford recently won the 2012 Top Customer Service Satisfaction award. They were the only dealership in the in Houston Region to receive this award. Pictured are: Chip Toliver - Shop foreman, Lee Roy Patrick – Service and parts manager , David Self – owner, Billy Deitz – General Sales Manager and Brian Faistenhammer- Ford Motor Company.

Earth Week at Shangri La ing excursion, visitors will take a trip to the Beaver Pond and Outpost to walk the trails in search of migrating birds. Visitors are encouraged to bring binoculars. This program is for adults and children 4 years of age and older. Space is limited; call 409.670.9799 to reserve a seat. Evening Orienteering (6 - 7 p.m.) Visit Shangri La for an introduction to the world of orienteering. This family program will teach visitors the basics of using a map and compass to navigate from point to

point. Space is limited; call 409.670.9799 to reserve a seat. Thursday, April 19, 2012 Twilight Hike (6 - 7 p.m.) Visitors of all ages are invited to participate in a short hike through the forest and swamps of Shangri La. Participants will watch and listen for any active wildlife. Learn to distinguish between animals that are diurnal, nocturnal and crepuscular. Visitors will also play games to understand how these different animals hunt and communicate. Space is limited; call 409.670.9799 to reserve a seat.

The Record News The Record Newspapers- The County Record and the Penny Record- are published on Wednesday of each week and distributed free throughout greater Orange County, Texas. The publications feature community news, local sports, commentary and much more. Readers may also read each issue of our papers from our web site TheRecordLive.Com. • General Manager.....................................................Mark Dunn • Business Manager................................................Nicole Gibbs • News Editor...............................................................David Ball • Advertising Director........................................Andrea Whitney • Production Manager..............................................Russel Bell • Staff Writers and Photographers... David Ball, Mike Louviere, Mark Dunn, Penny Leleux, Larry Trimm, Nicole Gibbs, Joey Encalade, Cody Hogden, Teri Newell and Angela Delk.

News Tips and Photos 886-7183 or 735-7183 E-mail: news@therecordlive.com

County Record: 320 Henrietta St., Orange, Texas 77630 Penny Record: 333 W. Roundbunch, Bridge City, Texas 77611 Offices Closed On Wednesday. Didn’t Get Your Paper? Call Bill Pope 735-5305.

TheRecordLive.com

Round The Clock Hometown News Prom

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From Page 1

Friday, April 20, 2012 Evening Outpost Tour (6 - 7 p.m.) Come experience Adams Bayou during the dusk hours for an opportunity to see nesting birds returning to Shangri La’s heronry for the night or alligators searching for a bite to eat. This program is for adults and children 4 years of age or older. Space is limited; call 409-670-9799 to reserve a seat. Beginning on April 21, Shangri La kicks off Eco-Fest, an educational family event that combines learning and fun for children of all ages. During the festival, children and adults can participate in activities throughout several designated In addition to the activities at Shangri La, Stark Museum of Art is planning a later event in relation to the Earth Day celebration. The Museum is hosting a video screening about John James Audubon on April 28 at 3:00 p.m. at the Education Center located at 812 Green Avenue in Orange. The documentary, A Summer of Birds: John James Audubon in Louisiana, explores the profound influence that Louisiana had on Audubon’s study of birds and touches on conservation issues. Following the screening, attendees are invited to visit the Audubon exhibit in the Museum. Admission is free of charge and light refreshments will be served. For more information, visit www. starkmuseum.org. Located at 2111 West Park Avenue in Orange, Texas, Shangri La is open to the public Tuesday through Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday from noon to 5 p.m. For more information, call 409670-9113 or visit www.shangrilagardens.org.

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The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

Titanic 100th Anniversary The 710 survivors were taken aboard the RMS Carpathia a few hours later. Initial reports of what happened to the Titanic and her passengers were that the ship was being towed to port by the SS Virginian. It wasn’t until the Carpathia reached New York, three days after the sinking, that the world learned of Titanic’s fate. Research from Texas State University has shown a new theory in what caused the ship to sink: a ‘celestial fluke’ lead to a plethora of icebergs. According to this study, factors caused higher sea-levels, causing grounded icebergs to break free and flow in greater numbers than usual for this time of year. It was thought that the ship sank in one piece. Many schemes were put together to raise the wreckage, but the

depth of the wreckage posed the greatest problem. The ships hull lies over 12,000 feet below the surface of the water, where water pressure is over 6,500 pounds per square inch. Several expeditions were mounted to find the Titanic, but she was not found until Sept. 1, 1985. The team discovered that the ship had split apart before hitting the sea bed at considerable speed, the bow and stern lie about a third of a mile apart in a canyon on the continental shelf off the coast of Newfoundland. The force of the hit caused the bow to crumple and the stern to collapse entirely. Debris was found in a field around the two pieces measuring five miles by three miles. Thousands of items from the ship and it’s passengers have been recovered from

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the sea bed, including furniture, dinnerware and personal items. Many artifacts can be seen in touring exhibits around the world and in permanent exhibition at the Luxor Las Vegas hotel and casino in Las Vegas, Nev. To commemorate the 100th anniversary of Titanic’s sinking, the 1997 feature film, “Titanic,” was shown in 3D and in IMAX theaters. The cruise ship, Balmoral, was chartered to follow the original route of the Titanic, intending to stop over the point on the sea bed where she rests on April 15. Fifty of Balmoral’s passengers are descendants of some who died on the Titanic. It has estimated that the hull and structure of the Titanic will collapse entirely within the next 50 years be-

cause of metal-eating life forms and from too many visits to the site. Dr. Bob Ballard has been working to preserve what’s left of the Titanic and to build a virtual museum using high-def cameras that go safely into the wreckage. So, why does Titanic still fascinate the world a century later? “Had it gone down in minutes like the Lusitania, it would be just another lost ship,” Ballard said in an interview with NatGeo. “But the fact that it took so long to sink allowed time for many stories to unfold. We have heroes and villains, [friction] between the upper and lower class, couples who chose to die together rather than be separated. And of course, through it all, the band played on. For sheer human drama, you cannot top this story.”

Slaughter becomes BCCC president so it doesn’t cost them money. I want to let the community to know about the businesses and what they have to offer,” she said. Slaughter said there are many new people on the board of directors who are businessminded who have great ideas. “I’m excited,” she said. “I have a great group of people

to work with. They are leaders and they serve as examples. We can’t be successful without them. “So many businesses are now joining the chamber, that we’re behind eight or nine ribbon cutting ceremonies. We don’t have to call them. They’re calling us.” Another change Slaughter

would like to make is to hire a part-time person to work at the chamber office while still utilizing volunteers at the office. A statement from the board of directors responded: “We appreciate all the work that Bobby has done on behalf of the chamber and regret his decision to no longer serve

signed Tuesday before it was made public. The arrangement allowed the state agency to bypass cumbersome red tape that often slows down government business and to quickly acquire land that likely would have been sold and subdivided for residential use. The $2 million is part of a $90 million settlement MOEX made with the federal government and the Gulf states after the 2010 rig explosion that killed 11 people and caused the worst offshore spill in U.S. history. MOEX and several other companies partnered with BP to drill the well and are now being held accountable for the disaster. All the settlements include setting aside money — $20 million in MOEX’s case — for coastal conservation projects. While all five Gulf states have wish lists of coastal conservation and restoration projects, this is the first project to be announced since the settlement was reached in February. Until now, most money

spent has been either emergency cash funneled toward cleanup or urgent projects mostly paid from a pot of $20 billion BP set aside to pay individual claims in the immediate aftermath of the spill. More recent settlements, including with MOEX, include civil penalties the companies owe under the Clean Water Act and other federal rules. Texas got about $6.5 million from MOEX and decided that half would go to the office responsible for preserving and overseeing its land and water resources and half would be spent by the parks service. Texas was able to cut the first deal because it had already pinpointed a few projects that were almost ready to go and working with the Nature Conservancy. Ted Hollingsworth, the parks service’s director of land conservation, said it has little of its own money for land acquisition and was looking even before the settlement for money to buy the property north of

County business

From Page 1

gave a presentation on the FM 1442 facility at the conference in Orlando and did an “excellent job.” Manning said Kelley is so thorough in his work, they started copyrighting his forms because vendors tried to copy them. The Adult Probation Building at the intersection of Division Avenue and Border Street is scheduled to be completed at the end of May, Kelley added. Gene Smith, director of the Veterans’ Service Office, said office registration was up nine percent while appointments were down seven percent. Veterans walking in for aid were up seven percent. Thibodeaux told Smith he was doing a good job because Thibodeaux’s office wasn’t receiving as many complaints. Dr. Roy Stanford with the department of AgriLife/Extension reported on educational activities such as living with diabetes, general healthy living and gardening. The department has also been working on administrative and professional development activities such as fish stocking, diabetes prevention and 4-H Clubs. In fact, the program in Orange County was recognized by the Center for Disease Control, the only program in Texas to be recognized. Lastly, a proclamation was read designating April as “Child Abuse Prevention Month.” Jane Stevenson, executive director for Advocates for Children, Inc. said 231 children died from abuse last year in Texas. Unfortunately, one of those children was from Orange. To raise awareness for the issue, an Eagle Scout planted white crosses on the lawn of the Orange County Courthouse. The county is also flying a child abuse prevention flag over the courthouse and 231 balloons were released Monday afternoon.

Tuffy’s closed

From Page 1

Shane Johns of Mann’s Insurance Agency in Orange, and partner, David Claybar, owner of The Old Orange Cafe, took the helm. They kept Tuffy’s rolls, the pies and signature dishes, but also added some culinary diversity to the new menu. Tuffy’s was put on the map by Texas Monthly’s mention of their homemade rolls. Tuffy’s bounced back from Hurricanes Rita and Ike with the help of previous owners, State Rep. Michael Hamilton and wife Terry, and Van and Josette Choate.

Corpus Christi. One of the things that made the project urgent, he said, was the fear that it would be sold to a private developer. “From a simple real estate perspective, subdivision residential development would have been a very clear use for that property,” Hollingsworth said. “There was a high probability that the area would have been further compromised and divided if it had remained in the private arena.” The 80-acre property provides land and water habitat for the whooping cranes, is ad-

From Page 1

as president.  President-Elect Brandy Slaughter will fill the remainder of Bobby’s term.  We know that she will work hard just as Bobby has for the betterment of the chamber and on behalf of the members of the chamber.  Please welcome Brandy Slaughter as the new chamber president.”

Texas uses oil spill funds for nature

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From Page 1

jacent to seagrass that helps prevent coastal erosion, oyster beds, marshes, salt flats and important aquatic habitat and includes a mature forest, which Hollingsworth said is important for migratory song birds. “These birds cross the Gulf of Mexico, they leave the Yucatan, they leave Mexico ... they fly several days nonstop,” he said, “and by the time they reach the Texas Gulf they have to have a place to rest and eat and these forests are absolutely critical.”


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• The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

Come to think of it, I haven’t seen that great photograph hanging in the office lately.)

From the Creaux’s Nest TEA PARTY FADING Well, here’s hoping you had a good Easter weekend. The Lord sure sent us some great weather for outdoor activity. Thanks to PESTCO there wasn’t a mosquito in sight. Not one bite. For just pennies a day they will run all the “Skeeters” away and those pests will be gone for several weeks. Ask Karen Jo. She lives where the “Skeeter’s” are thick and she never donates any blood to them. Just call Marty, Donna or Cindy and no more swatting and itching. See PESTCO’S ad for more information.*****Believe it or not, we can use some rain. If we don’t get any in the next couple of weeks, Glen Earl will be talking about one of his three favorite topics.*****Remember a couple of years ago I told you, in this column, that the day would come when the Tea Party would be the Republican albatross. They have fallen out of favor with the American people. A recent FOX News poll showed just 30 percent favor the Party, 51 percent think of them unfavorably. Just 15 percent strongly support them, 26 percent strongly oppose. It’s no longer viewed as a populist, grass-roots organization but a dangerous group with extremist views that don’t reflect the mainstream values of America’s middle class. Personally, I believe John Boehner could have been a good speaker but the Tea Party congress has held him hostage. Tuesday I watched Paul Ryan on Morning Joe and his Tea Party budget is scary. Mitt Romney has begun to shift to center with unity pleas. He’s started his etch-a-sketch to appeal to the middle. How is he going to shake the Ryan Paul budget? He had to sign on to get their nomination support. He knows he can’t stay to the right and have any hope of getting elected.***** I’ve go to move on. Please come along, I promise it won’t do you no harm. LOCAL GOP CANDIDATES HURT BY SANTORUM PULL OUT Rick Santorum’s supporters were pushing for a Texas “Winner Take All” primary. It would have been a potential boost for their candidate. They believed it would have been a Lone Star miracle to save Rick’s campaign. Unfortunately, Santorum, because of the health of his child Bella, finances and other reasons, chose to suspend his campaign. When you think about it, Santorum ran an amazing race. He started from scratch, at two percent, no money, couldn’t afford to get on the ballot in some states, still he gave the richest man to ever run for president a run for his money. No doubt about it, Romney is as near a moderate as Obama. If Rick would have had the dough to make it to the long haul, conservatives probably would have made him the nominee. He is looking toward 2016 where it will be an open seat. TURNING BACK THE HANDS OF TIME 10 Years Ago-2002 Paul Cormier Oil Well Services celebrates 55 years in business in the Orangefield area. Mr. Paul, 82, has semi-retired and his son Bobby, 54, has taken over. Mr. Paul however is still very much a part of the Orangefield hometown business. (Editor’s note: Mr. Paul often referred to as “The Boss” is gone now but the oil well business continues. David Fusilier, a nephew, now oversees daily operation. Mr. Paul left behind a great museum of artifacts that he spent a lifetime accumulating. The museum, like no other, is now proudly owned by the Orangefield School District.)*****Thermon and Reba Eddins, of Bridge City, lost their home to fire Sunday morning April 7. The Eddins’ 19-year-old grandson Joshua, the only one at home at the time of the fire, was transported to St. Mary Hospital. Reba, a longtime BCISD employee and her retired husband were at their lake home at the time of the blaze. The home was totally destroyed.***** Elsie Clark, age 91, recently celebrated her birthday on March 29. Her mother was also born March 29 and Elsie was her 29th birthday gift. Elsie graduated from high school in 1929. She was the mother of the late Ronnie Clark, who was a member of the 1966 Bridge City State Championship team. He wore #29. He played both defensive and offensive end and received a football scholarship to SFA, got his degree at Lamar and became a CPA. He died in 2001 of colon cancer. Elsie also lost two daughters and two husbands to cancer. (Editor’s note: Miss Elsie has since passed away.)*****Bobby and Devra Cormier, of Orangefield, announces the engagement of their daughter, Janet, to Johnny Montagne, son of Johnny and Darlene Montagne, of Bridge City. The wedding is scheduled for June 1, First Baptist Church of Orangefield, at 5:30 p.m. *****Lester Barrett, 58, of Orange, died Saturday, April 6.*****James Melvin Broussard, of Bridge City, died April 3.*****Bridge City pitcher Derek Blacksher threw a no-hitter to beat Orangefield 10-0. He struck out eight and allowed only three base runners. *****Tyler Bearden presentes his dad, Sharon, with a huge five-foot by five-foot photo of the brand new Reliant Stadium. The new home of the Texans is really nice. Sharon can give you all the fine points, like how they roll up the natural grass for rodeos and etc. (Editor’s note:

35 Years Ago-1977 Ed Lovelace recently sold 27.89 percent of KOGT Radio to Tolbert Foster, 27.89 percent to former governor Allen Shivers, 20.42 percent to the Texas Board of Regents member D.E. Dyche, 20.42 percent to Edgar B. Young and 3.38 percent to Ben C. Slack. The selling price was $488,000 plus a $80,000 non compete contract. Ed took the money and ran.*****Richard Carter marks 21 years this month with KOGT. (Editor’s note: A few years ago Richard suffered a stroke and had to retire. I believe he had been the KOGT morning mouth for something like 50 years.)*****Kim Daniels, the beautiful daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Hogan, is featured this week in the Gunn’s Studio ad. *****Brown Claybar is elected to the West Orange-Cove school board.*****Barbara Landry and Tom Brooks are elected to the BCISD school board. Gus Garza was reelected.*****Gordon Harvey is elected mayor of Bridge City. Councilmen elected are Bruce Wright, Vic Vicknair and Don Calliouet.*****Ray LeLeux has moved his barber shop to 2124 Texas Ave. in Bridge City. (Editor’s note: 35 years later, through think and thin and plenty of storms, Ray’s shop is still in the same spot.)*****Father Frank Schanzer, of St. Henry’s, suffered a heart attack.*****Larry Ward and Bill Godwin are purchasing Fields Lumber Co., on Roundbunch Road. (Editor’s note: After a few years they left the business. Larry went back to teaching in the Bridge City School District. He later died a few years ago. Bill retired and moved to the lake.)*****Attorney Ronny B. Baxter openes her office at 105 Market St. in Orange. She is believed to be Orange’s first female attorney.*****The top country songs are “Lucille” by Kenny Rodgers and “Southern Nights” by Glenn Campbell. Top Album is Fleetwood Mac’s “Rumors.”*****Keble’s Kuttery proudly announces that Eddie and Chris Free will join brother Keble at Northway Shopping Center. BIRTHDAYS THIS WEEK Becky Myers, Bob Arnold, David Thacker, Edyth Ramsey, Dustin Kemp, Roy Gill, Jackie Schell, Patsy Evans, Travis Miller, Amanda Ginn, Travis Reed, Cortland Savage, Howard Nelson, Jill Lemoine, Dora Ogden, Kathy Vessel, Leslie Staudenmier, Roy Mazzagate III, Jaclyn James, Shellie Holmes, Zackary Busby, Abby Noah, Ann Glover, Bruce Peveto, Connie Angelle, Betty Stark, Roy Farias, Dawn Mason, Gene Bellard, Kaylin Abshire, Ken Armstrong, Margene Bellard, Virginia Fox, David Miller, Jo Ann Collins, T-Lew Van Metre, Joy Learned, Kasie Moerbe, Kevin Huckeba, Larry McClure, Phillip Elmore, Randy Renfrow, Reatha Bradberry, Robbie Bethes, Sam Carpenter Jr. , Tiffani Thompson, April Stone, Christy Swanson, John Langlinais, April Allen, Linda Claybar, Shani Lawson, Patrick Cooks, Debbie Aarons, Jaclyn Eickenhorst, Judy Pittman, Kirby Cruse, Lillian Mercer, Marie Duett, Quentin Billeaud, Betty Foreman, Joseph Taylor, Janice Todora, Jane Istre, Jessica Christiansen, Kaylie Byrd, Mildred Hatton, Natalie Miller, Rachel Fowler, Ronnie Haymon, Shelby Bickham, Shelby Sellers, Steve Evans, Whitney Anderson, Cheryl Puntes and Matthew Franklin. A FEW HAPPENINGS “Ace” Amedo, age 88, one of our truly great characters left from those long ago great Orange days when grown men acted like boys and were likely to do any kind of mischief, had surgery Monday to replace his pacemaker. Last I heard “Ace” had a blood clot in his heart. He’s doing well. Elton Guillot, Ace’s old police buddy, who worked the Orange Police Department beat with him, had a mild stroke and was also in hospital. He is now at the Meadows, on Hwy. 105. If you happen by stop in and tell him hi, it will mean a lot to him.*****Moe Litton is now running around in a new Chevy ONYX. His grandson, Phil Shafer Jr., is a salesman at Granger Chevrolet so I reckon he put granddad in that nice, new SUV.*****Bonnie Raitt released her first album in seven years. “Slipstream” went on sale Tuesday. At age 62, her honey, whiskey voice is said to sound as sexy and self assured as always.*****One of the best Cajun albums I own, that made it through Ike, is by Jay Trahan and Cajun Jam, titled “Cade’s Waltz.” Moe needs a copy to listen to in his new CD as he rides the back roads.*****On June 1, Sallie Rainer will replace Joe Domino as CEO of Entergy. Joe will oversee the merger with ITC Holding Corp. The past 14 years as CEO, Domino has been a friend to all the area governments, always willing to help.*****Congrats to Brandy Slaughter, who last week assumed the Bridge City Chamber presidency. She’s a dedicated worker and has some friend girls who will pitch in to make the Chamber truly a voice for the business and professional community. Thanks to Bobby Vincent who kept the Chamber together.*****John Grisham has a new novel out titled “Calico Joe,” about the careers of a rookie, golden boy hitter for the Cubs and a hard throwing Mets pitcher and the very different paths they take. It is a moving novel about fathers and sons, forgiveness and redemption. Promises to be a great read.*****Here’s a great tip you will thank me for. If you have needed a new mattress, right now you can get a great night’s sleep at a rock bottom price. Orange Carpet and Sleep Shop doesn’t often have a reduction sale on fine mattresses but now is the time to visit Warren, Paul and the gang. Tell’um we sent you and watch them shave the price.*****A note to Keith, my farright friend, “If I agreed with you we’d both be wrong.”*****A few folks whose birthday falls this week. A great young man, David Thacker, Coach Dwight’s boy, celebrates his special day on April 11. Have a good one.***Connie Angelle will see another one come around on April 13.***Jo Ann Collins, who is looking very spry, with a gleam in her eye lately, will notch another year on Friday, April 13.***Pretty Linda Claybar, who’s had a few health problems lately, celebrates her special day on IRS day, April 15. Best wishes and clear skies.***Kirby Ridley Cruse, one of Hal and Lavern’s little girls, who just a few years ago married George and is now a grandma. What a gal. Growing up, for Kirby, was a stretch.***** Jarvis and Tina Barrow celebrated their first wedding anniversary Tuesday, April 10. Jarvis is a pump mechanic at Flo-Serve in Beaumont and Tina is our beautiful Orange County election administrator.***Congrats to C.F. and Myra Stakes, who celebrate their 63rd wedding anniversary April 14. That’s not a record but it’s a darn good average. Here’s wishing both good health and happiness for many more.*** Remembering a couple of friends. Cal Broussard’s birthday would have been April 12. He died July 23, 2009. He shared his birthday with Vince Gill, 55 and David Letterman, 65.***Also the Civil War started 151 years ago,

April 12, 1861. The last shot was fired in June, 1865.***Our buddy Parker “PT.” Thompson would have celebrated on April 14. He shared his birthday with one of his favorites, Loretta Lynn, 77. ***My thoughts turn to King Dunn, 93, one of the great guys I’m privileged to know. He and his bride would have been married 73 years on April 16. She passed away Jan. 6. I know he misses her but he has a lot of friends and family who care about his well being.*****One hundred years ago, at 11:40 p.m., April 14, 1912, the Titanic hit an iceberg. Three hours later, on April 15, it sunk. It is the deadliest maritime accident in history. The ship split in two, 2,200 people were on board, only 714 survived. In 1998, “Titanic” the movie won an Oscar for best picture. An actress from Orange, Texas, Frances Fisher starred in the movie.*****Mike Wallace died Sunday, April 8, at age 93. He and Don Huwitt kicked off “60 Minutes” in 1968, at age 89. He did his last interview with Roger Clemens. He was one of my all time favorites. He had charisma and a great smile but was a deadly interviewer. He took no prisoners. If Mike came knocking at your door you were in deep do-do. CREAUX’S TIP OF THE WEEK Lately most places I go people are burning scented candles. Tip: Candles will last a lot longer if placed in the freezer for at least three hours prior to burning. Overnight is even better. CAJUN DEFINITION Gumbo (gum-boe). Surprisingly enough, just last week I was asked by a lady from the Northwest, “What is gumbo?” It’s a thick, robust roux-based soup, often called “brown soup,” sometimes thickened with okra or file’ (ground sassafras leaves.) There are thousands of variations such as shrimp or seafood gumbo, chicken and sausage, duck gumbo, and etc. No two gumbos are alike. As a youngster one of my favorite was round steak and okra gumbo. I believe my grandmother could have made gumbo with a shoe sole, as long as she had spices. CELEBRITY BIRTHDAYS Joss Stone will be 25 on April 11. April 12, Tom Clancy, 65; Claire Danes, 33 and Andy Garcia, 56.***Lou Began will be 37 on April 13 and Ron Perlman will be 62.***April 14, Adrien Brody will be 39 and Brad Garrett, 52.***Emma Thompson will be 53 on April 15; Seth Rogen, 30 and Emma Watson, 22.***On April 16, Martin Lawrence will be 47.***Sean Bean will be 53 on April 17; Jennifer Garner, 40 and Victoria Beckham, 37. CAJUN STORY OF THE WEEK Tree Cajun mens were sitting at a window table at TeeBoy’s Bar & Grill watching T’aunt Blanche’s house of ill repute across da street. Before long da preacher of the non- denomination church, Asa Duhon, appears and quickly goes inside. “Would you look at dat,” Alex Thibodeaux said, “Didn’t I always say me, wat a bunch of hypocrites dey are dem.” After a couple more beers, den da Rabbi Rosen come up, knocks on da door and goes inside. Joe Comeaux him says, “another one trying to fool everybody wit his pious preaching and silly hats.” Dem Cajuns kept drinking dat beer dem and condemning dem preacher mens when dey spot dere own Catholic priest Fatter Broussard knock at da side door and go in. Da Cajun mens don’t say nuttin for a full minute and finally Tee-Ned Arceneaux say, “Ah, now dat’s sad ya, one of dem girls much have died her.” C’EST TOUT The Lunch Bunch will dine at Robert’s Restaurant this week. A nice crowd attended at Novrozsky’s last week. Assistant County Attorney Doug Manning was on vacation and accused Judge David Peck of getting him out to do some work even though he was vacationing. County Commissioner David Dubose was highlighting all the Orange County positives. Constable Mark Philpott escorted his lovely bride and Brandy Slaughter and the girls were celebrating Brandy being Bridge City Chamber president. Jimmy and Donna Scales seemed to enjoy dining together. King Dunn is feeling better and drove in from Mauriceville. Mayor Permenter and Pinehurst Business Manager Joe Parkhurst spoke about the new businesses coming to the city. Lynn Arceneaux says he’s just waiting to see who his opponent will be when Republican Primary is over, then he’ll turn the burners on for the position of constable, Pct. 2. Judge Derry Dunn has already had several constables serve his court. He would like one that will stay awhile. The other 20 attending had a good time breaking bread and fellowshipping. Everyone is always welcome.*****Karen Anthony and teenage children, Mary and Jerome, visited Bridge City and the Texas Gulf Coast for Holy Week and Easter. They are from the ski resort town of Welch, Minn., population 381. While here they visited Shangri La and the Stark Museum and were very impressed by both. They also visited Sea Rim State Park, attended Mass at St. Patrick Catholic Church in Galveston on Holy Thursday and went to Easter Mass at St. Anthony Basilica in Beaumont. They saw a Bridge City Cardinal baseball game and were treated to boiled crawfish, boudain and other Gulf Coast delicacies. They very much enjoyed our scenery and culture.*****Cowboy Church, of Orange County, is having Ranch Sorting Saturday, April 14 at 6 p.m. Sign ups are at 4 p.m. They have a lot going on. Go to Cowboy Church Web site for more information.*****Finally, it has been reported that Judge Pat came to the courthouse over the weekend with four grandchildren in tow. They decided to play hide and seek. It was almost impossible to find them, they were hiding in Judge Peck’s robe.*****Thanks for your time. Please support our family of advertisers. Take care and God bless.


The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

5A

Lighter Side: Did a mummy’s curse sink the Titanic? Kent Conwell

Lighter Side of Life For The Record

A couple weeks back, we journeyed to Houston with our daughter, Amy, and her two youngsters to the Museum of Natural Science to visit the Titanic exhibit that began March 16. Her son, Keegan, is a Titanic fan, absorbed in every detail of the disaster. In fact, when he comes over, he goes straight to the laptop and boots up. He has his own websites on the favorite list, among them shipwrecks, in which the Titanic is one of about half-a-dozen sites. I won’t say he’ll spend hours watching them for he is a typical seven-year-old with ants in his pants. He will, however, devote a sizeable portion of his visit to the various explanations and theories of the catastrophe as well as model replications of the sinking. He even had me drill holes in one of his old plastic boats so he could “study it when it sinks.” His exact words, honest. So naturally, when his Mom learned the exhibit was opening, she knew he had to go. The trip over was uneventful. As we left Beaumont, I realized from the new construction that Gayle and I hadn’t been over there in several years. Traffic hadn’t changed though. Cars everywhere, but Amy got us there with no problems. Well, almost no problems. After parking, we went to the wrong museum, but then fate took pity on us. On the sidewalk, we ran into a gracious lady named Donna Meadows. When I asked if she knew where the museum was located, she told us to follow her. She worked there. Keegan was pushing his little sister, Kenli, in the stroller, so he pulled up right along beside Donna. The little guy has never met a stranger,

and he jabbered with her about the Titanic for the next three blocks. We arrived minutes before the exhibit opened. In the hundred years since the disaster, a haunting mysticism has enveloped the sinking of the “unsinkable” vessel, and the exhibit captured that mystical feeling. To gaze upon the artifacts, China Star place settings, glassware, clothing, luggage, maritime implements, all salvaged from the original vessel, seemed to transport us back into time. There was even a reconstructed stateroom complete with luxurious carpet, large bed, chests, table and chairs. Naturally, everything was hands off, except for one exhibit, a twelve inch square piece of steel plate from the Titanic in a plastic box. A hole had been drilled in the plastic sheet above which a note read, “Touch.” Keegan was thrilled–well, I was too. We all were. We poked our fingers through the hole and actually touched a fragment of the Titanic that had been under the cold waters of the North Atlantic for almost a hundred years. There were several exhibition rooms, two of which were joined with a replica of the ship’s hallway, complete with carpeting, white paneling and doors with shiny brass hardware. Before we entered the exhibit, I took over stroller duty, and I have to admit little Kenli was as good as you could expect, however when we entered the gift shop at the end of the exhibit, I took special care to steer her away from the shelves. If the little girl had gotten her hands on things, it would have been the Titanic all over. From there we visited the dinosaurs, the African veldt, bugs, spiders, and then the butterfly center.

Keegan came running up all excited. He wanted to show me something in the African exhibit. I figured a lion or hyena, but I had to chuckle when he pointed out two crawfish chimneys beside a waterhole from which a leopard drank. Yep, crawfish chimneys just like the ones in our front yard from which he had dropped lines in an effort to catch his own crawfish. Then we headed for the butterflies. The butterfly center is an all glass hothouse, shaped like an inverted cone and about three stories high. The tropical rain forest environment, replete with appropriate plants as well as waterfalls and ponds, is home to countless butterflies of all types. By now, the museum was packed. I stood in line for twenty minutes to get us some lunch from the McDonald’s in the museum. We finished the day off in the planetarium with a show right up Keegan’s alley. In addition to being a Titanic nut, he’s also a star watcher, and this time of year, Venus and Jupiter are putting on a good show. Often you can find him around sunset peering up into the western sky. There were other exhibits we couldn’t make, but I plan on going back.

Mediterranean Cruise

For The Record

Feel that vibration in your pocket or hear your familiar ringtone? It could be Entergy Texas, Inc. letting you know your power is out and when it will be back on. This proactive communication plan is a step toward keeping customers better informed during electrical outages. The new service will contact every customer affected by a power outage, whether they report it themselves or not, and provide updated information about the outage. When there is an outage, the company will either call the customer by phone or send text message updates. “Customers tell us they want information about an outage almost as much as they want to have their power restored,” said Vernon Pierce, director, customer service, Entergy Texas, Inc., “and we listened.” Outage information “touchpoints” include: Customers receive an initial outage message letting them know Entergy Texas is aware of their outage. Customers are notified when a serviceman arrives on the scene. If additional crews are needed, customers are notified with a change in estimated restoration time, as well as the cause

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of the outage. Customers receive a message when their power has been restored that includes the cause of the outage. “We encourage customers to tell us how they would like to be contacted by calling 1-800-9OUTAGE (1-800-968-8243) and selecting option 5, or texting REG to 368374 from their cellphone,” Pierce said. The company will not send outage notifications to customers during a “quiet time” period between 10 p.m. and 8 a.m. If the outage continues after 8 a.m., customers will then receive the most current update. Customers who choose not to receive outage updates can be removed from the service by using one of the methods above. Entergy Texas, Inc. provides electricity to more than 400,000 customers in 27 counties. It is a subsidiary of Entergy Corporation. Entergy is an integrated energy company engaged primarily in electric power production and retail distribution operations. Entergy owns and operates power plants with approximately 30,000 megawatts of electric generating capacity, and it is the second-largest nuclear generator in the United States. Entergy delivers electricity to 2.8 million utility customers in Arkansas, Louisiana, Mississippi and Texas.

Dealership hosts Spring Drive 4 UR School event Staff Report

For The Record

Save the date for Spring Drive 4 UR School event from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, April 14 at David Self Ford in Orange, 1601 Green Avenue. The countdown is on. Who will take the $6,000? Schools participating include: • Bridge City High School Cardinals- Project Graduation • West Orange-Stark Mustangs- Project

Graduation • Community Christian School Lions- Senior Class • LIttle Cypress-Mauriceville Bears- Band Booster • Vidor Pirates- Student Council • Orangefield High School- Sophisticats For more information, call Brandy Slaughter at 781-7028 or e-mail at brandyslaughter@davidselfmotors.com. Slaughter said she is looking forward to seeing all the mascots and school spirit. “We are looking forward to a very successful event,” she said.

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Oh, yes. I forgot. The title of this article. Did a mummy’s curse sink the Titanic? This is a long time myth supposedly originating from a “ghost story” that journalist W.T. Stead told a group of friends about such a mummy. Since Stead went down with the ship, chances are this story was told so often it became one of those legends that became fact. It was a day well spent even though we drove in a few circles trying to find the right road out of Houston. As an afterthought, that night I woke up and found myself pondering the number of simple, human mistakes that brought about the demise of the great vessel. Individually, they were harmless, but together, they spelled disaster. To be honest, I could see the sinking of the great vessel as an analogy to the direction our country is heading. I could even title it “Did the President Sink America?” I had a hard time going back to sleep. rconwell@gt.rr.com http://www.kentconwell.blogspot.com/ www.goodreads.com/author/show/13557. Kent_Conwell www.amazon.com/-/e/B001JPCK26 www.kentconwell.blogspot.com

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6A

• The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

Community Bulletin Board

Lake. The scramble will start at 8:30 a.m. and will benefit the Lions Eye Bank of Texas. Entry fees include all greens fees and carts, and will be taken up to the start of the scramble. Hole-inOne prize will be a Lincoln MKZ, courtesy of Kinsel Ford. Complimentary food, beer, water and soft drinks will be sold. All players will receive a special gift bag. For more information, please call 409-745-3788.

AARP income tax assistance program offered David Ess, Bridge City Strutter Golf Tournament set for May 19 The AARP Tax Filing Assistance Program will have trained volunteers available from 12:15 to 4 p.m. every Wednesday and Friday through April 13 in the Orange Public Library. Anyone seeking assistance should bring the following: all W-2 and 1099 forms, including Social Security benefits and statements; records of Capital gains and losses; receipts of medical expenses, taxes paid, interest paid, contributions, casualty and theft losses, job expenses, sales tax receipts for major purchases and Social Security cards for dependents; a copy of your 2010 tax return, which will be very helpful for the volunteers assisting in the preparations of the 2011 return. Electronic filing will be available. No tax returns will be started after 4 p.m.

BC Kindergarten early registration 2012-2013 The Bridge City Independent School District kindergarten early registration for the 2012-2013 school year. Students will register at Bridge City Elementary front office. The following guidelines apply to the kindergarten program: • Students must be 5 years of on or before Sept. 1, 2012. • A state certified birth certificate, complete immunization record, proof of residency in Bridge City ISD (electric, water, gas, or rental agreement) the student’s Social Security card and parents or guardians photo ID are required. • Current students who will be 5 years old by September 1, 2012 and will complete the 2011-2012 school year in PPCD, Speech, or Pre-K are not required to register for kindergarten. They are automatically promoted. Only complete packets will be accepted. The last day to request a specific teacher for any grade level is April 13. School personnel are asking anyone knowing parents of prospective kindergarten children to inform them of the registration dates. The office at BCE will be registering students from 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. each day. For further information contact BCE office at 735-0900.

Heroes honored at Cowboy Harley-Davidson The Julie Rogers “Gift of Life” program is calling all Southeast Texas heroes to put on their capes, grab their sidekicks and join “Gift of Life” Justice League Honorees Darrell Jacob, Dr. Mark Kubala and Judge Mickey Shuffield for Champagne & Ribs at 7 p.m. on Thursday, April 12 at Cowboy Harley-Davidson (1150 I-10 South, Beaumont). 

Vidor Lions Club to host charity golf scramble The Vidor Lions Club will host their 18th annual Charity Scramble on Saturday, April 14 at the Idylwild Golf Club in Sour

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David Ess and the Bridge City Strutters will be hosting their annual golf tournament. The tournament will have a shotgun star at 8 a.m. (sign-in will be at 7:30 a.m.) on Saturday, May 19, at Babe Zaharias Golf Course in Port Arthur. It will be an 18 hole, four-person scramble with prizes awarded. Entry fee is $200 per team, which includes the green fee, cart, food, drink and prizes. Hole sponsorships are also available for $100, which includes a sign at the golf course and an ad in the Strutters Spring Review Program. The deadline for hole sponsorship is April 17 or tournament entry deadline is May 8. For more information contact any Strutter, or call 735-8521 or 474-1395. Last Weeks Answers

Orange Boat Club Bar-B-Q Cookoff The Orange Boat Club BBQ cook-off will be held April 20-21. You do not have to be in the cook-off to enjoy this event. All Boat Club members and they’re invited guests are welcomed. The entry fee is $100 per team. Advance sign-up sheets for the barbeque cook-off must be turned-in to Reggie Broussard by April 19 and are available at the Boat Club facility located at 2206 DuPont Drive. Drawing for positions will be held on Thursday April 20 at 6:30 p.m. This is one of our biggest events of the year and the festivities begin on Thursday, April 19 with a Team Cricket Dart (blind draw doubles) tournament at 7 p.m. A Team Moon Dominoes (blind draw doubles) tournament at 7 p.m. Friday. A Team Board Washer tournament and on Saturday starting at approximately 10 a.m.

WO High School Class of 1962 to host reunion The West Orange High School Class of 1962 has announced their plans for the 50th Class Reunion.  The reunion will be held the weekend of April 20, 21 and 22. Information and registration sheets have been mailed out. If you have not received one and would  like to attend, please contact: Anita (Adair) Bussell at 409-886-2069.

Heavenly Hearts Summer Charity Pageant to be held May 26 Heavenly Hearts Charity Pageants announces it’s next event. The Summer Charity Pageant will be held on May 26 at the Bridge City Community Center in Bridge City. Entries are being accepted now and will continue until May 24. Early bird entry discounts are given to those that enter by May 5. Age divisions are from babies all the way to adult. The event is open to all areas and to both boys and girls. Attire is formal and summer wear. Awards are crowns, trophies, plaques, sashes, toys, gifts, and much more. No one will leave empty handed and all young contestants receive a tiara just for taking part in this event. The charity that will benefit from this event is the Bridge City Ministerial Alliance. Entry fee into this event if entered by the early bird deadline is $85.   Late entries will be charged $135. Raffle tickets for various donated items can be sold to pay the entry fee, or you may get a sponsor if you want to enter at no cost to you. For more information, log on to Heavenly Hearts Charity Pageants on facebook. Anyone can enter, purchase a raffle ticket, or make a donation by calling Kari Stringer 281-259-4437 (Must leave a message) or by email for a much faster WEresponse SELL karimstringer@yahoo.com Applications can be mailed or emailed to you by sending your email address to the PARTS FOR There are also applications available to pick up yahoo account. atALL the MAJOR Ministerial Alliance. The alliance is open on Monday and Wednesday from 9 a.m. to noon and they are located next BRANDS!!! to First Baptist Church on Roundbunch Road in Bridge City. Businesses are welcome to advertise free of charge with any donation of any value to the event.

LSC-O hosts admin professionals luncheon Lamar State College-Orange will host an Administrative Professionals Luncheon from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Wednesday, April 25 at The Brown Center, 4205 W. Park in Orange. Guest speaker will be Jackie Simien.

Dorothy Ann (Dot) Eshbach 90th Birthday open house set for April 29 The family of Dot Eshbach would like to invite all of her friends to an open house on Sunday, April 29 to celebrate her 90th birthday. The open house will be held at 1375 Oaks End in Bridge City from noon to 3 p.m. Stop by for cake and punch and to share memories. While it may not be possible, the families goal is to keep this a surprise, so mum’s the word.

Habitat for Humanity hosts golf tournament Greater Orange Area Habitat for Humanity will hold their annual charity gold tournament on Saturday, May 5 at Sunset Grove Country Club, 2900 Sunset Drive in Orange. The format is a two person best-ball. Cost is $100 for a two person team. Gross and net prizes will be awarded. Mulligans, drinks on the course and lunch are included for participants. Entry deadline is Tuesday, May 1. Contact Sunset Grove Country Club at 8839454 for more information.

Thrift & Gifts Center to host garage sale Thrift & Gifts outside garage sale is being planned from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday, May 5. The organization needs at least 20 vendors. Spaces will rent for $12 with sellers providing their tables and chairs. Gates will open at 7 p.m. for those setting up with sales beginning at 8 a.m. The shop and bargain room will be open. To reserve a booth or for more information, call 8867649, or come by the Thrift & Gifts Center at 350 37th St. Hours of operation are from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Tuesday through Friday.

Senior Citizen of the Year Nominations sought

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The 17th Annual Charity Basketball Game Guns vs. Hoses has be scheduled for Monday, April 23 at 7 p.m. in the Little Cypress-Mauriceville High School Gymnasium. Tickets are $3 for adults and $2 for students. All proceeds will go towards the LCM Project Safe Graduation. The community is invited to come out and support the LCM Project Safe Graduation and watch the Orange Police Department take on the Orange Fire Department in a fun filled night. Concessions will be available and door prizes will also be given away.

HARRY’S

Nominations are sought for the 2012 Senior Citizen of the Year. The winner will be announced at the 43rd annual Senior Citizen Rally Day “Getting’ Hooked on Health” on May 8. Nominees must be 60 years old or over. Application must be accompanied by a written summary of the nominee’s service to mankind such as: participation in service organizations; service projects; their contribution towards improving the community; and volunteer service (church, clubs, community, and fellowman). Describe outstanding leadership, service, achievements, and awards. Deadline for entries is April 16. Mail form to: Extension Committee on Aging, P. O. BOX 367, Orange, TX 77631-0367. Those submitting an application for a nominee must be willing to accept the judge’s decision. For more information call the extension office at 409-8827010 or check out their Web site: http://orange.agrilife.org.

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The Fraternal Order of Eagles Aerie 2523, located at 803 N. 28th Street in Orange, will be hosting a pool tournament every Friday starting at 8 p.m. Prize money goes to first and second place winners. The community is invited to come meet the members of Aerie 2523 and join in the fun. For more information, please call 409-886-7381.

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The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

7A

Deaths and Memorials To Be held:

Elizabeth Ann Colleps Orange Elizabeth Ann Colleps passed  away at home  in  Houston  T h u r s d a y ,  March 22.   M e m o rial  services  are  also  being  held  at  10  a.m.  at  on  April  21  at  Claybar  Funeral  Home, 504 5th Street in Orange. Ann  was  born  in  Port  Arthur  on  Nov.  28,  1946  to  Mercer  Cameron  Eason  and  Elizabeth  Lucy  (Steffenhagen)  Eason.  She  worked  in  the  financial  services  industry for many years in Houston, Denver and Chicago. Ann grew up in Orange and attended Stark High School, graduating in the class of ’65, where  she developed many friendships  that  will  last  forever.    Ann  also  attended  Lamar  State  CollegePort Arthur. She was an outgoing  person  and  her  circle  of  friends  included not only former schoolmates and family, but former coworkers,  neighbors  and  many  To Be held:

Glenda Linscomb Orange Glenda  Ann  Linscomb,  70,  of  Orange  passed  away  Tuesday,  April  10,  at  St.  Mary  Hospital  in  Port Arthur. Funeral Services will be 2 p.m.  Thursday,  April  12,  at  Claybar  Funeral Home Chapel in Orange  with  the  Rev.  Lea  officiating.  Burial will follow at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens near Bridge City. Visitation will from 5 to 8 p.m.  Wednesday, at the funeral home. Born in DeRidder, La. on Jan.  1, 1942, Glenda was the daughter  of  Harvard  Hill  Evans  and  Ruth  (Shirley)  Evans.  She  was  Death Announcements:

Kenneth Jerry Hubert Sr. Bridge City Kenneth  Jerry  Hubert  Sr.,  70, of Beaumont passed away  Tuesday,  April  3,  at  Baptist  Hospital in Beaumont. A  gathering  of  family  and  friends will be from 2 to 5 p.m.  Sunday, April 15, at Fred “Iky”  Hubert’s  house  off  of  1442  in  Orange.  Please  call  409-7452533 for directions. Cremation  will  be  under  the  direction  of  Claybar  Haven  of  Rest Crematory in Bridge City. Born  in  Orange  on  Feb.  19,  1942,  Kenneth  was  the  son  of  Vertis K. Hubert, Sr. and Gladys E. (Peveto) Hubert. He  served  in  the  U.S.  Army 

others.    She  enjoyed  keeping  in  touch  with  friends  on  Facebook  and playing word games with her  niece, nephews and friends. A  memorial  service  will  be  held at 2 p.m. on Saturday April  14,  at  Heights  Funeral  Home,  1317 Heights Boulevard in Houston.  Officiating  will  be  Senior  Pastor  Marilyn  Meeker-Williams  of  St.  Mark’s  United  Methodist  Church.  A  memorial  page  has  been  set  up  at  the  Heights  Funeral  Home  website  at  www. heightsfuneralhome.com. Ann was preceded in death by  her  parents,  husband  Richard  Don Colleps and Stepson Jimmy  Colleps.  She  is  survived  by  her  two  brothers  Paul  Eason  Sr.  of  Brookeland, and Karl Eason, Sr.  and  his  wife  Rosalie  of  Orange,  stepdaughter  Dennisa  Boen  of  Houston,  niece  Elizabeth  Tran  and husband Michael of Orange,  nephews Karl Eason, Jr. and his  wife Amanda of Orange and Paul  Eason Jr. and his wife Angela of  Spring,  and  Bonnie  and  Sissy,  her  beloved  four-legged  companions. In  lieu  of  flowers,  donations  may  be  made  to  the  American  Cancer Society. a  member  of  Bethel  Baptist  Church for over 20 years. Glenda  enjoyed  Bluegrass  music,  going  to festivals and fishing. She also  enjoyed  spending  time  with  her  family,  especially  her  grandchildren. Preceded  in  death  her  parents,  Glenda  is  survived  by  her  husband of 55 years, Jimmie Linscomb; son, Allan Linscomb and  Brian  Linscomb;  and  grandchildren,  Adam  Linscomb  and  Ruston Linscomb, all from Orange. Serving  as  pallbearers  will  be  Allan  Linscomb,  Jeff  Sonnier,  Dusty  Carpenter,  Rusty  Wilkerson,  Chad  Jackson  and  Chuck  Jackson.  Honorary  pallbearer  will be Adam Linscomb.

and  was  a  member  of  the  American  Legion  in  Orange.  Kenneth  worked  in  construction with his brothers. Preceded  in  death  by  his  parents  and  brother,  Vertis  “Kyle”  Hubert,  Jr.,  Kenneth  is  survived  by  his  daughter,  Alisha Hubert Folks of Mauriceville;  sons,  Sean  Potter  of  Corpus  Christi,  Kenneth  Hubert,  Jr. of Lumberton; three grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren.  He  is  also  survived  by  his  four  brothers,  James  Hubert,  Richard  Hubert,  Fred  “Iky”  Hubert  and  Steven  Hubert. In  lieu  of  flowers,  donations  may  be  made  to  the  Kenneth  Jerry  Hubert,  Sr.  Memorial  Fund at Firestone Credit Union.

“Camelot” opens at OCP April 20 Staff Report

For The Record

Orange Community Players Inc. will be presenting Lerner and Loewe’s “Camelot” opening April 20 at the Playhouse located at 708 W. Division Ave. in Orange. Directed by Justin Sanders, the classic tale of King Arthur has many enchanting musical numbers include: “The Simple Joys of Maidenhood,” “The Lusty Month of May,” “How to Handle a Woman,” “I Loved You Once in Silence,”

“If Ever I Would Leave You” and “What Do the Simple Folk Do?” Fourteen-year-old Tom tells the world of Camelot’s quest for right and honor and justice. The curtain opens at 7:37 p.m. on April 20, 21, 26, 27 and 28. There will be two matinees at 2:37 p.m., April 22 and 29. Tickets are $15 for adults and $8 for students. Call 409882-9137 for reservations. For more information go to www. or a nge com mu n it y players. com

To Be held:

Robert (Bob) Jordan Nimitz Orange Robert  Jordan  Nimitz,  96,  of  Orange  passed  away,  April  9,  at  Baptist  Hospital  in  Beaumont. A graveside  services  will  be  11  a.m.  Thursday, April 12, at Evergreen  Cemetery in Orange. Visitation will from 9:30 a.m. to  10:30  a.m.  Thursday,  at  Claybar  Funeral Home in Orange. Born  in  Orange  on  June  3,  1915, Bob was the son of Charles  William  Nimitz  and  Mittie  Wilmont  (Jordan)  Nimitz.  Bob  joined  the Amy in 1941 and was shipped  all  over  the  United  States  before finally being sent to Europe  in  1944.  He  served  in  Patton’s  Third  Army  and  was  involved  with  the  Battle  of  the  Bulge.  He  also  served  in  France  and  Germany  where  he  helped  liberate  the  concentration  camps.  Bob  was a member of the V.F.W and  the American Legion in Orange. He was preceded in death by  his  siblings,  Charles  Knoll,  Lucille Walker, Orville “Buck” Nimitz, Clairbell “Jack” Dunlap, Stella  Wolfe,  Odelle  Nimitz,  Earlene  Coleman,  and  Edwin  O’Neal.  Bob is survived by his numerous  nieces and nephews. Serving  as  Pallbearers  will  be  Jon Nimitz, Chuck Winter, Shane  Smith,  Neil  Nimitz,  C.K.  Nimitz,  Danny Copper, Ray Cooper and  Steve  Faulk.  Honorary  Pallbearers will be Ken Beckett and Russell Coleman. To Be held:

Bettye Dunn Guidry Orange An  angel  came  and  called  her  name  and  took  her  by  the  hand  and  said  her  place  was  ready  in  Heaven  far  above,  and  that  she’d  have  to  leave  behind  all  those  things she dearly loved. Bettye  Dunn  Guidry,  85,  of  Orange, Texas, passed away on  Tuesday,  March  26,  2012.    She  was  born  in  El  Dorado,  Ark.  on  Jan. 28, 1927. Funeral  services  will  be  held  at 10 a.m. Wednesday, April 11,  at  Claybar  Funeral  Home  Chapel  in  Orange.  Officiating  will  be  Father  Joseph  Daleo,  pastor  of  St.  Mary  Catholic  Church  in  Orange.  Burial  will  follow  at  Hillcrest Memorial Gardens near  Bridge City. Mrs.  Guidry  was  a  homemaker  and  member  of  St.  Mary  Catholic Church. She  was  preceded  in  death  by  her  husband,  Clarence  “Frenchie” Guidry; sons, Thomas  and  Joseph  “Boo-Ray”  Guidry;  step-son,  C.H.  Guidry;  mother,  Maureen  Ozment  and  father, Raymond Dunn. Mrs. Guidry is survived by her  daughter and son-in-law, Donna  and  Fred  Weisinger;  brother,  Lloyd “Duke” Ozment; daughterin-law,  Kay  Guidry;  niece,  Nancy  Brewer;  four  grandchildren;  eight  great  grandchildren  and  one great great grandchild. Pallbearers  will  be  David  Loveless, Chase Loveless, Samuel Kelly, Billy Kelly, Ryan Guidry  and Jared Guidry.

Held:

Dr. Don V. Richey Orange Dr.  Don  V.  Richey,  87,  of  Orange,  went  to  be  with  his  beloved  Savior  Monday,  April 2.  F u n e r a l  Services were  held  on  Friday, April 6, at  Grace Point Eagle Heights Baptist  Church  in  Orange.  Interment  followed  at  Hillcrest  Memorial  Gardens near Bridge City.   He  was  born  in  Fellsmere,  Fla,  on May 14, 1924. The Rev. Richey  was a beloved pastor who served  for  over  68  years  shepherding  congregations  in  and  around  Waco,  Corpus  Christi  and  the  Golden Triangle area. He was referred  to  by  many  as  “a  builder  of  churches”  as  he  built  church  buildings  at  all  of  his  pastorates.  He  relocated  and  built  new  facilities in both Corpus Christi and  Port  Arthur  for  the  churches  that  he  pastored.  Dr.  Richey  served  two four year terms on the executive  board  of  the  Southern  Baptist Convention of Texas. He also  served on the board of regions of  the University of Corpus Christi.  Interested  in  mission  work,  Dr.  Richey participated in mission revivals in Palmer, Alaska, Gamboa,  Panama and Victoria, Brazil. He is preceded in death by his  father, Fermon Richey; his mother,  Beula Richey; his brother, the Rev.  Avery  Richey  and  one  grandson,  James Harlan, Jr. A devoted and much loved husband,  father,  grand-father,  and  great-grandfather,  Bro.  Don  is  survived  by  his  wife  of  70  years,  Larue;  three  children  and  their  spouses: Jeanie and Roy Brewer,  the  Rev.  Don  and  Shirley  Richey,  and  Norma  and  Ray  Wright;  six  grandchildren  and  their  spouses:  Jeana and Bob Vermillion, Robert  and Kristi Richey, Kristy and Micah  Dearing, Ryan and Kristin Richey,  Jamie  and  Michael  Calkins,  and  Jason  Wright;  and  seven  greatgrandchildren:  Brandon  Willis,  Bethany  Vermillion,  Aaron  Miller,  Kalae  and  Rayden  Richey,  and  Zec  and  Samuel  Richey;  and  blended family members. The family request that memorials be made to the foreign mission  program.

Held:

Held:

   Jack  Penn  Jude  Patten,  19,  lifelong  resident  of  Orange  passed  away Sunday, April 1. A memorial service was held April  5,  2012  at  Claybar  Funeral  Home  Chapel  in  Orange.  Officiating  was  Deacon  Melvin  Payne  of  St.  Mary  Catholic Church.  Jack  was  born  August  5,  1992,  in  Orange  to  Gary  Matthew  Patten  and  Cheryl  Lynn  (Johnson)  Patten.  He  was  a  2010  graduate  of  LCM  and  member  at  St.  Mary  Catholic  Church  where  he  was  an  altar  boy  when  he  was  younger.  He  worked  for  Broc  at  Motiva  and  enjoyed  listening  to  music  and  spending  time  with  his  friends.  Those  who  knew  him,  loved  him  and  will  remember  him as the sweet, caring and giving  person that he was.  He was preceded in death by his  grandfather,  Jack  Patten;  grandmother,  Jane  Johnson  and  sister,  Sarah Patten. Those left to cherish his memory  are his mother, Cheryl Patten of Corpus  Christi;  father,  Gary  Patten  of  Orange; grandmother, Betty Patten;  grandfather, Penn Johnson and sisters, Ellie Duhon and husband, Erik  of Bridge City and Laurie Echols and  husband,  Colin  of  Beaumont.  Jack  is also survived by his nieces, Harley  Grace Duhon of Bridge City, Adison  Grace Echols of Beaumont and Payton  Raine  Waldrum  of  Deweyville;  numerous  loving  aunts,  uncles  and  cousins who will all miss him. In lieu of flowers, the family asks  that  donations  be  made  in  Jack’s  name  to  St.  Mary  Catholic  School  Scholarship  Program,  2600  Bob  Hall Rd, Orange TX 77630.

John  Henry  Wilson  Jr.,  61,  of  D e w e y v i l l e  passed  away  on  Thursday,  April  5,  at  his  residence. A  funeral  service  was  held  on  Saturday,  April  7, at Dorman Funeral Home, with  Charles  Wilson  officiating.  Cremation was held under the direction of Dorman Funeral Home.  He  was  a  native  and  life  long  resident  of  Hartburg;  born  on  April  16,  1950  to  the  late  John  Henry Wilson Sr. and Bill (McCall)  Wilson.  He  had  worked  in  the  construction  for  many  years  as  a  carpenter  and  crane  operator.  He loved to go fishing and being  outdoors. Mr. Wilson was a loving  father,  grandfather,  brother  and  friend who will be missed dearly. He  was  preceded  in  death  by  his  parents,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Wilson Sr.; son, Ricky Powell, sister,  Frances  Wilson;  wife  Leslie  (Trevino) Wilson. His  is  survived  by  his  sons,  John  Henry  Wilson III  of Orange,  Michael  Wilson  of  Deweyville;  daughters, Mindy Wilson of Louisiana, Dusty Wilson of Beaumont;  Janelle (Londy) Hill of Orange; sister, Linda Faye Wilson of Orange;  grandchildren, Michael Wilson Jr.,  Norma  Hopson,  Hailyn  Wilson,  Haiden Wilson, Jason , Jarvis and  one great grandchild on the way. Those wishing to sign the guest  book may do so at www.dormanfuneralhome.com.

Jack Penn Jude Patten Orange

John Henry Wilson Jr. Deweyville

To Be held:

Preston Birdwell Orange Preston Birdwell, 79, of Orange,  died  Tuesday,  April  3,  at  The  Meadows in Orange.  Graveside  services  will  be  11  a.m.  Saturday,  April  14,  at  King  Cemetery in Hartburg. Born  in  Cushing,  Texas  on  April  11,  1932,  he  was  the  son  of  James C. Birdwell and Ada (Williams) Birdwell. Cremation was performed under  the direction of Claybar Haven of  Rest Crematory in Bridge City.

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8A

• The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

Orange

County

Cooking

Patti Labelle’s Lite Cuisine:

Very Berry Trifle

Cooking with Katherine: Make-ahead Cheesy Shrimp & Rice Katherine Aras For The Record

Here is a casserole you can prepare ahead of time and when you are ready, just pop it into the oven. Bacon seems to make everything better of course. I am still making my casseroles to go, so anytime you need something made for a special event, just give me a call or come by and visit us at 2908 Macarthur Dr. in between the car lot and the Sussex Manor apartments. Happy Eating!!! 4 slices Oscar Mayer bacon chopped 1 onion, chopped 1 green pepper, chopped 2 cloves garlic, minced 1 can (15oz.) tomato sauce ¾ cup Taco Bell Home Originals Thick N Chunky Salsa

1 ½ lb. cooked cleaned medium shrimp 1 pkg. (10 oz.) frozen corn, thawed 4 cups cooked longgrain white rice 1 ½ cups Kraft Mexican Style Shredded four cheese with a Touch of Philadelphia Cook and stir bacon in large skillet on medium heat until crisp. Remove bacon from skillet with slotted spoon reserving 2 Tbsp. drippings in skillet; drain bacon on paper towels. Add onions, peppers and garlic to reserved drippings; cook and stir five minutes or until crisp-tender. Stir in tomato sauce and salsa; simmer two minutes, stirring occasionally. Stir in shrimp and corn; simmer two minutes. Stir in bacon. Spoon rice into 13x9-

inch baking dish sprayed with cooking spray; top with shrimp mixture and cheese. Cover with foil. Refrigerate up to 24 hours. Heat oven to 375 degrees. Bake casserole, covered, 35 minutes or until heated

through, uncovering after 20 minutes. Substitute: Prepare using long-grain brown rice. Katherine Aras Look Who’s Cooking Now (409)670-3144 Or 670-9517 (restaurant)

Smoked Salmon Tortilla Pinwheels Spicy Roast Staff Report

For The Record

Staff Report

For The Record

1 Angel Food Cake or Pound Cake 1 one ounce package fat free sugar free instant vanilla pudding mix 2 cups fat free milk 1 ½ cups frozen light whipped topping, such as cool whip, thawed 2 cups hulled and halved fresh strawberries 2 cups fresh blueberries 2 cups fresh blackberries 2 tablespoons sugar substi-

tute, such as DiabetiSweet or Splenda In a medium bowl, whisk the pudding mix into the milk until it begins to thicken, about two minutes. Fold in the whipped topping. Cover and refrigerate for one hour. Meanwhile, in a large bowl, toss together the strawberries, blueberries, blackberries and sugar substitute. Layer half of the cake cubes in the bottom of a clear trifle bowl. Top with a third of the berries, then half of the pudding. Repeat the layers of cake, berries and pudding, topping with a final layer of berries. Nutrients per serving: 150 calories, 4 g protein, 21 g carbohydrate, 6 g fat, 1.5 grams saturated fat, 20 mg cholesterol, 3 grams dietary fiber, 120 mg sodium. Diet exchanges: 1 ½ starches, 1 fat, or 1 ½ carbohydrate choice.

Makes 4-5 dozen pinwheels Ingredients: 1 (5-ounce) package reduced-fat garlic-and-herb spreadable cheese 1 (8-ounce) package reducedfat cream cheese, softened 1/4 cup chopped red onion 1/4 cup capers, drained 1 tablespoon lemon juice 4 ounces True North Atlantic smoked salmon 8 (6-8-inch) flour tortillas (use different flavored tortillas) Instructions: 1. Cut salmon into pieces. In mixing bowl, blend together

both cheeses until creamy. Stir in red onion, capers, lemon juice, and smoked salmon. 2. Divide and spread filling to cover each tortilla; then roll up jelly-roll style. Place seam down on tray, and secure each roll with a toothpick. Refrigerate until well chilled. Cut each roll into pinwheels about 3/8inch thick. Serve with toothpicks. Nutritional information per 2 pieces; Calories 57, Protein (g) 3, Carbohydrate (g) 6, Fat (g) 3, Calories from Fat (%) 42, Saturated Fat (g) 2, Dietary Fiber (g) 0, Cholesterol (mg) 9, Sodium (mg) 233 Diabetic Exchanges: 0.5 starch, 0.5 fat

Food handler’s class is offered online Staff Report

For The Record

Upon completion of the online Food Handlers course, you will be able to print a Food Handlers card that is valid for two years. The cost of the course does not cover any fees associated with your local health department.

Only

l a i c e p S l i r p A

2

$ .00 Mixed Chicken FAMILY MEAL OFF ANY BEAUMONT | LUMBERTON | PORT NECHES | Bridge City www.chickenexpresscatering.com

accredited by Texas Department of State Health Services. If you have any regulatory questions please contact Rebecca Battmar at 830-8969037 or Julie Prouse at 979458-2025. To learn more or to view the course online go to: http:// foodsafetyonline.tamu.edu.

This course is recommended for all food service employees to help promote the service of safe food. It is a basic overview of food safety principals and practices that are necessary to ensure you serve safe food at your establishment. The course is about two hours in length and costs $15 per person online. It is

MON & TUES NIGHTS

2 LG Shrimp Plates

24

$

99

Bridge City Seafood Featuring:

Formerly Old Salt

Cajun Cafe

Get em’ while they last!

NEW HOURS: Sun: 8 til 3 Mon-Wed: 8 til 8 Thur-Sat: 8 til 9

2682 E. Roundbunch Road • 886-1115

3 pounds of pot roast 1 can fat-free cream of mushroom soup 1 can fat-free cream of chicken soup 1 can pinto beans 1 can Rotel tomatoes 1 can diced tomatoes 1 small can chopped green chilies ½ cup diced onions 1 package low-sodium taco seasoning mix Place the pot roast into a slow cooker. Mix the remaining ingredients in a large bowl. Once everything is mixed well, pour this mixture on top of the pot roast in the slow cooker. Cook on low six to eight hours or on high for four to five hours. Once the meat has reached an internal temperature of 145 degrees, take a fork and knife and shred the meat. Once this is complete it is ready to be served.

Smoked Salmon, Snap Peas, and Pasta 1 (16-ounce) package fusilli (corkscrew) pasta 1 cup chopped onion 1/2 pound fresh sugar snap peas 2 tablespoons olive oil 1 (12-ounce) can evaporated skimmed milk 2 tablespoons capers, drained 1 tablespoon chopped fresh dill weed Salt and pepper to taste 4 ounces True North Atlantic smoked salmon Instructions: 1. Cook fusilli in boiling water according to package directions, omitting any oil and salt; drain well. 2. In large skillet coated with nonstick cooking spray, saute onion and snap peas in olive oil over medium-high heat until tender, 3-5 minutes. Add evaporated skimmed milk, capers, dill weed, salt, and pepper, cooking until well heated, 5 minutes. 3. Remove from heat, dice smoked salmon, and toss with pasta. Serve immediately.

Paw-Paw’s Market NEW ARRIVALS: • Flower Pots • Wrought Iron Decorative Items • New Chimineas with built in stands MES

I WINDCH

COMING SOON Sno-cones!

LARGE A SSORTM ENT OF FLAG S

Come see us at Triangle Trade Days every Sat. & Sun.! Smokehouse Jerky Cracklins made Daily Homemade Cajun Boudain Fried Peanuts with Cajun Seasoning

Next to Burger Town on Hwy. 1442/W. Roundbunch

3

$

3

$


The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

Bulletins

From Page 6A

American Association of University Women collecting books The Orange branch of The American Association of University Women (AAUW) is now collecting books to be sold in their annual book sale.  Anyone able to donate any gently used books is asked to drop them off at Mann Insurance Agency, 1505 Park at 15th Street in Orange.  If pickup is needed, call 886-5739 or 8862194 in Orange.  All proceeds from the sale go toward the annual scholarship fund.  Each year, the AAUW awards scholarships to two young women from Orange.

Lutcher Stark Class of 1953 Reunion The Luther Stark Class of 1953 will be having a reunion at 6 p.m. on April 28 at Spanky’s Restaurant in Orange. Call Bobby Vincent at 409-543-5478 for more information.

American Legion to host pool tournament The American Legion Lloyd Grubbs Post 49, located at 108 Green Ave. in Orange, will be hosting a pool tournament every Friday from 7 p.m. to midnight. There is a ten player maximum. The community is encouraged to join in the fun and free food to help support the Veterans. For more information, call 409-3304847.

Orange Community Band to meet every Thursday The Orange Community Band rehearses every Thursday from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the National Guard Armory, located at 4103 Meeks Drive in Orange. They are in need of players for the fol-

lowing sections; flute, clarinet, saxophone, French horn, and percussion, but ALL are welcome! The band performs Christmas, Memorial Day, Independence Day and Veteran’s Day concerts. At least one traditional band concert is performed annually. Please visit us on Facebook at Orange Community Band.

American Legion hosts bingo on Sundays The American Legion Auxiliary Post 49 at 108 Green Ave. in Orange hosts bingo every Sunday, starting at 6:30 p.m. There will also be a bingo game on Easter Sunday at 6:30 p.m. For more information, call 886-7202.

BCCC now accepting Business, Citizen of Year applications

9A

RecoRd

Announcements Happy 63rd Anniversary Mom and Dad!

Bridge City Chamber of Commerce is accepting nominations for Business of the Year and Citizen of the Year. Please submit all nominations in writing to Bridge City Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors, 150 W. Roundbunch Rd, Bridge City, Tx. 77611. Deadline to submit nominations will be Feb. 8, 2012.

Rape and Suicide Crisis Center to offer support group meetings The Rape and Suicide Crisis Center of Southeast Texas will be hosting a support group for female survivors of sexual assault the first and third Wednesday of every month, starting at 5:30 p.m. Meetings will be held at the Foundation of Southeast Texas building, located at 700 North St. in downtown Beaumont. To RSVP or for further information, please contact the Crisis Center at 409-832-6530.

BCISD to administer Credit by Examination Bridge City ISD, in accordance with Chapter 74.24 TAC, will administer the Texas Tech University Credit by Examination Tests. Testing dates will be June 5, 6 and 7, 2012. Students in grades first through fifth will be allowed to take each of the five tests (Math, Science, Language Arts, Reading, and Social Studies) at the elementary level without prior instruction. The student must score at least 90 on each of the five four tests to be considered eligible for grade level acceleration. Students in grades sixth through 12 will be permitted to take an examination to earn credit for an academic course for which they have had no prior instruction. Students must score at least 90 on the test to receive course credit. Additional information and registration forms can be obtained by contacting Gina Mannino at: gina.mannino@bridgecityisd.net.

Myra and C.F. Stakes will be celebrating their 63rd wedding anniversary on April 14th, 2012. Their children Linda, Cheater, Anna, Patricia, Rosetta, Donna, Winnie and Loyd wish them many more, with all the love they can send them from their hearts.

Welcome Addison Lynn Landry!

Daddy Receives the Best Birthday Present, the Birth of His First Child! Paul and Hannah Landry are proud to announce the arrival of their daughter Addison Lynn Landry. Addison was born on her daddy’s birthday, March 8, 2012 at 2:14 p.m. at the Medical Center of Southeast Texas. She weighed 7 lbs. - 5 oz., and was 20 inches long. Proud Grandparents are James “Boo” and Lynn Richard of Bridge City, Roger and Glenda McCurry of Kirbyville. Great Grandparents are Howard and Juana Matthews of Bronson, Oleta Roberts of Orange, Paul and IIene Landry of Vinton La. Her Aunts are Haley Richard, Tiffany and Shana Landry.

Texas Cajun Heritage will host Spring Music Fest Staff Report

For The Record

The Texas Cajun Heritage Festival will be hosting the Spring Music Fest in Orange. The Convention and Visitors Bureau for the City of Orange is seeking artists, crafters, food vendors and anyone interested in participating with a booth to call the office for information at 409-883-1011. The Music Fest will be from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. on May 19 at 700 Simmons Drive on Destroyer Drive near the city of Orange Boat Ramp on May 19. Bands will perform on stage throughout the day-long event. The lineup of bands will include different genres of music including Country and Western, Cajun and others. The day will begin with William Gragg and Friends at 9 a.m. — a contemporary Christian youth group from Beaumont. The event will end with High Performance with Steve Riley from Lafayette, La. Also, participating will be the David Joel Band, Creole Cookin’ and Britt Godwin. Organizers say bring your lawn chairs to enjoy the music and dance if the shoes start jumpin’. Admission to the event is free. No pets, no bikes, no coolers will be allowed. There will be a beer booth along with food vendors in addition to arts and crafts, pony rides, a petting zoo, inflatable houses and lots of other fun things to do. This one day event will coincide with the first “Do It In Orange Fishing Classic” hosted by the Greater Orange Area Chamber of Commerce at the city boat ramp. The fishing tournament will expand to two days. You may contact the chamber for more details about the fishing tournament at 883-3536.


10A

• The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012


THE RECORD

‘THE RECORD’ HOMETOWN HIGHLIGHTS

B

SPORTS Bridge City and Silsbee connect for title AND

OUTDOORS

HOMETOWN BASEBALL JOE PENNINGTON

Nice weather improves fishing tourneys COLBURN-FISHING CAPT. DICKIE COLBURN FOR THE RECORD

W

ith the river still high and off-colored, I was not surprised that the winners of the second Sabine River Tour event of the year weighed in only one legal bass again last week. As tough as that sounds, the number of teams fishing increased by thirty-three percent, there were three times as many bass weighed in and the top three teams all cashed a check with a single fish. The team of Ken Ellis and Willie Burton won $542 with the biggest bass and top weight of 1.88 pounds followed by BJ Jones and John Michulka with 1.60 pounds good for $260 and the team of Brent Kemp and Josh Ridgeway with 1.42 pounds which earned them $150. Jonathan Simon said that Simon Outfitters will host the tournament every Tuesday evening through August. The entry fee is only $40 per team. If you want to increase the odds of at least paying for your gas an additional $5 will get you in their redfish pot and $2 will get you in the trash fish pot. The tournament is held out of the public launch on Simmons Drive. The lake level on Toledo Bend dropped a little last week and the spawn is just about done, but the fishermen that have targeted the deeper breaks and open lake humps continued to do well on fish up to six pounds over the Easter weekend. There was actually a 10.31-pound bass caught and released Saturday night, but double digit bass are scarce right now. There are always a few bass residing in shallow water, but the best numbers of fish in the COLBURN: FLOUNDER PAGE 2B

FOR THE RECORD

Two words that best describe Bridge City baseball at this juncture of the season would be “healthy” and “hot”. The Cardinals have spent basically the entire season thus far without playing a game at full strength, until Monday when the entire team finally suited up together. Various injuries have kept the Cardinals from benefitting from the services of seniors Zach Smith and Matt Menard, two very key figures in the BC lineup. With both players healthy now it appears that the Cardinals are ready to switch gears and continue their winning ways. Now don’t think for a minute that BC missed a step during Menard and Smith’s absence as the Cardinals stacked up 14 wins against two losses in that time frame. Head Coach Chad Landry has to feel like a kid a Christmas now that his lineup is at full strength with the outright lead in the district up for grabs this week. BC will play the Silsbee Tigers twice this week and those games will go a long way towards determining this years district champ. The first game is scheduled for Wednesday and is make up game from March 30 when a lighting malfunction caused the game to be cancelled. The Cardinals will then travel to Silsbee on Friday for a regularly scheduled match up. Both teams enter Wednesdays game unbeaten in district. BC has been absolutely dominant thus far posting three shutouts in their five wins and only allowing two runs and 11 hits in that span. The pitching depth that was already ridiculously deep was bolstered as Smith returned from injury and threw six outstanding innings against Hardin Jefferson in a 12-0 victory. Cardinal aces Jake Lemoine and Hayden Guidry will no doubt take the mound

Orangefield Bobcat Jake Best rounds second base as Bridge City Cardinal shortstop Zack Smith and second baseman Bryce Sampere watches the play at first base. Bridge City defeated Orangefield 5-0 in Dist. 21-3A action. RECORD PHOTO: Larry Trimm

against Silsbee in the two games this week. Many Cardinal faithful have been debating among themselves about the possibility of this being the deepest pitching staff BC may have ever had. It’s

certainly as good or better than any in recent memory and that will really help come playoff time, especially in a three game series. Offensively speaking the Cardinals are getting hot at the perfect

time as well. Junior Bryce Sampere has just punished opposing pitching since district started. Mitchell Hubbard continues to drive in runs as it seems like evOC BASEBALL PAGE 6B

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2B

• The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

SOFTBALL GAME OF THE WEEK

LCM uses long ball to defeat Vidor

DAVID BALL FOR THE RECORD

The flounder bite continues to improve on Sabine Lake.

RECORD PHOTO: Capt. Dickie Colburn

Colburn: Flounder 2 to 4 pound class were caught in 8 to 12 feet Friday and Saturday. Most of the folks I talked with Monday said that they caught their bass in the middle portion of the day after dedicating the morning and late afternoon hours to strolling for crappie. Joel and Karen Neely said they did well in the evenings, but struggled each morning strolling 12 feet of water with 1/16th ounce tube jigs in the Indian Creek area.“We caught some of the biggest crappie we have caught this year,” said Joel, “but we never caught over 25 fish in a single afternoon.” Bucky Dials said they caught good numbers on pink-white road runners on the Six Mile flats, but couldn’t catch a crappie over a pound and a half. He added that they took it out on the bass by drifting the outside breaks of the flats with Carolina rigged motor oil centipedes.“We caught a lot of spotted bass,” said Dials, “but we could have easily limited on black bass as well if we had wanted to keep them.” Giles Manning and Darwin Landry fished Saturday and Sunday night and took advantage of a big full moon.“Darwin caught our only three fish over five pounds in two nights,” reported Manning, “but we probably caught between 60 and 70 fish and we quit about three each morning so that we could get some sleep before taking the kids white perch fishing.” Giles said they fished small buzz baits and plastic frogs around the boat docks in the back of Toro Bay. He added that they saw some pretty good crappie landed by residents fishing with minnows under the lights on the end of their docks.

From Page 1B

We had a very decent week on Sabine Lake, but traveled south most days to get it done. The incoming tide produced a solid trout bite each day for fishermen willing to wait it out. The morning bite had been very good as well, but the water was badly off-colored and the wind was tough to deal with later in the week. This was the first weekend this spring that there has been a lot of traffic on the lake and the benefit is that with more fishermen you get more diverse reports. I talked with some people that caught trout up to four pounds fishing geaux gleaux flats Minnows under a cork and another group that limited on reds fishing slicks in the middle of East Pass on an outgoing tide. We caught our largest trout on black-white ribbed She Dogs and a pink-silver sided TTF Flush in 3 to 5 feet of water, but most of our keepers were taken on 5-inch plastics with a paddle tail. The flounder bite has only gotten better, more especially in the bayous leading into the Reserve. Gulp, small spinnerbaits and curl tail grubs tipped with a piece of shrimp have been hard to beat if you are after a mixed bag of redfish and flounder. Don’t forget that you have to have a non-resident Louisiana license to fish in the canals on the Louisiana side of the lake and that you can only bring Texas legal fish back to a landing in Texas. The Louisiana wardens and the Coast Guard have really been active for the past five weeks so double check your safety equipment and make sure you have you boater registration with you.

The Little Cypress-Mauriceville Lady Bears used some power hitting to win a close game at home in District 204A in softball against the Vidor Lady Pirates last Thursday night. LCM (25-4, 10-1) won the game 4-2 for outright possession of first place in the district over the scrappy Lady Pirates who fall to (23-5, 8-3). The Lady Bears scored their runs on home runs by Kassie James, Taylor Fraccastoro and Raven Cole to play catch-up for the win. LCM has a two-game lead followed by Vidor who is tied with Nederland, followed by Port Neches-Groves and Livingston at 7-4. LCM’s next game will be at home against Livingston on April 13. Other games Friday night are Bridge City at Silsbee and Orangefield at West Orange-Stark. Vidor took the early lead in the game in the first inning after LCM walked a batter, had a passed ball and a Lady Pirate RBI single. It was a pitching duel early in the game with Cole for the Lady Bears and Gia Johns for the Lady Pirates. Cole had a complete game four-hitter, eight strikeouts and three walks. Johns pitched five innings with eight hits, two Ks and one base on balls. Whitney Howerton pitched in relief with one hit and one strikeout. LCM got on the board in the fourth inning when James hit a

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homer over the left field fence. Vidor returned the favor with another run in the fifth and regained the lead. The Lady Bears then pulled ahead in the fifth and never looked back. Ashley Jones reached first

on a walk and Cole brought her home with a blast over the center field fence for a 3-2 lead. Fraccastoro added an insurance run for the Lady Bears in the sixth with a solo shot, also to center field.

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The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

3B

Bridge City High School freshman David Hearn and Golf Coach Rob Caraway;

BC freshman advances to golf regionals From Staff Reports For The Record David Hearn, a freshman at Bridge City High School, was the runner-up at the 3A district golf tournament last week at Wildwood Golf Club in Village Mills, Texas. The left-handed golfer was the first round leader after day one of the two day 36 hole event. Hearn would fall short on day two to Ryan Mireles of Hardin-Jefferson.  “I just couldn’t be more proud of him,” said his dad, Daren Hearn.  “On Sunday, less than 24 hours before the start of the district tournament, I had to tell David that his grandfather passed away. My wife Brenda had been at the hospital the last four days around the clock with her dad. It was a really rough week for all of us. Da-

vid and his grandfather were really close to each other and he had to shoulder a lot this week.” Rob Caraway, BC golf coach said, “David showed a tremendous amount of courage and character out there. That’s a lot to ask of a young man and he handled it well. He’s only going to get better over the next three years.” In his freshman season, Hearn played in all five of Bridge City’s varsity tournaments with five top 10 finishes, including a tie for fourth at Bayou Din and second at the district championship. With his second place finish at the 3A district tournament, Hearn will represent Bridge City at the Regional tournament on April 18 and 19 at the Village of Panorama Golf Club in Willis, Texas, where the top two teams and top two individu-

als will advance to the state tournament in Austin.

Habitat for Humanity hosts golf tournament Greater Orange Area Habitat for Humanity will hold their annual charity gold tournament on Saturday, May 5 at Sunset Grove Country Club, 2900 Sunset Drive in Orange. The format is a two person best-ball. Cost is $100 for a two person team. Gross and net prizes will be awarded. Mulligans, drinks on the course and lunch are included for participants. Entry deadline is Tuesday, May 1. Contact Sunset Grove Country Club at 883-9454 for more information.

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4B

• The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

Bounty fiasco may just be tip of iceberg for NFL woes KAZ’S KORNER JOE KAZMAR FOR THE RECORD

The recent incriminating audio recordings released Thursday by Yahoo! Sports about the bounty program the New Orleans Saints defensive coordinator Gregg Williams put into place during his tenure with the team between 2009 and 2011 have gotten the attention of both lawyers and congressmen. According to an article appearing in this week’s edition of ESPN The Magazine and written by Howard Bryant, Senate hearings on NFL bounties and safety are being organized. “Judgment day is coming”, according to Bryant’s article. Monetary bounties placed on the heads of various players is nothing new to the NFL. Back in 1989 when Philadelphia Eagles’ coach Buddy Ryan ordered the “take out” of the Dallas Cowboys kicker of Head Coach Jimmy Johnson, it was almost taken as a joke. In fact, a few weeks later CBS advertised the rematch as “Bounty Bowl II” whereby Ryan made no secret of his disdain for the Cowboys. Thencommissioner Paul Tagliabue even attended the second game. It was like one big joke.

H o w e v e r, 17 years later when Roger Goodell, who had been working 24 years for the NFL, succeeded Tagliabue as commissioner, he emphasized player conduct rather than player safety. “Off-field incidents, from Ben Roethlisberger to Donte Stallworth to Michael Vick so threatened the game’s image and revenue that Goodell’s tough stance earned him the nickname of the law-and-order commissioner,” the article pointed out. “But the NFL’s culture of violence simply isn’t funny anymore now that lawyers and congressmen are getting involved. Former defensive back Andre Waters is dead, suicide at age 44. “So is former defensive back Dave Duerson, whose family is suing the NFL for wrongful death after his suicide at age 50. At 52, Jim McMahon, the former helmet-banging rebel quarterback, alleges in a lawsuit that his memory loss is attributable to the NFL’s willfully lying about what it knew about the long-term dangers of head trauma.” According to a report last

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New Orleans Saints defensive coordinator Gregg Williams

month by ESPN’s Lester Munson, the NFL is facing at least 659 lawsuits related to injury or concussion. Bryant’s article continues, “Meanwhile, in the wake of revelations that the Saints offered their players financial rewards for injuring opponents and then lied about it, Senate hearings on NFL bounties and safety are being organized.” Goodell severely punished the Saints by suspending head coach Sean Payton for a season, and defensive coordinator Gregg Williams indefinitely for their roles in the bounty fiasco because of organizational arrogance and misleading him. Goodell is pondering the future of what the NFL will look like in three to five years, of how the league will respond in court when it is asked about what it knew about head injuries and what it did about bounties. The NFL is fully aware of what it sells—sheer violence, often brutal and always for maximum profit, in a cleverlydesigned and masterfully marketed package. NFL fans expect violence and often relish it as part of the game, just as knockouts are to boxing, extra-curricular

fights are to hockey and blood is to the mixed martial arts. “The commissioner obviously cares about players and their safety, but far less than he cares about money—how else to explain his previous insistence on an 18-game season? “So understand the complexity of his challenge: He is faced with the difficulty of selling football without pain, to detach its violence, to profit from the commodity of aggression while attempting to distance his sport from the bounty mentality by making its Sunday violence impersonal,” the article concludes. But it’s out in the open, a crisis the NFL has to address. And the league, knowing what it does about its business, already knows there is no easy solution. KWICKIES…The Lamar Cardinals baseball team won its second straight Southland Conference series—this time on the road –over the Stephen F. Austin Lumberjacks last weekend. The Cards won the opener 7-4 Thursday, lost Friday 7-5 after building an early 5-1 lead and then captured the rubber game Saturday 6-4 to improve to 5-10 in SLC play and 12-18 for the season.

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Three Kentucky Derby hopefuls were in the winner’s circle last weekend as Gemologist won the $1 million Wood Memorial at Aqueduct for his fifth straight victory in as many outings, I’ll Have Another upset favorite Creative Cause in the $750,000 Santa Anita Derby and Karlovy Vary won at Keeneland. Gemologist is the early favorite for the annual Run for the Roses on May 5. It seems like more times than not whenever a Beaumont Independent School District high school team loses a sporting event on the field it takes their frustrations out on the opponent. The latest incident occurred March 23 in Bridge City when an Ozen girl allegedly struck a Bridge City player during the postgame handshake. Ozen suspended the players involved in the fighting for the rest of the school year while Bridge City implied to the media that whatever punishment if any was none of their business. One good shot—a doubleeagle on the Par-5 No. 2 hole— for South African Louis Oosthuizen and a bad one which led to a triple bogey on a Par-3 for Phil Mickelson dictated the finish for those two golf-

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ers in last weekend’s Masters Golf Tournament. But it was a flurry of birdies on the back nine Sunday that got Bubba Watson into a sudden-death playoff with Oosthuizen. A par on the second extra hole that earned Watson the prestigious green jacket. Mickelson finished two strokes off the winning 10-under-par score to finish in a four-way tie for third place and a $384,000 paycheck. Bubba, who played his college golf at the University of Georgia, pocketed a check for $1,440,000. Former Houston Astros’ closer Mark Melancon seems to be having a problem holding leads for his new team, the Boston Red Sox, and sports an 0-2 record along with a 36.00 Earned Run Average after the Detroit Tigers swept a weekend series from the Bosox and stand at 3-0 going into Tuesday’s action. Wielding the big bats for the Tigers so far this season are outfielder Austin Jackson (.517), third baseman Miguel Cabrera (.455), first baseman Prince Fielder (.417), catcher Alex Avila (417) and shortstop Jhonny Peralta (.417). And speaking of Detroit, the Tigers’ reliever and former Houston Astro Octavio Dotel set a major league record by playing for his 13th different major league team, the most among all active players. Dotel is in his 14th major league season. JUST BETWEEN US…The Houston Astros, who are supposed to do as poorly or even worst than last year’s 56-106 finish, surprised their faithful followers on the opening weekend of the 2012 season by taking two-of-three from the Colorado Rockies. The ‘Stroes rallied from a 2-1 deficit Sunday afternoon by scoring two runs in the bottom of the eighth inning to win 3-2 and capture the series two games to one. It was the Astros first opening series win since 2006 and allowed them to leave the field with a winning record for the first time in Manager Brad Mills’ tenure. The last time Houston was above .500 was on July 29, 2009, at 51-50. It also was the first save for starter-turned-reliever Brett Myers since Sept. 27, 2007. And as a long-time fan, this Korner enjoyed watching the weekend series probably more than any series during the 2011 season.

Spring cleaning in Pinehurst Staff Report

For The Record

The city of Pinehurst will host a Spring Clean UP from 7:30 to 11:30 a.m. on Saturday, April 14 at MacArthur Shopping Center in the old Sears building parking lot. The event is free for Pinehurst resident only. Proof of residency is required such as driver’s license, water bill, etc. Accepted items include: Household garbage, wood, furniture, appliances (must be free of Freon). Limbs and trees will not be accepted. Hazardous materials not accepted are: tires, paints, cleaners, antifreeze, car batteries, used oil, insecticides, swimming pool chemicals, gas tanks, etc.


The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

5B

Don’t spoil a good thing

Anglers willing to work flocks of birds over feeding trout can be rewarded with some great fish right now on Sabine Lake.

OUTDOORS WEEKLY CAPT. CHUCK UZZLE For The Record

The sun has just broken the horizon to illuminate a relatively smooth lake surface, the temperatures are mild and the forecast is in the anglers favor. A short boat ride into the wide open expanse of Sabine is stopped so one of the anglers in the boat can glass the area with a pair of binoculars in hopes of finding a set of working birds. The glassing pays off and the boat of hopeful anglers speed off in the direction of the birds with visions of speckled trout busting shrimp racing through their mind. The boat driver pulls back on the throttle, kills the motor, and steps to the front deck to drop the trolling motor in the water so the boat can be better positioned and everyone on boars can reach the fish. Just as our anglers reach the perfect distance from the flock it happens, a familiar roar comes from various directions and the perfect scenario is about to go wrong in a big way.

Within minutes our anglers are now surrounded on all sides by half dozen boats and some very over zealous anglers. The wakes from the boat traffic turn the calm surface into a rolling unstable affair. The birds and fish are now surrounded by an “armada” of lure chunking, boat banging, would be fisherman who cannot understand why the fish and the birds suddenly disappear. This scenario will play out again many times as the over anxious anglers refuse to learn from their mistakes and turn what could have been a memorable day on the water into one full of frustration and few fish. Now if the truth were really known most anglers have been on both sides of that example, we have been both victim and villain. It’s tough for the average fisherman to have the patience to come into a

situation like the one above and not get antsy or in a hurry. All it takes is one boat to start crowding the school or moving fast and before you know it the whole herd is in stampede mode. “That guys not beating me to the fish” or “if we don’t get there we won’t get a shot at the fish” are common remarks that most fisherman make, truth be known that’s not the case at all. If anglers would come off plane earlier, use more trolling motor, approach from the upwind side, and work with other boats instead of against them everybody would catch more fish. If you want to ever see the look of surprise on somebody’s face just watch another angler when you ease up to a school of fish and ask them if it’s alright to fish near them, most people are floored that anyone would even offer to do that. I promise you if you ask politely and use common sense that on the next bunch of birds you fish that angler you spoke to earlier will do the same for you, courtesy is contagious. As good as the fishing and the weather is right now you can certainly expect increased traffic on the lake form both local and out of town anglers. The last thing you ever want to happen is to have a confrontation with someone while you are on the water. I have witnessed some very heated moments on Sabine, there have even been some altercation at the boat ramp if you can believe that, there is no fish worth that kind of behavior. Please remember a few simple rules while chasing the birds this summer, approach slow, watch your boat wakes, be courteous, do everything possible to find your own school of fish, work with other fishermen, and by all means keep your cool. Follow these simple rules and you will certainly have a memorable day on the water.

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6B

• The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

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From Page 1B

ery time he comes up to bat there are plenty of RBI’s waiting on the bases. With the welcome addition of both Matt Menard and Zach Smith swinging the bat well the Cardinal lineup will be difficult for opposing pitching to navigate. Hunter Uzzle and Cameron Dishon continue to set the tone from the top of the order as they have been tough outs and are managing to get on base enough to have scored 14 of the 38 runs the Cardinals have in district. Bridge City is averaging nearly eight runs a game in district while giving up less than one per contest. To say they are hitting their stride at the right time would be a huge understatement. The upcoming games against Silsbee will be highly contested and should be very exciting to watch. The district playoff race should become much clearer by next week and all signs point to the Cardinals being in the drivers seat now that the dugout is full and all the missing parts are back where they belong. To roundup on how Orange County teams fared this week, on Tuesday, April 3, saw the Orangefield Bobcats journey to Sour Lake and win a close game over the Hardin-Jefferson Hawks by a mere two-run lead, 10-8. The Bobcats scored one run in the first inning, four in the second, and five in the sixth. The home team Hawks scored consistently with two runs in the first, one in the second, third, and fourth; two runs in the fifth and one in the sixth. The sev-

enth inning saw neither team score. Austin Scales led the ‘Cats with three hits, followed by Jake Best and Braxton Smith with two apiece and Blake Judice and Jacob Brown with each knocking one hit off the Hawks pitching staff. Scales had the only double for the Bobcats, Best and Judice each got credit for an RBI. Thursday night, the Bobcats hosted their cross-bayou rivals, the Bridge City Cardinals. It was the ‘Cats night off as they came up scoreless against the Cards five runs. The Bobcats batted 22 times against the Cardinals’ pitching staff and saw 14 of their batters struck out. Best got the only two hits of the game for the Bobcats. Tuesday night also saw the West Orange-Stark Mustangs go to the piney woods of Silsbee to match up with the Silsbee Tigers. The Mustangs hobbled back to the stable with a 17-1 loss to the Tigers. Thursday, the Mustangs met the Hardin-Jefferson Hawks and outscored them 10-0. District 20-4A saw LCM’s Battlin’ Bears take a 9-1 win over the Lumberton Raiders last week, the Bears will meet the Ozen Panthers in Beaumont, Tuesday, April 10. On Friday the Bears will host the Beaumont Central Jaguars and Saturday they will meet the Vidor Pirates, also at the Bear’s field.

What to do when beginning an exercise regimen Staff Report

For The Record

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Though it’s noble to want to lose weight and improve health, regardless of what time of year it is, there are precautions men and women should take before beginning a new exercise regimen. Visit your physician. It’s best to get a full physical before beginning an exercise regimen. A full physical can reveal if you have any health problems that might limit what you should and shouldn’t be doing at the gym. If anything turns up, your physician can develop a plan of attack for you to address the issue. If nothing turns up, then your doctor will probably give you the green light to go forward with few, if any, limitations. Conduct a self-assessment. Once you’ve visited the doctor and received the go-ahead to start working out, do an honest self-assessment to see where you are in terms of fitness. Walk a mile and time yourself. Do as many push-ups and sit-ups as possible, but be careful to stretch and not push yourself. This self-assessment should not be demanding. Instead, the goal is to gauge where you are and how your body feels when doing some simple exercises. Establish your goals. The goal of most people beginning a new exercise regimen is to lose weight. However, there are other incentives as well. For example, some people might be starting to train for a marathon or another sporting event. Whatever the reason, know why you’re getting started, as such goals can help you monitor your progress as the year goes on. Start slowly. Caution should reign supreme when beginning an exercise regimen. Diving into the deep end at the onset increases the risk of injury, which could limit activity for months to come. First get your body acclimated to exercise, then gradually challenge yourself as you see fit. Leave time to recover. Though it might feel rejuvenating to get back to exercising, it’s important for everyone, but especially those who are just starting, to allow themselves some time to recover. Allow your muscles and joints to recover between workout sessions. Frequency of sessions can increase as your body gets acclimated, but at first allow a day or two between sessions so your body can recover. Listen to your body. Exercising after a long hiatus from routine exercise won’t be easy, and your body is likely going to tell you that through certain aches and pains, if not nausea, dizziness or shortness of breath. If any of these symptoms appear, take a break. This could be your body telling you that you’re asking too much and you need to take your foot off the gas pedal for a little while. Consider hiring a personal trainer. Many people are overwhelmed when entering a gym after a long time away. If you find yourself intimidated or simply don’t know where to begin, hire a personal trainer. Many charge by-the-session, so you can learn which machines to use and how to use them after a ses-

sion or two and then continue working out on your own. If joining a gym as a new member, the gym might offer a couple of complementary personal training sessions. If so, take full advantage of this offer. When beginning a new exercise regimen, don’t forget to let caution reign until your body has adjusted to this healthy lifestyle.

...Using core exercises

Fitness-conscious men and women have no doubt noticed the growing popularity of core exercises. Core exercises are those that focus on the body’s core muscles, or those around the trunk and pelvis. These exercises are a focus of fitness center programs and have even been integrated into the workout regimens of professional athletes in all sports. But those unfamiliar with core exercises might not understand why they have become so popular, or why they have proven so effective. The following are some of the reasons core exercises have become such a significant part of many training regimens. Core exercises help improve balance and stability. Core exercises require the core muscles, including the abdominals, hips, lower back, and pelvis, to work together. When muscles work together, the result is improved balance and stability, which helps athletes perform better and nonathletes better cope with the physical demands of everyday life. Core exercises improve the appearance of abdominals. While it might not be the best reason to workout, physical appearance is a significant reason many people have such a strong commitment to exercise. Core exercises strengthen and tone the underlying muscles of the abdominals. When coupled with aerobic activity that burns abdominal fat, core exercises help turn flabby abdominals into the envy of fellow fitness enthusiasts. Core exercises impact everyday life. Another reason many people commit to working their core muscles is the impact such activity has on everyday life. Core exercises help improve posture, which can reduce, if not eliminate, lower back pain and other muscle injuries. Eliminating that pain can greatly improve quality of life. In addition, core exercises can make it easier to excel in sports such as golf, a benefit that, to golfers, is worth its weight in gold. Core exercises are free. Core exercises can be done without any costly machinery, and men and women can do them at home without having to pay for a monthly gym membership. However, it helps to get some instruction before beginning a core exercise regimen, as the exercises are not easy and the risk of injury is high for the inexperienced who don’t have anyone to show them what to do.

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The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

Rev. Evan Dolive: Misconceptions About Christians: Part One veal God’s self through the pages of scriptures if the Being a minister, I am often asked why more people Bible is limited to one interpretation? If there was are not Christians. Sometimes this question comes one way to read the Bible then all of the churches from a person struggling with the notion that there should be on the same page. are others who do not believe in Christ. Others ask But the last time I checked this is not the case this question because they see the decline in the parat all. Many people who believe in the literal interticularity of the Church. pretation of scripture often do not all agree on how Whatever their reasoning, the question is asked out that looks in actuality. of love for their faith. First Corinthians states that women should covTo be honest there really is no clear cut answer; this er their heads in worship, but a small fraction of is something the Church has struggled with for centuChristian women actually do this. If the Bible is to ries. But it seems like today this predicament is on the be taken literally then how do you know what to minds of Christians of all walks of life. Rev. Evan Dolive take literally and what not to take literally? People leave the faith or are not interested in ChrisObviously one cannot take Jesus’ parables litertianity for various reasons. Maybe they had a bad experience with a particular minister, ally because they are stories to help get across a main point. What maybe they could not ‘wrap their brain’ around a particular the- about the commandments on how to treat slaves? What about ology, maybe they were told that their beliefs were wrong or that the dietary laws in the Old Testament? Not many Christians have their questions were not valid. For whatever reason, the fact of ever sold all they had as Christ stated was a requirement to enter the matter is that the Church itself does not hold the cultural and the Kingdom. Does this mean that the Bible is unimportant? No, but the way societal significance that it once did. I do not know if it ever will be that way again—a sobering that one person interprets the scriptures may be completely different than the way another person interprets the scriptures and thought for a young minister like me. There are a lot of misconceptions about Christians today and I the shocking part is they both might be in the same congregation. Too often, all Christians are labeled as literalist and this is flat want to explore some of them over the next few weeks. I believe that the “Achilles’ heel” of the Church are Christians wrong. Some of the most famous and prolific Christian thinkers did not take the Bible literally. themselves. Maybe some people believe that women should not hold a leadMahatma Gandhi is quoted to have said “I like your Christ, I do not like your Christians. Your Christians are so unlike your ership position in the church, others do. Some people believe that world was created in six days and others do not. Christ.” They are both reading the same scripture, following the same If we claim to be followers of Christ, then why aren’t people experiencing the presence of Christ when Christians are around Christ but see the Bible in completely different ways. Does this them? There seems to be a disconnect between what is professed mean that one is wrong and the other is right? No, it just means in sanctuaries around the world and what is actually followed that they see the experiences of the faithful of God printed in the pages of scriptures in ways that speaks to them. through with by fellow Christians. Next week, I will continue this series on the misconceptions So what are the misconceptions about Christians? Misconception #1- Christians have to read the Bible literally. - about Christians. I would welcome your insight and feedback. The Bible is the foundational document of the Christian faith and You can contact me at evandolive@att.net. The Rev. Evan M. Dolive is an ordained minister in the Chrishas been the focal point for millennia. However, the way that it has been read and interpreted varies greatly. The Bible has been tian Church (Disciples of Christ). He currently serves as Assoread by billions of people and each person has taken something ciate Minister at First Christian Church (DOC) in Orange. Rev. Dolive can be reached via email at evandolive@att.net or online different from the text. How much are we limiting the Bible and the power of God to re- at evandolive.wordpress.com.

CHURCH

BRIEFS St. Mary’s Class of 1962 to hold reuniion The 1962 graduating class of St. Mary’s High School is having their 50th Reunion the weekend of April 28-29. They will meet at 11 a.m. on Saturday in the school library to share memorabilia, view a “scrapbook” DVD, tour the school and enjoy the St. Mary’s School Spring Festival together. On Sunday, they will meet in the St. Mary’s Church hall at 9:30 a.m. and will attend the 10 a.m. Mass memorial service honoring their deceased members. The weekend will culminate with a picnic at Niblett’s Bluff Park at 12:30 p.m. where they will enjoy entertainment with live music. The St. Mary’s High School classes of 1961 and 1963, as well as former classmates, are invited to join them. The cost is $20 for those attending the picnic. Reservation information was mailed, but some former classmates from earlier years haven’t been located. If you ever attended St. Mary’s with the Class of 1962 and would like to join us, contact Lesylee Prejean Gautreaux at lesyleegotro@msn.com or 745-5984.

Revival at Liberty Baptist Church Liberty Baptist Church. located at 2717 Roundbunch in Bridge City, will be hosting a revival on April 15 -19 with David Nugent, pastor at Hillcrest Baptist Church in Jasper, preaching and Steve James from First Baptist Church in Hamshire leading the music. The schedule is as follows: Sunday Morning service to begin at 10:30 a.m., evening services for Sunday through Thursday to begin at 6:30 p.m., and morning Bible study for Monday through Thursday at 11:30 a.m. (bring a lunch).

Starlight COGIC to host Women’s Retreat The Women’s Department of Starlight COGIC invite women in the community to join them for Women’s Retreat 2012. The retreat will be held April 13-15 at the Omni Houston Westside Hotel. The Theme of the retreat is “Woman at The Well,” St. John 4:15. Their Guest Speakers are Evangelist Yvonne DeVaughn of Phoenix, Arizona and Supervisor Lena McClain of Houston, Texas. There will be dynamic powershops such as, “Empowered to Serve,” “Will the Real Men Please Stand Up,” “Soloing with a Song,” “Till Death Do We Part...So Help Me,” and more. For double occupancy, the cost is $225 per person, a triple is $195 per person, a quad is $180 per person, and teens $99. Pay your $75 deposit by March 12 at 2800 Bob Hall Rd to guarantee your space or go to www.starlightcogic.net and pay by using paypal. Rev. E.B. Lindsey is Pastor of Starlight and First Lady Josie Lindsey is the Director of the Women’s Dept. For more information call 409-8864366.

Wesley UMC selling pecans, walnuts Wesley United Methodist Church is selling pecans and walnuts. This year’s crop of pecans halves and pieces sell for $10 per pound. Walnuts sell for $8 per pound. To place orders call Billy at 409-883-3210 or 670-6350, Frankie at 409-988-4215 or Connie at 409-883-4995. We will deliver five pounds or more to individuals or businesses.

Revival

April 15 - 19 David Nugent, Preaching Steve James, Music Sunday: 10:30 am 6:30 pm ~Nightly Monday - Thursday 11:30 am Brown Bag Bible Study (Bring Your Lunch) Liberty Baptist Church 2717 W Roundbunch Rd (Hwy 1442) Bridge City, TX Quetions - Call 735-8721

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7B

Church Directory

First Baptist Church Orangefield

“Our church family welcomes you!”

9788 F.M. 105 Orangefield, 409-735-3113 Pastor Forrest Wood Sun.: Bible Study - 9:30 a.m., Worship Service - 10:30 a.m., Evening Worship- 6:30 p.m. Wed.: Midweek Meal- 5:30 p.m., Praise & Prayer - 6:30 p.m. Youth & Children Activities, 7:15 p.m. - Choir Practice Email: office@fbcof.com www.fbcof.com

First Christian Church of Orangefield

Cowboy Church of Orange County 673 FM 1078 Orange 409-718-0269 E. Dale Lee, Pastor Sunday Worship Service 10:30 a.m. “Round Pen” (Small Group) Studies: Ladies & Men’s group: 7 p.m. Mondays, Come as you are! Boots & hats welcome!

St. Paul United Methodist Church 1155 W. Roundbunch Rd., Bridge City 409- 735-5546 Pastor Brad Morgan office@stpaulfamily.org Sun. Mornings: Worship Experience - 8:15 a.m.; Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.; Worship - 10:45 a.m. (Nursery provided at all services) For Mid & Sr. High Youth Sun. Afternoon: 3:30 to 6 p.m. Sun. Evening : Taizé Service - 7 p.m. For Children Ages 4–10 on Wednesday evening – 6 to 7 p.m. – JAM (Jesus & Me) Club

Apostolic Pentecostal Church IH-10 at Highway 62, Orange (409) 745-3973 Sun. Morning at 7:30 a.m. on A.M. 1600 KOGT Radio Sun.: 2 p.m. • Tues: 7:30 p.m. 24 Hour Prayer Line: 409-779-4703•409-779-4702

Back to God Fresh Anointing Ministries 1011 10th St., Suite 108, Orange 409-779-3566•409-883-0333 backtoGodnow@gmail.com www.backtogodfreshanointingministries.com Pastor Gerald Gunn Co-Pastor Pearlie Gunn Sun. School 9:45 a.m. Sun. Morning Worship 11 a.m. Tues. Night Bible Study 7 p.m. Men of Valor & Women of Warfare classes on Thur. 7 p.m.

First United Methodist Church 502 Sixth Street 409-886-7466 Pastor: Rev. John Warren Dir. of Fine Arts & Music: Doug Rogers Organist: Justin Sanders Dir. of Youth & Christian Education: Allisha Bonneaux Sunday: Worship in the Chapel: 8:15 a.m., Celebration Service in Praise Center: 8:55 a.m., Sunday School for all ages: 9:50 a.m., Worship in the Sanctuary: 11 a.m., UMYF & Methodist Kids: 5 p.m. Web site: www.fumcorange.org

West Orange Christian Church 900 Lansing Street, W.O. 409-882-0018 Sunday School - 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship 10:40 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wednesday Evening - 6 p.m.

4234 FM 408 (between BC & Orangefield) 409-735-4234 Minister Jim Hardwick Sunday School: 9 a.m.; Sunday Worship: 10 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wednesday: Prayer & Bible Study 7 p.m. Nursery provided For a ride, call 735-4234

Trinity Baptist Church 1408 W. Park Ave. @ 14th Street, Orange Office: 886-1333 Pastor Dr. Bob Webb Worship Leader Dan Cruse Sun. Morning Worship 11 a.m. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Nursery Provided

Miracle Restoration Revivals Church 608 Dogwood St., Orange 409-883-5466 Residing Pastor Rev. Larry Doucet Founding Pastor Rev. Tunney Vercher Sr. Sunday Worship: 10 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wednesday night Prayer Meeting 6:30 p.m. Wednesday night Bible Study 7 p.m.

Orange First Church of the Nazarene 3810 MLK Drive, Orange Lead Pastor: Ray McDowell Music Pastor: Bruce McGraw Youth Pastor: Michael Pigg Children’s Pastor: Marilyn Ball Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Celebration Service 10:45 a.m. Prayer Service: 6 p.m. Wednesday Service: 7 p.m. Everyone Welcome!

First Baptist Church of Bridge City 200 W. Roundbunch, BC Office: 409-735-3581 Fax: 409-735-8882 www.fbcbc.org Rev. Bob Boone, Pastor Sunday Schedule: Traditional Worship - 8:15 a.m.; Bible Study at 9:30 a.m.; Celebration Service - 10:45 a.m.; CSI, Youth Bible Study, Discipleship Classes - 5:30 p.m. Wednesday Schedule: Prayer Meeting - 6:30 p.m., Youth Worship “Living Stone”

Harvest Chapel 1305 Irving Street, Orange 409-882-0862 Ruth Logan Burch, Pastor Sun. Morning 10 & 11 a.m. Evening Service 6 p.m. Wednesday Service 6 p.m. Gospel Singing first Friday of the each month.

Echo Church 1717 FM 3247, Orange 409-735-8580 Pastor George A. Cruse Jr. Sunday Service 10:30 a.m. Praise & Worship Contemporary music! Come as you are!

Maranatha Christian Center 7879 Hwy. 87 N Music: Sherry Dartez Pastor Daniel Ray KOGT Broadcast 8:30 a.m. Sunday Morning 10:30 a.m. Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m. Wednesday 7:00 p.m.

To list your church, call 886-7183


8B • The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

THE RECORD

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Call 735-5305 • Penny Record Office: 333 West Roundbunch, Bridge City • County Record Office: 320 Henrietta, Orange Note: Offices Closed On Wednesday

CITY OF PINEHURST has immediate opening for a full time Water/Wastewater Operator. This position requires minimum Class D certifications in water and wastewater operations. Class C certifications preferred. Salary DOE. Excellent medical, dental, and retirement benefits. Open until filled. Qualified applicants may mail resume’ to or pick application at: Pinehurst City Call, 2497 Martin Luther King Dr, Orange, Tx 77630.

& main), Orange, We buy used WANT TO BUY! Finger length AL-ANON MEETS ON Wednesappliances, 886-4111. Catfish, (409) 735-3624. day & Sunday at 7pm. 1512 Strickland Dr., Orange, call FURNITURE 48” MOWER, Power King, good (409) 779-4289 or Cindy @ 994FURNITURE SALE! All in excel- cond., $800, (409) 745-3363. 5503 for details. lent cond. Blue 3 cushion couch, blue 2 cushion love seat, dark ‘94 2/2 Mobile Home, $10,000; GOLDEN TRIANGLE blue leather recliner, oak coffee Whirlpool Elec. range, $175; TOUGHLOVE is a self help partable W/ glass, Zenith TV with Whirlpool Refrig., $175, (409) ents support group for parents wood cabinet, (409) 543-7346. 499-2128. of children displaying unacceptable behavior. Meets every MISCELLANEOUS Tues. at 7 pm. at Immaculate SERVICES 2 LIFT REMOTE BEDS, $35 ENCHANTED CREATIONS Conception education building, ea.; 1 full size bed set, $40; 1 4100 Lincoln (corner of Lincoln twin all wood bed set, $70; 1 Let Us Clean Your Palace! & Washington) in Groves. For Affordable Experienced APPLIANCES king bed set; $70; 1 antique more information call 962-0480. USED APPLIANCES, start- Singer sewing machine, mint We go the extra mile to please ing at $99.95 & up, Harry’s cond., $140; 1 black & silver • Dusting • Laundry • Ovens AT. ST. PAUL UNITED Appliances, 302 10th. St. (10th. queen head board, $35, (409) PACKAGE RATES AVAILABLE METHODIST you can experi499-2128. (409) 344-2158 ence the warmth of friendly peowww.hotbiz.ws/CLEAN ple, beautiful music, and inspirJUGG’S PITCHING MACHINE, REFERENCES ing sermons. Join us at 1155 like new, auto feeder, throws 90 W. Roundbunch Rd., BC each MPH, fast & curve balls etc., PETS & LIVESTOCK Sunday at 8:15 AM or 10:45 AM paid $3,000, used very little, will RESCUE DOGS, spayed & for worship experience at 9:30 sell for $1,500, (409) 474-1518. neutered, needing good homes. AM for Sunday School. Pet food donations welcome. FARMALL “A” TRACTOR, with (409) 746-9502. SUICIDE RESCUE of Orange woods belly mower, $1,800, County. Suicide is not the (409) 745-3363. LAB/PIT MIX, 8M old, spayed answer, give us a chance, 769female, on heart worm prev., 4044 Vidor. WANT TO BUY! Exercise free to good home, (409) 746equipment, stairstepper, tread- 9502. CRISIS CENTER. Rape and crimill, etc., (409)728-3443. sis center of S.E. Texas needs PUPPIES! I have 7, mixed volunteer advocares to provide SEARS CARDIO FIT Exerciser, breeds (some Lab looking), direct services to survivors of total body motion, low impact, can’t afford to keep feeding sexual assault in a medical set$75, (409) 735-2325. them, free to good homes, (409) ting. Comprehensive training 988-9472. is provided, Anyone interested should contact the Crisis Center FREE TO GOOD HOME 2 full at (409) 832-6530. blooded Choc. Labs, females, 4 & 5 years old, very playful, (409) 792-9917. PUBLIC NOTICES:

PART TIME HELP needed at Hitchin’ Post Package Store, must be 21 or older, must be available Saturdays 1 til 9. 280 E. Roundbunch Rd., BC, No Phone Calls. CRISIS CENTER. Rape and crisis center of S.E. Texas needs volunteer advocares to provide direct services to survivors of sexual assault in a medical setting. Comprehensive training is provided, Anyone interested should contact the Crisis Center at (409) 832-6530.

GARAGE SALES FRI. & SAT., 345 STARK, BC, off Bridgeview, 7 till ? Lots of kid’s stuff, wedding gown, clothes, computer items, TV, home decor, lots of misc., something for everybody! FRI. & SAT., 1865 CAMELOT ST., ORANGE TX, 8am to 1pm, Exercise equipment, lawnmowers,Futon,girls and boy clothes,miss me jeans, Abercrombie,food and drinks too! SAT., 825 BRIDGEVIEW, BC, 7 till noon. Lots of household goods, clothes, home decor, small furniture, baby girl clothes, misc.

Maximum Effects Now Hiring in Orange!

SAT., 7471 & 7529 BIG OAK, MAURICEVILLE, Hwy 62 N. across Hwy 12 & follow signs, 3 family sale, 7 till 11. Furniture, home decor, nice clothes, Lots More!

Hair dressers, massage therapist and nail technicians. Room or booth rental – $75 per week. Have walk-ins, but clientele helpful.

SAT., CIRCLE DR. BAPTIST CHURCH, BC, 100 Circle Dr., Youth Rummage Sale, 8 till noon. SAT., 4957 YAUPON, BC, Bridgefield Estates area, W. Bessie Hts Rd off Tanglewood, 8 till noon. Household items, plants, 3X clothes, new adult Assurance Briefs and pads, etc.

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Learn to paint on Porcelain and create your own heirloom pieces: Tea sets, dishes, Gone With the Wind lamps, etc. Classes are on Mondays, 9am to noon. If Interested call (409)738-2032.

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302


The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012 • 9B

APARTMENTS $199 MOVE IN SPECIAL The Village Apartments in Bridge City, 1/1 apts. available w/ washer and dryer included, $725 monthly;2/2 Apts, all bills paid, $675 monthly, These Apartment are located on a dead end street that is safe and quiet. Call for details, or stop by our office at 245 Tenny St., BC, (409) 735-7696 or 474-9731 504-9952,

locally owned & take pride in weekly, 735-8801 or 734-7771. our apartments. Call (409) 886- (cctfn) 1737, and leave message. ‘07 2/1 FULLY FURNISHED, COMMERCIAL many extras, CA/H, all appliAUTOMOTIVE BUILDING on ances, in nice park, (713) 703Border St., Orange, Re/Max 0674. (4/18) Platinum (409) 738-3000, call Jackie Crow at (409) 920-2238 16’ x 80’ 3/2 & 2/1 IN OFISD, for more information. 1 block from schools, Large lot, W./D hookups, No Pets, $650 & HOME RENTALS $400 monthly + dep., (409) 7203/2/2 IN BRIDGE CITY, fenced 8699 or 735-6701. back yard, CA/H, stove & dish- RV OR M. H. SPACE for rent, 2 washer, No Pets, $950 monthly bedroom M.H. and 1 bedroom THE VILLAS AT COW Bayou + $1,200 dep, first & last month RV also for rent, we pay all located at 3650 Fish Hook in + dep to move in, (409) 745- utilities or you pay elec. (409) Bridge City, now has 1&2 bed- 0838. 626-0659. (3/21) room openings! Enjoy comfortable living in a quiet, secluded NEWLY REMODELED single MOBILE HOME SPACES surrounding. Located in the family home, 4 bedroom, 2 TRAVEL TRAILER SPACE, Bridge City School District with baths, double garage on two grass mowed, quiet, No Pets, convenient access to Orange, lots in BC. Living area 1,400 370 Warner St., BC, (409) 735Port Arthur and Mid-County square feet, 2,000 square 9176. (4/25) areas, we are close to all area feet w/ garage. Includes walkrefineries! Covered parking, in shower, electric garage HOME SALES washer/dryer connections are doors, fenced dog yard, very 4/2/2 IN LCMISD, 1717 provided. We supply your City good neighborhood near BC Greenbriar ave., screened in of Bridge City water, trash & Elementary School at 1040 patio, corner lot, $95,000, (409) sewer! Please call today and Arthur Street. Some restrictions 883-8389. ask about our move-in special! apply. No indoor pets, no smokCall to make an appointment ing. $1,250/month, includes CUTE 2/1/1 IN ORANGE,1,059 for your personal tour! 409-735- yard maintenance. First & last sq. ft. home, fully furnished, 8803. month rent up front. Avail. May nice covered patio to relax on, MAGNOLIA TRACE APTS. 1. Call 738-3008 or 735-7183 fully fenced back yard w/ out in BC Very nice and updated (ask for Mark). building, Re/Max Platinum (409) downstairs apartment available, 738-3000, call Jackie Crow at 2/1 w/laundry room inside. Quiet MOBILE HOME RENTALS (409) 920-2238 for more inforneighborhood but walking dis- BC AREA , as little as $30 daily mation. tance to major grocery store, for rooms, M.H.’s by day or fast food restaurants. We are week, starting at $30 a day or NICE 4/2/2 IN BRIDGE CITY, 1,390 sq. ft. home, fully fenced, acreage size is .685. Re/Max Enlarged for proofing. Platinum (409) 738-3000, call Actual size:Jackie 1 col. x 5" Crow at (409) 920-2238 To be published in for more information.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

Public The Record Newspapers Notices 04/11/2012

3/2 PORT ARTHUR HOME, 2,200 sq. ft., formal living & dining rooms, utility rm., kitchen has 10’ breakfast bar, bonus room off kitchen, lots of storage, security system, home sits on a 100’ x 300’ lot, fenced back yard, No Owner Finance, $75,000, call (409) 720-9463 for more info.

Notice is hereby given that original Letters of Testamentary for the Estate of Rose Jaques, Deceased, were issued on April 3, 2012, in Cause No. P16084, pending in the County Court at Law of Orange County, Texas, to: Gaylon Jaques.

NOTICE TO PLEASE FAX ANY CREDITORS CORRECTIONS BY Notice is hereby given that original Letters of 5 P.M. MONDAY Testamentary for the Estate of FAYE M. HARRIS, before publication date Deceased, were issued on the 2nd day of April, 2012, in to 735-7346 Cause No. P-16104, pending 3/2/2 IN BCISD, 380 Quincy, in the County Court, Orange Brick, totally remodeled, spaThanks. County, Texas, to: BRANDI cious home, new carpet in bedLEE DECKER. ~ Nicolerooms, Gibbs ~ tile throughout, wood

All persons having claims against this Estate which is currently being administered are required to present them to the undersigned within the time and in the manner prescribed by law.

3/1/2CP IN WEST ORANGE, 2729 Dowling St., 1 block from school, Lg. kitchen, Lg utility room, porch off back, 12’ x 16’ work shop building in rear, (409) 738-2412. (4/18)

(OUTBACK), silver, 58K miles, 4 dr., excellent cond. except one tiny dent on Dr. side back behind door, 1 owner, always kept in garaGE, HEATED FRONT SEATS, ELEC. w/seats, side shields on side windows. LAND & LOTS $14,000 OBO, (614) 48340 ACRES FOR SALE, 29 8075. acres of it pastured land w/rice BOATS canal, fenced, end of Gilbert ‘96 BAYLINER, 18.5’, 120 Rd., Motivated Seller! (409) Force outboard, runs per745-1936. (5/9). fect, new drive rod, 75 hours, needs a little cleaning, LOTS for SALE: Own your $2,500, (409) 553-3332. piece of property for just $6k MOTORCYCLES or buy all three lots for an even better deal! Deweyville ISD, Call HONDA REBEL 250, runs REGENCY Real Estate Pros at g o o d , w i t h e x t r a p a r t s 409-724-MOVE(6683) for more b i k e , $ 1 , 2 0 0 t a k e s a l l , (409) 221-7126. information QUAIL TRAILS OFISD, 2.5 ‘T R U C K S & VA N S acres with pad site, livestock ‘92 CHEVROLET P.U., auto, and mobiles OK, financing 350 V-8, runs good, $1,295, available, COUNTRYLAND (409) 594-8293. PROPERTIES, LLC, (409) 7451115.

DATED: the 4th day of April, 2012

Greg Dumas Greg Dumas Attorney for Vina McKay State Bar No.: 06201080 1601 Main Orange, Texas 77630 Telephone: (409) 886-5239 Facsimile: (409) 882-0418

‘03 Chevy Malibu

A/C, C. player, auto trans., PS/B, good motor, no oil leakage, real workhorse, $3,000 OBO, ask for Ruth @ (409) 735-7353 ‘82 DODGE PU., brown, 93k miles, nice camper on it, extra nice, no rust, asking $2,000, (409) 886-2978.

430 HOLLY ST., BC, lots 28 29 - 25’ of 27 and 15’ of 30, $30,000, water and sewer tap paid; 450 Holly, 1 bedrm. house, zone B, buy ALL for $50,000, No Owner Finance, (409)735-5041.

‘08 DODGE DAKOTA, 4 dr., V-6, very clean, low miles, $17,500 OBO, call Ray @ (409) 745-4059.

‘06 FORD F-250, Turbo Diesel, crew cab, 146K miles, new tires, A/C works, Auto matic, PW/L, AUTOMOBILES ‘68 FORD MUSTANG. GT $13,500 OBO, (409) 735-3782 Fastback, Automatic, runs or 363-0330. and drives well, Price $6950, for details mail me at steph- CUSTOM RIMS, 15”, off ‘86 bo2@msn.com / 512-782- Camero, $300, (409) 883-4992 4586. or 221-4610.

THE RECORD NEWS

ANDREA WHITNEY

You Can’t Buy Better Orange County Advertising

(409)221-1605

Stakes Electric Residential & Commercial Free estimates specializing in older home rewires. 409-735-4171 or 409-749-7873

719 Front St. Orange TX 77630

“Before you write out the check, let us check out the title” Our staff has more than 250 years of combined experience. Let the professionals help you with your next real estate transaction

License #’s Customer: # 25151 Master: # 14161

www.sabinetitle.com

cstakes@ stakeselectrical.com

1-800-273-5031 • 409-883-8495

‘98 FORD TAURUS: motor, SHINE 3.0 V-6, asking $350 OBO; Whole car, $500, for more info call (409) 221-9996. Allow your light to shine unto the lives of our patients and their ‘06 SUBARU LEGACY families by becoming a Hospice

All persons having claims burning fireplace in den, landagainst this Estate which is scaped yard, boat storage, shop in back. Owner finance a poscurrently being administered FAX are required to present them sibility, $158,000 OBO, for an # 735-7346 to the undersigned within the appointment to see call (409) time and in the manner pre- 735-6231 or 748-0081. scribed by law. REMODELED 3/1.5/1 for only c/o Jerry V. Pennington $93,900! This home qualifies for P.O. Box 2010 a USDA LOAN w/ ZERO DOWN Orange, Texas 77631-2010 PAYMENT! New ac/heat system & all new duct work. Foundation DATED the 21ST day of repaired with transferable March, 2012 Lifetime Warranty! Granite in kitchen and baths! Jerry V. Pennington counters Neutral colors, simply beautiJerry V. Pennington ful in quiet neighborhood with Attorney at Law fenced yard in BCISD. The best State Bar No.: 15759000 buy in town with $3,000 CASH P.O. DRAWER 2010 TO BUYER AT CLOSING! Call ORANGE, TEXAS 77631-2010 REGENCY Real Estate Pros at Telephone: (409) 886-0575 Facsimile: (409) 996-1353 409-724-MOVE(6683) for more information.

c/o Gaylon Jaques 3648 Benso Road Orange, Texas 77632

‘'85 CHEVY C-10, V-8, LWB,

10 ACRE TRACTS, partially cleared, LCMISD schools, MMUD water and sewer available, private roadway, seller finance,COUNTRYLAND PROPERTIES, LLC, (409) 7451115.

Volunteer! To inquire about our "Shiners" Youth Volunteer program (ages 12-17), or our Adult Volunteer Program. Please contact our Volunteer Coordinator at 832-4582. Hospice of Texas, 2900 North Street suite 100, Beaumont, Texas 77702.

GRACIOUS ESTATE FOR SALE 1000 Harvey, BC Charming estate on approx. 5.5 acres in BCISD. This 3,698 sq. ft. home has high ceilings, crown molding throughout, master suite down with his/her closets, Jacuzzi and separate tile shower in bath also have custom cabinets and Granite. Chef kitchen includes stainless steel appliances, double oven, triple door refrig., eleven ft. Granite island, all custom cabinets w/ special lighting accents. Separate breakfast nook, utility room, spacious den, wood burning fireplace, separate living room. Upstairs, 3 bedrooms, bath, office, lots of storage. Mother in law attached apt. has 642 sq. ft. with custom cabinets in Kit., bath, walk -in closet. Covered porches, Pergola enhanced garden area, barn, stocked pond in pasture area, $239,900, possible Owner finance w/ 20% down.

Call For Appointment (409) 735-6231 or 748-0081

‘04 Saturn Ion

‘04 Chevy Ext. Cab white

‘06 Chevy Impala LT

‘04 Chevy Cavalier

maroon blue

$6,500

Automatic - Air, 97k, 4 door

‘08 Chevy Cobalt 4D

‘02 Chrysler T&C

$7,950

‘04 Pontiac GrandAM

‘07 Chevy Monte Carlo

4 door, Automatic - Air, 63k, Window Locks

$9,900

s ‘04 Volkswagen GLS

107k, Automatic - Air, Very Clean

$7,950

$9,850

85k, Convertible, Automatic - Air

‘98 Nissan Altima

Very, ‘05 Lincoln TC Sig.

LD!

$3,500

SO Needs some repair

$1,600

‘04 Buick

‘05 Kia Sedona LX

$11,800

‘04 Dodge Pickup

$7,995

BUY HERE! PAY HERE! FAST IN-HOUSE

financing!

S

Automatic - Air, Nice, 78k

$7,500

95k, Standard Shift - AIr

$6,950

‘04 Chrysler Sebring

2 door, 79k, Automatic - Air

$7,450

‘02 Grand Marquis

Conv, 42k, Automatic - Air

Very, Very Clean, A lot of equipment, 105k

$12,300

$8,950

‘07 Chevy Uplander

‘05 PT Cruiser Conv

LD!

SO Automatic - Air, 79k

s u o m a F FOR Fairness

! HARMON HARMON - OLIVER ENTERPRISE, LLC

$7,500 Clean Pre-Owned CARS, TRUCKS & SUVs

Extended LS, 72k, Many extras

$7,900

‘08 Dodge Dakota

Ext. Cab ST, V6, Automatic - Air, 101k

$9,500

‘00 Chevy 1 Ton

! D L SO

white

$11,500

‘03 Cadillac Deville

Extended Cab, 454 engine, Automatic - Air

$5,950

‘07 Saturn Ion

! D L SO grey

white Automatic - Air, 4 door, 69k

MERCURY GS 4 DOOR Auto. trans., air, 75k CLEAN!

white

white

! D L O

available

$6,950

4c, Automatic - Air

4 door, white,

red

Automatic - Air, 71k

Automatic - Air, 3.9, 75k

red

white

‘98 Dodge Ram

Quadcab, Work truck needs some attention

$9,850

‘03 Chevy S10 Pickup

4 door, maroon,

57k, Automatic - Air

$11,995

Extended cab, Automatic - Air, 103k

blue

blue

83k, Automatic - Air

$8,000

Automatic - Air, Clean, 101k

$11,800

Corner of MacArthur & Henrietta St., Orange

409.670.0232 OPEN: MONDAY - FRIDAY 8 AM TO 6 PM & SAT. 8 AM-4 PM • CLOSED SUNDAY

We Buy Clean Used Cars and Trucks

Automatic - AIr, 4 door, 85k

$9,950

“We can use your bank or credit union for financing!” Price + TTL

Pictures for illustration purpose only


10B

• The Record • Week of Wednesday, April 11, 2012

THEME: EARTH DAY

plays for pay 71. Harry’s Professor of Defence Against the Dark Arts 72. R in RIP 73. Bottom of pants, e.g. 74. Triangular road sign

Answers Next Week

Across 1. Jacobs and Chagall, e.g. 6. Lake in Provence 9. Angelina’s partner 13. Seize or take over 14. Boxer Clay 15. Grease another’s palms 16. Lord’s estate 17. For every 18. Painter’s helper 19. *Endangered _______ Act 21. *Re-purpose 23. Traveler’s destination 24. Evade payment

25. End of a fuse? 28. *Quickly spreading desert 30. Island famous for bears 35. Faubourg Saint-Honore and Rivoli, e.g. 37. Where batters practice 39. Neatly smart in dress, dapper 40. Gaelic 41. Acquired behavior pattern 43. Freezing temperature in Celsius 44. Colorado national park 46. ____ Lee 47. *What

most cars do with pollutants 48. Type of engine 50. Beaks 52. ___ Paolo 53. Like a painting on a wall 55. Top seed in tournament 57. Because of that 61. *Gaylord Nelson to Earth Day 65. Group of wives 66. Sea in Spain 68. Garden dweller 69. *Diminishing layer 70. One who

Down 1. “____ the word” 2. As quickly as you can 3. Ancient Germanic alphabet character 4. Cash Return on Capital Invested 5. *Rachel Carson’s “Silent ______” 6. 200 of these in Daytona 500 7. Type of brew 8. Type of clouds, pl. 9. Make like a donkey 10. Reduced instruction set computer 11. Cain’s victim 12. Mark for omission 15. Appear inviting 20. Steve Buscemi’s character on “Boardwalk Empire” 22. Bugling ungulate 24. Beginning of universe? 25. *An objective is to save these 26. _____ Ratched from “One

Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest” 27. *Outer layer of seeds 29. Sheep cries 31. Fog or stupor 32. Milk and bread on a grocery list, e.g. 33. Courtyards 34. *_____ Protocol, a framework for climate change 36. Nostradamus, e.g. 38. Irish name of Ireland 42. Something best not mentioned 45. “In the grand ______ of things” 49. Center of activity 51. Cozy and warm 54. Usually depicted as beautiful maiden 56. Boredom 57. God of thunder 58. *Atmospheric dust, vapor, smoke and moisture 59. Aphrodite’s son 60. Popular rock opera 61. “____ Russia with Love” 62. Ignorant person 63. Male version of Emily 64. Tear violently 67. “____ we there yet?”

Michael R. Olson, DDS | David O. Olson, DDS | Amber M. Hudson, DDS

❈ We Welcome New Patients ❈ Teeth Whitening ❈ Emergencies Handled Promptly ❈ Tooth-Colored Fillings ❈ Dental Insurance Welcomed ❈ Crowns ❈ Flexible Payment Options ❈ Bridges ❈ Complete Dental Care- Adults & Children ❈ Partials ❈ Orthodontics - No Permanent Teeth Removed ❈ Custom Dentures ❈ Ill-Fitting Dentures Eliminated ❈ Cosmetic Dentistry - Smile Makeovers ❈ Complimentary Cosmetic & Orthodontic Consultations

725 W. Roundbunch Rd., Bridge City, Texas 77611 (located next to Bridge City Bank)

www.prodentalcenter.com

“WE HAVE WHAT YOU WANT” 0% FINANCING AVAILABLE FOR 26 MONTHS

Lift Recliners

898

$

Glide Rockers

Your Choice of Fabrics Special Order

298

$

More Comfort Than You Can Handle

Starting Queen Set

Reg $988 NO

1298

$

W

• Includes Comfort Coil Seating • Designed For Comfort ... • Made to last!

Twin Size Set.

Full Size Set.

00

Queen Size Set. King Size Set.

$22800 $29800 $39800 $54800 was $298

was $398

was $498

was $698

409-738-3915 • 800 TEXAS AVE BRIDGE CITY


The County Record