Dickie Colburn: Fishing See Page 4B
Orange County Cooking See Page 8A
High School Football See Page 1B
County Record The Community Newspaper of Orange, Texas
Vol. 51 No. 22
Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
W.J. ‘Dub’ Davis honored by county Nicole Gibbs
For The Record
On Tuesday, the Orange County Commissioners’ Court honored W.J. “Dub” Davis who retired on Aug. 31 from serving as Chief Deputy Constable of Precinct Four. Davis started his public service career in 1957 when he and two other gentleman started the Vidor Volunteer Fire Department and he served the fire department in different capacities until the 90s. He started his law enforcement career in 1960 the Vidor City Marshall. He has worked for the city of Vidor in many difference capacities as well and even served at interim chief. He then went to work for the Orange County Sheriff’s of-
fice, where he served under Chester Holtz. About 40 years ago, Davis began working with the Orange County Precinct Four Constables office under Carl Ward. “When I first took office, Dub help make my job a little bit easier,” Pct. 4 Constable Weldon Peveto said. “He not only became my friend, he became part of my family.” Peveto went on to explain that David stood for three things: honesty, integrity and loyalty. “He is the epitome of an East Texas Lawman and I am proud to have served with Dub all these years,” Peveto said. Peveto presented Davis with a plaque from Orange County to thank him for all the dedi-
Orange Chamber, Bengal Guard helped Bridge City swing history Mark Dunn
Inside The Record • SHERLOCK BREAUX Page..................... 4A • Obituaries Page......................7A •Dicky Colburn Fishing..................5B • Kaz’s Korner Joe Kazmar...........4B • CHURCH NEWS Page......................7B • CLASSIFIED ADS Page......................8B
Burn Ban The system that came through did offer a little relief for Orange County but is by no means a drought-breaker. “I believe we’ll be perfectly
safe within the next seven to 14 days to lift the burn ban and give folks a chance to get caught up,” Jeff Kelley, director of Emergency Management, said. “I think we’ll be
right back in here, discussing this again in short order.” Kelley went on to explain that the water produced in COUNTY BUSINESSY PAGE 2A
Every Tuesday and Thursday, volunteers gather at the Thrift and Gift Shop in the old Salk School building, on 37th Street in Orange, to hand-stitch quilts to be sold in the store. Pictured are (from left to right) Barbara Miles, Evelyn Adams, Mary Guillot and Stacy Russell working on a double wedding ring pattern. Part of this quilt was made from old feed sacks. RECORD PHOTO: Nicole Gibbs
Thrift and Gift observes 38 years
For The Record
From a town once called Prairie View, the bridges of Bridge City gave it it’s name. The place is blessed with them. Two of it’s namesake bridges are on the National Register of Historic Places securing their mark on the historic landscape of Texas. One of them, the Cow Bayou Swing Bridge, has reached a new milestone in Bridge City history. A commemorative ribbon cutting will be held in recognition of the 70th Anniversary of the 1941 dedication of the swing bridge. The ceremony will kick-off the inaugural Bridge City Heritage Festival on Saturday, Oct. 1. The ribbon cutting will take place at the Cow Bayou Swing Bridge at 9 a.m. Gates open for the festival on the Community Center grounds at 10 a.m.
cated years Davis gave. “The Constables office is more like a law office now than it ever has before,” Davis said. “I had a good time working there.”
For The Record
When organized in 1973, one of their lesser known objectives was to foster harmony between the races. A better known objective was to give seniors a way to supplement their incomes and preserve crafts that had long been a part of American households, which include quilting, knitting, crocheting, sewing and detailed art work such as woodworking, painting and jewelry making. An estimated 3,000 people attended the 1941 dedication of the Cow Bayou Swing Bridge. The ribbon was cut by Miriam David, daughter the president of the Orange Chamber of Commerce. The Bengal Guards of Orange and the Red Hussars of Port Arthur marched towards the Cow Bayou Bridge from opposite directions and met in the center of the span for the ribbon cutting.
The Bridge City Heritage Festival is being hosted by the Historical Museum of Bridge City, a nonprofit charitable organization formed in 2009 to help preserve local history and enhance tourism. Proceeds raised from the festival will go toward the future waterfront park on Cow Bayou in Bridge City. The heritage festival will feature carnival rides, entertainment headlined by Britt Godwin, arts and crafts, food and an arcade of games and contests. A children’s area will include games, a coin toss, duck pond, ring toss, milk bottle baseball throw, Plinko and a cow patty throw. On the Community Center grounds a beer garden will be sectioned off with dancing under the pavilion. The festival will spill over to the Knights of Columbus Hall where there will be an antique and classic car show and judging. “The festival will be a mix of BRIDGE CITY PAGE 3A
The shop proved quite successful and was supported by the appreciative community for many years. For 30 years, the Thrift and Gift was on 5th street in downtown Orange. After many years, the old building deteriorated beyond repair and many felt the Thrift and Gift would close its doors forever. Pat Putnam, one of the founders of the Thrift and Gift, was determined to not let this happened and found space in the old Salk School on 37th Street in Orange after that property was pur-
chased by PLAN, another organization she supported. With unbelievable help from volunteers, a wing was remodeled. This labor of love resulted in the Thrift and Gift Shop have a grand reopening in 2003. The shop still sells many handmade items made by seniors. Quilting is still a big part of their business. Ladies from the local community gather on Tuesdays and Thursdays to socialize and en-
THRIFT AND GIFT PAGE 3A
We Remember Sept. 11, 2001 Nicole Gibbs
For The Record
Greg Hayes, Penny LeLeux and Darla Diagle contributed to this story. It’s a moment time that many will never forget. On Sept. 11, 2001, a shadow was cast over America as thousands of people watched the worst terror attack on America, killing over 3,000 people. At 8:45 a.m., the first plane crashed into the north tower of the World Trade Center. At 9:03 a.m., the second plane crashed into the south tower. A third plane crashed into the Pentagon at 9:43 a.m. The south tower of the World Trade Center collapsed at 10:05 a.m.; the north tower collapsed at 10:28 a.m. United Airline Flight 93 from Newark, New Jersey en route San Francisco, Calif., crashed in Shanksville, Penn. Less than an hour into the flight, the Flight 93 suddenly changed course, heading in the direction of Washington D.C. It was believed that this plane was headed for the White House. When we thought all hope was lost, a story of ultimate heroism came to light. A cockpit voice recorder
revealed several passengers and crew members attempted to take back the hijacked plane. At 10:10 a.m., Flight 93 crashed in a meadow near Shanksville, Penn., destroying the plane and instantly killing all on board. We watched as innocent lives were lost, we watched as buildings came crashing down, and we watched as the dust finally settled down to show complete and utter devastation. But we also watched as fire departments, police men and women, volunteers and complete strangers came together to search for people buried in the rubble. Orange County resident Rick Singer was enjoying a day of golf and relaxation when he first learned about the events of September 11th. At first, he wasn’t sure what to think. “My friend and I had just played nine holes at Bayou Den and we went back to the clubhouse to take a break,” Singer said. “We saw the footage of the plane hitting the first World Trade Center tower on a TV. At first, we thought it was just a joke, a hoax being played. No one knew about the Pentagon attack or the attempt on the White House (Flight 93) yet.”
HEATHER BECK MYERS
Singer said that he and his friend went out to play another three rounds, but didn’t feel right. “It was a really strange
feeling, so we went back to the clubhouse,” he said. “We watched the footage of the atWE REMEMBER PAGE 2A
• The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
County business Orange County from Tropical Storm Lee will dry out and the long range forecast is not good. The burn ban was lifted for the time being and the Commissioners will reassess the wild fire conditions on Monday, Sept. 12. Fair Housing Activity Statement The Commissioners adopted a resolution, on Tuesday, that takes a stand against unfair housing practices. This resolution is necessary to apply for round two of the Ike funding available. The Fair Housing Activity Statement says that Orange County discourages discriminatory real estate loan practices as well as racial discrimination, develop a website to promote fair housing and assist in educating the public, seek funding for development and long term development to improve infrastructure and county development plans. “Even though Orange County does not conduct housing activities, we are still required address these issues,” Kelley said. Other business The Commissioners approved filing into the minutes revenue received in the amount of 49.800 from the city of West of Orange and $342.68 from the city of Pine Forest. These funds are to reimbursement the County for road materials. The total for bills paid this week is $243,727.62 including $36,057.90 to Cleveland Construction, Inc., from the general fund for the Justice of the Peace Three facility; and $55,010.84 to G&G Enterprises from the general fund for the MEP Relocation, Orange County Courthouse. The County adopted changes made to the Orange Count Transportation Drug and Alcohol Policy stating the County now has a “zero
Pct. 4 Constable Weldon Peveto presents W.J. “Dub” David with a plaque from Orange County. Davis officially retired on Aug. 31 as chief deputy to the Pct. 4 Constable’s office. RECORD PHOTO: Nicole Gibbs
tolerance policy.” These changes were mandated by the Southeast Texas Regional Planning Commission. The Commissioners agreed to allow the Transportation Department to purchase a van from Philpott Motors for $21,074.39. This van will be used as back up if one the lunch/passenger vans breaks down. The Commissioners also agreed to allow Connie Cassidy, County Purchasing Agent, to advertise for bids on the County’s annual requirements for Bulk Medical Supplies.
We Remember 9/11 tacks and the buildings come down. At that moment, we knew we were at war, but we just didn’t know who with as we had not even heard about al Qaeda or who they were at that time.” Singer said that the day of relaxation was over and he left and headed for home. “It was surreal,” he said. “I was wanting to get home and check on my family and at the same time I was worried that someone might try to attack chemical row.” Singer said that when he learned of Osama Bin Laden’s death in Pakistan earlier this year, he was glad that justice was served. “Having served in the Navy (1976-79), I’m glad it was the Seals that got him,” he said. “I’m glad that they buried him at sea too. The more details that came out about the raid, and him hiding behind his wife? I’m glad that we got to see what a coward he really was.” Butch Campbell, director of security and external relations at Lamar State CollegeOrange, said that the atmosphere at the campus was one of shock and solemnness that fateful day, ten years ago this Sunday. “My dad had called me here at work and told me to turn the news on,” Campbell said. “I went over to the library and turned a TV to a news station. As information trickled
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in, the mood here was just solemn and minutes seemed like hours. The closest I can remember this kind of feeling was when President Kennedy was assassinated in 1963. The campus had that same type of feeling, as it was just eerily quiet. “Fewer and fewer cars were in the parking lot as people just started going home.” Campbell said that he feels a lot changed that day, not just for the nation but for people’s personal lives. “It was probably one of the most significant changes I’ve witnessed,” he said. “People were wanting to find their families, check with them, make sure they were okay.” Mauriceville resident Tena English said that she was at work at Golden Triangle Telephone Directory in Beaumont when she and her colleagues heard the news. “The phones started ringing and people started calling in,” she said. “We didn’t have a TV so one of my co-workers went home and got one to bring up there.” English said that she remembers feeling terrified as she watched the events unfold. “There was a church next door to our office and we noticed that people were going there in the middle of the day so we went across to it,” she said. “Even with the number of people, it was total silence in that place.
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. • News Editor..........................................................Nicole Gibbs • Production Manager..............................................Russel Bell • General Manager.....................................................Mark Dunn • Distribution Manager..................................................Bill Pope • Staff Writers and Photographers... Mark Dunn, Taylor Wendt, Penny LeLeux, Larry Trimm, Nicole Gibbs, Joey Encalade, Cody Hogden and Teri Newall
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Round The Clock Hometown News
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“I’ll never forget it as long as I live.” Pearl Burgess, 90, poet laureate in Orange said “I was at home. The television was on and it came on. I liked to have dropped dead. I got on the phone and started calling everybody. I said, ‘The terrorists have struck.’ I said, ‘What we should do is pray for everybody, so it won’t kill so many people’. I knew it was going to be [horrific.] We better be careful from then, now and the future. It’s coming. You know it is. “That day I remember when it was on television. I looked at the airplanes and saw that other airplane when it fell and that man said, ‘It’s going down and I love you, don’t forget I love you.” He was talking to his wife. I remember that. It was so vivid. It will always stay in your memory, it really will.” Brenda Ellender, of Bridge City, said “my mother was born on 9-11-29, I was on the telephone driving to my office wishing her a Happy Birthday and talking with her about our fun at her family party the previous weekend. “She told me it looked like something terrible had just happened in New York and I felt certain I could get explanations as soon as I reached my desk that would alleviate her deep concerns. Instead, my concerns increased as the reality of actual terrorist attacks on our American soil had to be realized. We were facing the horror of a national tragedy to the scale of Pearl Harbor or greater...an all new chapter of American History was opened and the world we had known would never be the same! “It is amazing now to hear so many stories told of close calls and near escapes such as transit officials being able to re-route even the subways that protected thousands of more people who would have been crushed under the towers. I was so proud of Americans that day and today with the inspiring reconstruction of the World Trade Center and beautiful Memorial site!” Kayla Veillon, a seventh grader at Bridge City Middle School, was in yearbook class when her teacher heard the news and turned on the television. “I wasn’t really sure what to think about the situation at the time partially due to just being young and also being shocked that something like that could actually happen in my own country,” Veillon said. “We watched for a few moments as the event unfolded WE REMEMBER PAGE 3A
The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
St. Mary’s soup kitchen serves less fortunate Darla Daigle
For The Record
Some tales are bigger than one individual. Such is the case with the seven-days-a-week venture to get one decent meal to those less fortunate than the average. By that, average means, those who can take care of their own basic needs. Less fortunate means many things. For those who fall into that category it can mean homelessness or a job that keeps them on a pay scale where they cannot afford food. One group of people has recognized this and labored, many of them for a quarter of a century, to see that one need is taken care of. In Orange, six churches, work interactively to provide one noon meal each day of the week to those who are in need of it. “For many of these people we know this will be their only food until tomorrow,” emphasizes Glenda Lucia of St Mary church on 9th and Cherry Street, “We don’t ask that anyone show proof of their need. If they show up, they eat.” Glenda and her husband, Johnny, are the coordinators of the Wednesday meal that is served from their church’s facility. St. Mary has been part of this soup kitchen for 25 years. “We have four teams of different individuals that come and serve each Wednesday, and a fifth team for months that have five Wednesdays,” she continues. Glenda Lucia is quiet and quick to push away any glory for what is being accomplished through their efforts. For her it is about what needs to still be done. The food used in the program comes completely through donations and is not supported through church funding. That doesn’t mean members aren’t a large part of the donating process. “We have ladies who bake cakes or have had groups with large leftovers from an event that donate goods to us. We have two freezers and two refrigerators.” Volunteers get to know different patrons from week to week. They discover other needs they may have. “Two of our ladies discovered a man and his child desperately needed clothing. They went through their closets and gathered all they could and brought it. Sometimes we just set things out on the table and if any of them want it they will pick it up. We are not here to embarrass them, just to help.” Recently, Orange Savings Bank President, Stephen Lee, challenged his employees to find ways to give back to the community. They were to look for ongoing projects. “I basically told them to answer two things; how long will the impact of the project last and what will be it’s legacy?” With most of the co-workers being women, they decided to help the soup kitchen by baking cakes according to Jo Ann Gilbeaux, one of Lee’s employees. From that simple offering has grown a lasting and much more involved venture for not only the ladies of Orange Savings but the president and his wife, Jamie Lee, as well. Through this project “Gallons of Love” has been birthed. The term gallons is a reference to the size of industrial sized containers that the kitchen groups need to feed their 150 to 180 people for their one day. “It takes five gallons of green beans, sometimes more, for one meal,” adds Johnny Lucia, who prays over the meal with its recipients before service starts. The workers from Orange Savings also come and serve with a variety of other loyal regular volunteers. They are hoping other businesses will
Some of the many people St. Mary kitchen feeds each Wednesday. RECORD PHOTO: Darla Daigle
follow their lead. “We are all just one bad paycheck away from being in the same boat,” one volunteer adds. “We don’t throw anything away,” Glenda follows up, “if we have anything left over that cannot be frozen or heated a second time, we will drop it off for tomorrow’s feeding at Mt. Olive Baptist, or First Presbyterian, who makes the meal on Tuesday may bring us something they had left.” They also get donations in the form of Walmart cards from Orange County Probation because the soup kitchen provides community service work for those who are working off fines they couldn’t afford to pay. Volunteers are there for many reasons. Only a handful of individuals are working off community service. Some have witnessed people trying to grab food from dumpsters, others want to pay back St. Mary volunteers who once fed them. Some just understand the need for volunteers such as Betty Harmon, former Greater Orange Area Chamber of Commerce president. Not all are physical bodies that come to serve. There are those who make food and send it from their home. DuPont recently started to collect change for donations. St. Mary volunteers are just one small group from a single church. “I don’t know how the other churches fund their operations,” Lucia admits, “but we all count on the goodness of people to give of their time or substance.” Restaurants closing have given their nonperishables. Project Graduation has donated leftovers. All it takes is creative thinking to realize anyone can make a difference. There are a hundred and one ways people can jump in to help. “We have had youth groups come and help, or make special gift stockings for our folks at Christmas. Food is not the only thing we need, but it’s like a ripple effect. You don’t really realize when you do this who it touches,” says Lucia. Locations and meal times are announced to people by word of mouth, none of it is advertised. To get connected with a program that is filling a great human need contact any of the following churches: Monday meals, Mount Sinai Baptist on Second Street; Tuesday and Friday, First Presbyterian on Green Avenue; Wednesday, St Mary Catholic Church on the corner of Cherry Street and 9th; Thursday, Mount Olive Baptist on West Park; Saturday, Salem Methodist on West John; and Sunday is Trinity Lutheran on 16th Street.
Bridge City Heritage Festival From Page 1
family fun, entertainment and a celebration of our area’s heritage,” said Paige Williams, chairwoman for the event. “It’s for a good cause. The waterfront park on Cow Bayou will benefit our area in so many ways.” Within the Community Center festival goers will find a silent auction, retailer demonstrations and a slide show of early Bridge City photographs and memorabilia. Entries are still being accepted for a children’s photogenic contest. Look for the Bridge City history coloring contest will be published in The Record newspapers next week. The Cow Bayou Swing Bridge is one of only two remaining center pivot swing bridges of it’s kind remaining in Texas. It was named to the National Register of Historic Places in 2010. The Rainbow Bridge was listed to the N.R. in 1996. An estimated 3,000 people attended the 1941 dedication. The ribbon was cut by Miriam David, the daughter Jewel David the president of the Orange Chamber of Commerce. The Bengal Guards of Orange and the Red Hussars of Port Arthur, musical marching bands from the two high schools, marched towards the Cow Bayou Bridge from opposite directions and met in the center of the span for the ribbon cutting. The Rainbow Bridge (originally the Port Arthur-Orange Bridge) was completed in 1938. The following year construction began on the ‘Cow Bayou Bridge’, a swing bridge with an electric motor. Both bridges where marvels of American technology in the years leading into World War II, as they are today. The swing bridge at Cow Bayou was the final link in “HugThe-Coast Highway” between Corpus Christ and Orange-- the then new Texas-87. The swing bridge over Cow Bayou brought
about the consolidation of the Prairie View and Winfree school districts to become Bridge City I.S.D. The bridge was a routine part of life in early Bridge City. Near it, community, commerce and industry flourished to become the City of Bridge City in 1970. The waterfront park on Cow Bayou will become used for numerous recreational and educational activities. It would include a large gazebo, playgrounds, a broad boardwalk along the bulkhead, period style lighting throughout the park and along the bayou, covered picnic tables, walking trails, floral gardens and concessions. Boat docks and access to the park from the water is also included. The park will become the home of the new Gisela and Tony Houseman Nature and Heritage Center. The over 4,000 square foot facility will house the vast Tony and Gisela Houseman collection of art, photography, artifacts and wildlife trophies from around the world. The facility is intended to provide the children of Southeast Texas an opportunity to learn about conservation, wildlife and it’s natural habitat. An area of the new visitor’s center will be a museum for Bridge City history. Total cost for the entire project, including development, is still to be determined. The initial goal of the nonprofit is to raise $250,000 to complete the purchase of the land. The City of Bridge City will be the eventual property owner and maintain the park. For more information about the Bridge City Heritage Festival contact Paige Williams at 409-670-3192 or e-mail the organization, info@ bridgecityhistory.com. The Historical Museum of Bridge City also has a Facebook page. To enter a child or teenager in the photogenic contest contact Tracey Broussard at 409-344-2341.
Thrift and Gift Shop joy their craft. The quilters at the Thrift and Gift Shop have been quilting for more years than they can remember. “We’ve been quilting since we’ve been open at 5th Street ,” said Barbara Miles. The quilters make quilts for the public and the shop. The quilts for the shop are raffle off or sold in the store. Sometimes, people will donate parts of the quilts that are made for the shop and sometimes they have to buy the pieces they need. “We take donations and put them together,” Miles said. Vendors also sell their quilts in the shop and the shop receives 20 percent of the sale. “This is just something for us to get together and do, said Miles. The shop is always looking for good quilters, but the ladies will teach those who are willing learn how to quilt. The quilts vary in price. The money made on the quilts and all the items in the shop go back into the shop. Each quilt takes a different amount of time to make. It depends on the size of the quilt and how many quilters show up. “You have to love it,” Stacy Russell explains. Some of the faithful quilters are, but cer-
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tainly not limited to: Barbara Miles, Mary Guillot, Stacy Russell, Velma Couture, Mona Burnson, Janice Simmons, Diana Pollard, Pat Klipstein, Mae Franklin and Bobbie Linscomb. The shop is a nonprofit store that sells good used clothing, craft items, books, glassware, primitives, pictures, small antique pieces and household items. The items sold in the store are donated by those in the community. “We take almost anything as long as it’s nice and clean,” said Mary Holland, shop volunteer. Many donate items that did not sell at their garage sales. The community is encouraged to donate such items, but the items must be brought to the store. Two faithful volunteers come each working day from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. to open the bargain room, which is located in another room in the old Salk School building. They handle the many donations that those in the community bring in. The Thrift and Gift will be welcomed in to the Greater Orange Area Chamber of Commerce with a ribbon cutting Tuesday, Sept. 13 at 11 a.m.
We Remember and then my teacher turned off the TV and the class observed a moment of silence for those involved in the attacks. I remember looking out the window to see and hear multiple military helicopters fly over the school.” Heather Beck Myers, from Orange, was getting ready to go to work at Lamar and turned on the TV. “I instantly saw the planes hitting the build-
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ings. The best way I could describe what I felt is that I was shocked and saddened. Now everything has changed. Everything is different and will be for my children.” Ten years seems like a long time, but to others the wounds are still fresh. Check the Community Bulletin Board for 9/11 Remembrance services to be held around Orange County.
Free diabetes grocery store tour, educational classes offered Staff Report
For The Record
Texas AgriLife Extension Service Do Well Be Well with Diabetes will be offering a Grocery Store Tour for people with diabetes. The tour will take place at Market Basket on 16th Street in Orange Sept. 15 from 1:30 to 3 p.m.. Please call to pre-register.
September diabetes classes will be held September 19-22 from 10 a.m. to noon at Scholars Medicine Cabinet’s meeting room in Orange. Please pre-register before the Sept. 19. All who register for the diabetes classes are encouraged to attend all five classes to obtain the full educational benefit. To pre-register for the grocery store tour or the diabetes class call the Extension Office at 409-882-7010.
• The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
From the Creaux’s Nest THE DROUGHT IS STILL FOR REAL We had high hopes that the storm Lee might just bring some needed rain to Texas, mostly a good amount to the South East Texas. According to Cox’s rain gauge some saw a couple of inches. The east side of Bridge City got 1.5 inches of slow rain. It was good for surface plants but didn’t help the trees. The north breeze has already evaporated all of it in three days. I had to water this morning. Texas is burning up. Our friends Les and Wanda Johnson left for a trip to Lake Charles Saturday and by Monday the country around Bastrop was on fire. Their daughter Rolanda, her children and animals had to evacuate their home near Smithville where over 500 homes have burned. They were having zero success with putting out the fire that was being fanned by high winds. *****The Pinehurst Senior Citizen’s Labor Day picnic was again a big success. Mayor T.W. Permenter and his crew were very happy feeding over 600 beautiful people. Our girl Penny should have award winners and other results. She said everyone wanted to talk about The Record. They love our paper. Those folks are our base. Our buddy, Lyndia Permenter, says T.W. can’t come home if he doesn’t have a Record newspaper on Wednesday. Robert’s did another good job cooking and serving. It was great to see the “Governor” of Pinehurst, Grady Johnson, the pride of Shelby County. I understand 90-year-old Mrs. Pearl was being hand fed watermelon. *****Well, it’s coming on a full moon, which usually changes things, sometimes good, a lot of time it brings out the bad. I’m looking for great changes to be on the way. I have to move on and get out as much as I can with the short time I have before deadline. Come along, I promise it won’t do you no harm. NEVER FORGET WHERE YOU WERE This week marks the 10th anniversary of 9-11-01. Most of us will remember where we were or what we were doing. It was a Tuesday morning. Back then we put the paper together on Monday night and it usually returned from the press between 8 a.m. to 9 a.m. On this Tuesday morning, we were sitting around watching an old black and white television set that Uncle Jim McKay had given back to Roy because some HMO help, looking after him, occasionally sat down to watch. Jim said that’s not what they were paid for. Jim didn’t pay but that didn’t matter. Anyway, we were watching the T.V. and visiting when Roy said, “Damn, a plane just hit a tall building.” Someone said, “That happens fairly often doesn’t it?” “This looks different, like dead aim, on purpose.” Roy said. By the time the second plane crashed into the other tower Dwayne Marsh had covered his face and was openly crying. We continued to witness what had become the first attack on our mainland. You know the rest of the story. For a little while, the country was united. President George w. Bush announced, “The people who did this will hear from us.” We attacked Afghanistan and 10 years later are still there. However, the road took a wrong turn and the Bush Administration invaded Iraq, a war of choice. We have paid dearly with loss of life, a war fought on the cuff, that future presidents will be paying for and criticized for not ending fast enough. On May 2nd, President Barack Obama cut off the “Head of the Snake” when he ordered Bin Laden killed. I believe, hopefully, that ends Al Qaeda. It should end our connection to the devil that ordered the attack on our country. I’m old enough to compare Pearl Harbor and 9-11. Each generation will give different meaning to the two historical events based on age and issues that concerned them. The most personal destruction to many of us happened Sept. 13, 2008, when Hurricane Ike brought its surge. The storm destroyed things that will never be replaced, material things and historical things also, all gone. We weren’t very smart; we could have saved more of historical value than we did. REMEMBERING THE SINGING BRAKEMAN James Charles “Jimmie” Rogers was born in Meridian, Mississippi on Sept. 8, 1897, 114 years ago. Jimmie recorded his last record on May 24, 1933. He died two days later on May 26. The Blue Yodeler, the Singing Brakeman to some, amazingly released 110 songs and sold 20 million records during the Great Depression and millions more since. I once owned all of them. A real treasure. Ike took ‘um. Jimmie’s mother died of Tuberculosis when he was only 5 years old; he died of the same disease at age 36. His first record was released in October of 1927. In just six years, Jimmie became the first rural artist to focus national attention on him and set the stage for all country artists to follow. If you’re ever near Meridian stop by his museum. The Jimmie Rogers stamp came out on May 24, 1972. It sold for 13 cents. Here is a sidebar: A guy many of us knew, a good Christian man, the late “Snuffy” Smith of Bridge City, father of Kenneth Smith, K-Dan owner, was born and raised in Meridian and was proud of it. Meridian, Miss., the birthplace of two great county boys. Maybe a radio station will play Jimmie’s music Sept. 8.
TURNING BACK THE HANDS OF TIME 13 Years Ago-1998 Orange County high school head football coaches are, Little Cypress-Mauriceville, David Williams, Bridge City, Les Johnson, Vidor, Kevin Johnson, West OrangeStark, Dan Hooks and Orangefield, Randy Theriot. *****Orange County native R.C. Slocum is head coach of the Texas Aggies. *****Playing for A&M is former WO-S star Chris Cole. Bridge City’s Matt Bryant kicks for the Baylor Bears. *****Two Bridge City Cards, John Hoffpauir and Nicholas Watson, are freshmen at McNeese. *****Returning seniors for B.C. are quarterback Josh Sanders, center Dathan Juneau, and kicker Raun Bryant. In the backfield are #24, Nick Judice, #32, Wade Stone, #20, Jason Menard, #33, Kevin Beasley, #36, Steve Curl, #28, Daniel Kibodeaux and #38, Mathew Nguyen. Defensive backs Scott Cortis, Charlie Higginbotham and Shane Peveto combined for 156 tackles last year. The smallest school, in the toughest 4-A district, is considered one of the toughest on defense. Johnny Montagne, linebacker, compiled 62 tackles. On the other side is Jared Williams. The defensive front five have plenty of speed also. Dustin Dishon will line up at nose guard, Chad Brown at tackle. That’s some of the Bridge City team. We will be doing highlights of other area teams in the coming weeks. *****Beth Dugas died last Friday, Aug. 28 at 3 a.m. She was 67 years old. She left husband Louis, three sons, two daughters, eight grandchildren and two great grandchildren. *****Margaret Bell, wife of Bill Bell and mother of our friend Jerry Wayne Bell, died over the weekend. Service was held Tuesday, Sept. 11, 1998. *****A real cowboy, Albert “Cowboy” Adams, died over the weekend. Service was held Tuesday. *****Tommy Bean has been in a Mexican jail too long however he is on the September exchange list where we trade Mexican prisoners for Americans. *****Charlotte Hamilton celebrates a birthday Sept. 4.She’s very nifty at fifth. *****The Cajun French Music Association again honored the Cajun Cousins, led by Jackie Callier. They repeated with best recording “Black Top, the Gravel Road.” They also were named Cajun Band of the Year. Callier is a native of the Cove, in Orange County. (Editor’s note: Jackie and his Cajun Cousins still play their great music and can often be heard and danced to at Larry’s French Market in Groves.) 38 Years Ago-1973 Jim Crossland coaches the Little Cypress-Mauriceville Bears. The Bears were 7-3 last season. They will rely on seniors Mike Watts, Robert Dunn, Robert Jacobs, David McKinnley, George Mortimer, Hunter White, Mark Patten, Steve Pachuca, Donnie Harmon, Tommy Barrett, Gary Wilson, Ted Seago, Danny Halliburton, Tab Finchum, Larry Lunsford, Benny Woodcock, Jerry Person, Don McClain, Jimmy Reeves, Chris Tiger, Scott Morrison, Robert Moody and Tommy Martin. (Editor’s note: That was quite a crew. I didn’t realize they were all in the same class. I believe 1973 might have been one of Crossland’s best years at LC-M. We lost track of Jim. He sold his two car dealerships in Oklahoma a few years ago and disappeared. If anyone has contact with him please let us know.)*****Judy Savoy celebrated her birthday Aug. 29, 1973. (Editor’s note: Judy was an only child and both of her parents have died. The last we heard she was still in Houston. If she sees this on our web, belated happy birthday.) 53 Years Ago-1958 James A. Morris, 36, of Lufkin, will arrive here Sept. 30 to become first assistant district attorney. He is a native of Trinity County and a University of Texas grad. Dist attorney Feagin Windham announced Morris would replace Charles Ford, Jr., who will be come United States assistant district attorney. *****Ex Orange Tigers making headlines are Hogan Wharton, named “Lineman of the Year” by UP. He’s six foot, two inches and weighs 240 pounds. (Remember when that was big, big?)*****Jim Colvin, six foot, two inches, 220 pounds, finished drills as number one left tackle. Both play for the University of Houston.) BIRTHDAYS THIS WEEK Ron Sherman, Rick Brownlie, Gerald LeLeux, Dottie Couser, Robert Vidrine, Eric Cox, Karen Morse, Laina Sparks, Laura McCombs, Terri Childs, Ted Miller, Joyce Higgs, John Phillips, Charlie Bollich, Darla Cricchio, Howard Williams, Janice James, Ronnie Bullion, Janet LeLeux, Mary Tyler, “Millard “”Bill”” Cox”, Pamela Smith, Thelma Powledge, Brent Sherrill, Durwyn Simon, Jesse Thurman, Joel Jeffcote, Joy Vickery, Lisa Wilson, Mason Pruett, Ester Jeans, Beth Ann Windham, Dena Bates, Doug Rogers, Elwood Hood, Jamie Oliphint, Andrea Peoples, Bob Aven, Beth Arnold, Billy Fontenot, Casey Stephenson, Chris Kovatch, Donna Lanthier, Shannon Sparks, Greg Ball, Jennifer Burns, Jona Gilchrist, Karen Warner, Kathleen Williams, Lloyd George, Molly Anthony, Shannon Eickenhorst, Tiffany Higgs, Bryan Riedel, Buffy Bean, Collin Findlay, Cynthia Claybar, David Haddock, Kade Hanks, Tommy Chapman, Margaret Jeffcote, Nina Dilbert, C.M. Marshall, Connie Swope, Darlene Brown and Gregory Barclay. A FEW HAPPENINGS We ran into our buddy Chief Steve Faircloth. It was at a most inopportune time. I was in a real bind for time but it’s always great to see him. *****Our friend Glenda Dyer came by. She and Paul were in from Nashville to say goodbye to her granddaughter who is moving to Japan. *****Nova Dee Strickland and daughter, Tonya Barnwall, stopped by also. It’s hard to believe Tonya has been married 38 years. By the way, she has a birthday on Sept. 10 but says 9/11 always takes the limelight away from her birthday. She will soon have an interesting story about how her family and her sibling’s family will return to her late dad, Jerry Strickland’s, boyhood home and what brings them there. *****We were so sorry to learn about the death of Ethel Adelle Hargis, age 95. Ms. Ethel passed away Sept. 3; service was Tuesday, Sept. 6. We had known Ethel many years and knew about her long involvement with music and wondered why her obit didn’t mention it. A side note: Fifty years ago folks said she had the most beautiful legs in the south. Betty Grable style. May this beautiful lady rest in peace. *****We also extend condolences to the family of Juanita LeDoux Ellis. She passed away Monday at home. Funeral will be at 10 a.m., Thursday. Please see obit.*****Special folks we know celebrating birthdays. There are not enough words to describe Dr. Howard Williams, dedication to serving mankind as a medical doctor and preserving so much of our rich history. Many generations to come will be thankful for the his-
torical records he gathered and published. Dr. Williams celebrates his 86th birthday Friday, Sept. 9. Best wishes Doc.***No doubt one of the state’s prettiest jailers is right here in Orange County working for Sheriff Keith Merritt. Happy birthday, Sept. 9, to Sharon Gearheart, one of the nicest folks we know. She looks ten years younger than her 58 years. ***One of our bestest buddies, Millard “Neighbor” Cox, turn 87 on Sept. 9. He’s a happy camper right now. Ms. Ginny is back from Oklahoma after a month away. That’s enough birthday present for him. ***I understand Penny and Gerald LeLeux’s little girl Janet is a year older Sept. 9. Gerald celebrated the 7th. Maybe they will get together in Austin. ***Next Tuesday, Sept. 13, Jenna Dunn Balou celebrates her birthday. She’s Mark’s youngest and mother of his two grandchildren Nate and Delilah. Happy birthday “J Bird.”*****Grandparents Day is Sunday, Sept. 11. Don’t forget the old folks, they never forget you. *****The Wednesday Lunch Bunch will dine at Novrozsky’s this week and back at Robert’s next. *****The time has come to lay it on the line. This country needs jobs no matter how much money must be borrowed to create them. Saving the auto industry has proven good business investments. Thursday, President Obama will reveal how jobs can be created for the American families who are suffering. The Tea Party will again be the obstructionist. Jobs and the good of our economy is not their objective, taking over the government is and you know they what stand for. All those who say “No” to everything that helps the poor and middle class should be called out by name and blamed for stopping any idea that will help job growth. They created the doubling of the national debt so if it has to wait, so be it. We need jobs now. The present administration didn’t create the recession and loss of all those jobs. Those who ruined our economy should be forced into doing what is right, help rebuild what over eight years, they tore down. There is no one else to blame for the situation we’re in. Why can’t Americans see that. CELEBRITY BIRTHDAYS On Sept. 7, Shannon Elizabeth will be 38; Devon Sawa, 33 and Evan Rachel Wood, 24. ***Brooke Burke will be 40 on Sept. 8; David Arquette, 40; Pink, 32 and Jonathan Taylor Thomas, 30. ***On Sept. 9, Michael Keaton will be 60, Hugh Grant, 51; Adam Sandler, 45; Macy Gray, 41 and Michael Buble’, 36. ***Colin Firth will be 51, Sept. 10; Guy Ritchie, 43 and Ryan Phillippe, 37. ***On Sept. 11, Roxann Dawson will be 47; Harry Connick, Jr. 44 and Ludacris, 34. ***George Jones will be 80 on Sept. 12; Jessica Seinfeld, 40; Jason Statham, 39; Ruben Studdard, 33; Yao Ming, 31; Jennifer Hudson, 30 and Emmy Rossum, 25. CAJUN STORY OF THE WEEK Tee-Not Comeaux done won a bass boat in a $1 raffle drawing. Tee-Not could take da bass boat or $500 in cash. He wanted dat boat him, so he gets a neighbor to drag da rig home for him. His poor mama, Agnes, wat raised Tee-Not by herself since his poppa, Sostan, found out Tee-Not was going to be a little slow him, was mad her. She axe, “Wat da hell you gonna do wit dat boat Tee-Not, dere ain’t no water deep enough to float dat boat for miles?” Tee-Not say, “I won dat boat me and I’m gonna keep it. I always want a boat.” Wen Rufus Thibeaux come calling on Ms. Agnes, he axe, “Where’s Tee-Not?” Ms. Agnes say, “Mais, dat boy is out dere in his new bass boat,” as she points to da open field behind da house. Rufus him, who also is a few marbles short, sees TeeNot sitting in a bass boat with a fishing rod in his hand. He yells out, “Tee-Not, wat da hell you doin hanh?” Tee-Not answer, “Wat da hell, it looks like I’m doing? Can’t you see I’m fisin.” Sostan him, yells back. “Tee-Not, it’s people like you dat gives Cajuns a bad name, making everybody tink we are stupid. If I could swim me, I’d come out dere and kick your stupid Cajun ass..” C’EST TOUT The MDA Telethon raised $61.5 million in six hours without Jerry Lewis compared to Jerry’s 18-hour show. The 46th annual benefit raised $2.6 million more than last year. *****Opponents of the new GOP congressional redistricting plan in Texas go before a three-court panel in San Antonio. The plan, signed by Gov. Rick Perry, is designed to expand the GOP’s 23-9 majority of districts in Texas. They must want them all. The map splits the Austin area into five districts, denying the most democratic part of the state a single seat, making it impossible for democrat Lloyd Doggett to get re-elected. Eightyeight percent of the state’s growth was Hispanic, yet not one Hispanic district created, that’s super gerrymandering. If someone tells you we don’t want to cherry pick or mismanage, believe just the opposite. Like when someone says, “I wouldn’t lie to you,” look out, here comes the whopper. Of course it’s micromanaging. You’re not surprised are you? *****Our friends at Trinity Baptist Church will celebrate their first anniversary and will also honor 9/11 first responders. Our longtime buddy Rusty Walton is the pastor. We have known our favorite preacher since he was a young, good looking red head that told a good story. I bet he still does. *****The United States citizens ain’t very happy with any of our leadership. Only 46 percent approve of the job President Obama is doing. On the other hand, the Tea Party is frustrating the will of the people. Eighty-two percent of Americans disapprove of the do-nothing congress. Only 13 percent approve of the job they have done since taking over congress. They site no accomplishments in an ABC poll. *****I understand Luigi’s Italian Restaurant, on the Circle in Orange, serves up some good, fresh Italian food. Best in the area I’m told. I must go try it. Tell um’ we sent you. *****Well, I’ve about done all the damage I have time for. Thanks for your time. Read us cover to cover and please shop our family of advertisers. Take care and God bless.
The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
For The Record Divorces issued by the office of Vickie Edgerly, Orange County District Clerk for the week Aug. 20 through Aug. 26 Jennifer Leanne Kyle and Lee Edwin Kyle Linda K. Arnold and Alvin Neal Arnold Melody Kay Green and Gary Dale Green Jimmy Wayne Scott and Stephanie Marie Scott Malanie Dawn Epperly and Arturo Alaniz Jr. Lovada Baltrip and Herbert Baltrip III Chelli Ray Romero and Robery Glenn Romero
Marriage license issued by the office of Karen Jo Vance, Orange County Clerk for the week of Aug. 29 through Sept. 2: Allen K Breaux and LaDonna Cezar Bretten A Low and Chelsey L Turner Dustin D Shaw and Jennifer R Moore Robert J Newland and Jodee R Omey Waylon D Cates and Jodie D Gore Walter K Alix and Mary T Hanks Michael C Green and Carolyn E Hirschy Bobby D Knight and Nita D Easter
Shangri La Announces Saturday Adventure Series Programs for Fall Staff Report
For The Record
ORANGE, Texas, August 31, 2011 – Shangri La Botanical Gardens and Nature Center announces upcoming programs for the Saturday Adventure Series this fall. Many of these programs are handson activities and explore the natural world through informative natural history lessons from Shangri La educators. Below, you will find upcoming programs for the months of September, October and November. The Saturday Adventure Series programs begin at 9:30 a.m. and last about an hour. Participants will meet at the Admissions Window at the scheduled event time. All programs offered in the series are free of charge, but an RSVP is required as space is limited. Call 409.670.9799 to reserve a spot today. September 17, 2011: What’s Buggin’? Bring the whole family to this program and learn all about bugs. Explore tiny creatures that possess great strength and speed, examine different insects that undergo amazing changes as they grow and investigate how insects use their five senses. September 24, 2011: Owl Puke - Meet Shangri La’s rehabilitated Barred Owl, Maxine. Explore the adaptations of this owl species and learn how Maxine came to live at Shangri La. Attendees will dissect owl pellets to learn about an owl’s diet.
October 1, 2011: All About Orchids - Learn everything you ever wanted to know about orchids in this program that will kick off Orchid Festival, October 1 through 8. Discuss orchid anatomy, reproduction and ecology as this program focuses on orchids native to Texas and those growing in Shangri La. October 8, 2011: Orchids, Culture & Customs - For centuries, orchids have been adored and used by different cultures around the world. Take part in this program which explores the roles that orchids have played in many societies. October 22, 2011: Vegetable Canning 101 - During this hands-on adult program, learn the methodology of water bath canning. Visitors will also learn about cold packing, hot packing, pickling and raw packing. October 29, 2011: Atakapas, Pirates & Trappers - Come discover the hidden history of Adams Bayou during this adultsonly program. Get a firsthand look at how this waterway has changed through time and those in attendance will learn tales of the interesting people who used the bayou in the past. November 5, 2011: Harvesting Rain Water - Rounding out the Fall Saturday Adventure Series will be a program for attendees to learn how water barrels provide a free source of chemical free water that is ideal for watering gardens and lawns. A materials fee of $25 will be required to reserve a spot.
On September 24, Shangri La’s Saturday Adventure Series will have a program about the rehabilitation and adaptations of Barred Owls, such as Maxine.
The Saturday Adventure Series has programs for the young and young-atheart. For those interested in attending, RSVP by calling 409.670.9113. Located at 2111 West Park Avenue in Orange, Texas, Shangri La is open to the public Tuesday through Saturday, 9:00 a.m. until 5:00 p.m. and Sundays, noon until 5:00 p.m. Visit shangrilagardens.org for more.
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• The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
Community Bulletin Board 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 following sections; flute, clarinet, saxophone, French horn, and percussion, but ALL are welcome! The band performs Veteran’s Day, Christmas, Memorial Day, and Independence Day concerts. At least one traditional band concert is performed annually. Please visit us on Facebook at Orange Community Band.
Museum of the Gulf Coast to remember Sept. 11, 2001 The Museum of the Gulf Coast will offer FREE admission to the public on Sunday, Sept. 11, from 1 to 5 p.m. in remembrance of the events of Sept. 11, 2001. The Museum of the Gulf Coast is owned and operated by the Port Arthur Historical Society in partnership with Lamar State College - Port Arthur and the City of Port Arthur. For more information please call 409-982-7000 or visit www.museumofthegulfcoast.org.
OC Retired Teachers to meet Sept. 12 The Orange County Retired Teachers Assn. will meet on Monday, Sept. 12, at the Wesley United Methodist Church, 401 37th Street, at 11 am. The guest speaker will be Richard Briggs, Texas Retired Teachers Association District V Legislative Chairman. He will update members about the past legislative session and how retired teachers will be affected by its decisions. Chuck Wilson, Regional Director for Sholar’s Medicine Chest, and Scott Nassimbeni, Regional Marketing Director, will offer flu and pneumonia vaccinations. Those interested should bring their Medicare cards. The organization will begin its fall children’s book drive. Plan to bring contributions to each meeting. Lunch will be served.
VFW to host 9/11 Remembrance
VFW Post 2775 will host a 9/11 Remembrance Program Monday September 12 at 6:15 p.m. at the post home on Highway 87 North. The Public is invited. Refreshments will follow the service.
VFW to host POW/MIA Recognition
VFW Post 2775 will host a POW/MIA Program in recognition of POW/MIA month. The public is invited to attend the program at 6:15 p.m., September 14 at the post home on Highway 87 North.
Hunters Education Safety Class set for Sept. 23
es. All seniors are welcome to attend. Call 409-883-6161 for further information.
CASA to host volunteer training classes The Court Appointed Special Advocates (CASA), located at 2120 Gloria Drive in Orange, will hold a volunteer training class on Sept. 19 - 23 from 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. For more information, please call 409-886-2272 or log on to www.advocates-4-children-inc.org.
Golden Triangle Bromeliad Society to meet Sept. 12 The Golden Triangle Bromeliad Society meets on the second Monday of each month. This month’s meeting will be Monday, Sept. 12, at 6:30 p.m. at the Garden Center Building at the Beaumont Botanical Gardens at Tyrrell Park off Fannett Road in Beaumont. Refreshments will precede the meeting. We invite all interested parties to attend. Call 409-886-5721 or 409-892-4498 for information on the meeting and directions.
Free diabetes grocery store tour, educational classes offered
Texas AgriLife Extension Service Do Well Be Well with Diabetes will be offering a Grocery Store Tour for people with diabetes. The tour will take place at Market Basket on 16th Street in Orange Sept. 15 from 1:30 to 3 p.m.. Please call to pre-register. September diabetes classes will be held September 19-22 from 10 a.m. to noon at Scholars Medicine Cabinet’s meeting room in Orange. Space is limited so please pre-register before the Sept. 19. All who register for the diabetes classes are encouraged to attend all five classes to obtain the full educational benefit. To preregister for the grocery store tour or the diabetes class call the Extension Office at 409-882-7010.
Orange Boat Club to host River Run
The Orange Boat Club located at 2206 Dupont drive will celebrate their annual River Run on Saturday Sept.17. Registration will begin at 9 a.m. and the first stop will begin at 11 a.m. There will be three stops at homes along Cow Bayou and one on a sandbar. Members and invited guests are welcomed. Come join the fun, games, food, drawings, and entertainment. Due to parking limitations, no boats can launch at the Boat Club on this day. Please use our ramp at Lottie’s to launch your boat. For additional information, please contact John Clark at 409670-0107 or by email at email@example.com
Farmers’ Market held Wed. and Sat. The Orange County Farmers’ Market has opened for the season and expanded to include Wednesdays from 4-7 p.m., in addition to the usual 6:30-10 a.m. on Saturdays. The market ends when the produce is sold out, which is often earlier than the times shown. The following items are now available: Watermelon, cantaloupe, tomatoes, yellow squash, purple hull and zipper cream peas, okra, a variety of jams and jellies, canned vegetables, fresh eggs, local honey, baked goods, and granola. The market is held in the parking lot in front of Big Lots on MacArthur Drive. For additional information, contact Texas AgriLife at 882-7010.
Texas Parks and Wildlife will host a Hunter Education safety class on Friday, Sept. 23 from 5 to 7 p.m. and will finish on Saturday, Sept. 24 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Those interested must attend both sessions. Certification is required for those 17 years and older and were born on or before Sept. 2, 1971 to hunt in Texas. Children nine years of age and older can become certified. To register, call Danny Odom at 409-883-8118. WE isSELL This not just for hunters, anyone with firearms can benefit from this class. PARTS FOR
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Orange Ladies Auxiliary VFW Post 2775 are renting tables at $15 each for a Garage Sale to take place at the VFW Post on Highway 87 North on Saturday, Oct. 22. There will be 40 Tables to rent at $15 each, on a first come first serve, CASH ONLY, basis at the time of rental. There will be no refunds. Doors will open to vendors for setting up from 6 to 8 a.m. and open 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. for customers. No food or beverage will be allowed; no electricity is available and vendors must take their leftovers with them. Deadline is Oct. 8. For further information, contact President Cathie Duhon at 409-553-6180 before 2 p.m. or Senior Vice President Jeanette Clark at 409-883-0264.
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The Red Hot Flashers of Orange County will hold their monthly meeting Sept. 15, at Tuffy’s in Mauriceville, at 11:30 a.m. Birthday ladies are: Lady J, Charlyn Jensen and Madam Rebecca, Becky Nation. The ladies are planning a bus trip to Lafayette, La for the Tinsel and Treasure Holiday Market Sept. 23. Round trip tickets are $35. For additional information call Madam Rebeccca, 409-7462004.
OC Retired Senior Citizens to meet Sept. 12 The Orange County Retired Senior Citizens will have their monthly meeting at 9:30 a.m. at The Salvation Army building, located at the corner of Strickland and MLK in Orange, on Monday, Sept. 12. Bring a covered dish for the noon meal and a bingo prize. We are still collecting soaps for Orange Christian Servic-
Orange Ladies Auxiliary getting ready for Garage Sale on Oct. 22
Bridge City ISD, in accordance with Chapter 74.24 TAC, will administer the Texas Tech University Credit by Examination Tests. Testing dates will be December 6, 7 and 8, 2011 and 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
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Pikewerks named Ryan Thibodeaux director of research Pikewerks is pleased to announce that it has appointed Ryan Thibodeaux to the position of Director of Research. In this role, Mr. Thibodeaux will ensure that Pikewerks continues on its current path to lead the way in cyber security, anti-tamper, anti-exploitation, forensics, and supply chain risk management research. “Ryan’s creativity and dedication are unmatched, and I am excited to have him as a leader within our company,” said Pikewerks’ Founder and President, Sandy Ring. Prior to this position, Ryan was the lead developer of Pikewerks Dark Droid(tm) , a technology to secure Android devices and applications used by the military against exploitation, exfiltration, and reverse engineering. He has a masters of Science in Electrical Engineering and Bachelor of Engineering degrees in Computer Engineering from Vanderbilt University. Before joining Pikewerks, Mr. Thibodeaux was researcher at the Southwest Research Institute in San Antonio, TX within the Communications and Embedded Systems Department. Ryan is the son of his proud, Jesse and Cindy Thibodeaux from Bridge City. He was the 2002 Valedictorian for Bridge City High School. 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: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Cardinal Athletic Booster Club offering ‘parking pass’ The Cardinal Athletic Booster Club is offering a “Parking Pass” for all Home Football Games for $20. The pass will reserve you a space in the parking lot in front of the Athletic Field House. Please contact Cil Dixon Athletic Directors Secretary at 350 Bower Drive or 409-735-1641 if you would like to purchase one.
Bridge City Heritage Festival set for Oct. 1 The Historical Museum of Bridge City is hosting the Bridge City Heritage Festival on Oct. 1, from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. at the Bridge City Community Center grounds. There will be live musical entertainment, carnival rides, antique cars, crafts and exhibits, a silent auction, bingo, children’s games and much more. For those interested in a craft/exhibit or food booth space, please contact Paige Williams at 409-738-3743, Tracey Broussard at 409-344-2341, Lisa Beuhler at 409-988-9999 or by email at email@example.com to receive a vendor packet.
Heritage House receives new shipment of ‘Picturing Orange’ Heritage House Museum is proud to announce; A new shipment of the History Book, Picturing Orange has been received and is ready for sale to the public. This very interesting and pictorial history of Orange County is the hard work of Dr. Howard C. Williams of Orange. Buy your copy at The Heritage House Museum office, 905 W. Division in Orange, Tuesday through Friday, 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The price is $38 including tax. Those wishing to have a copy mailed to you or to someone else, please send the information with an extra $10 for shipping and handling and we’ll be happy to mail it.
Boilermakers, members and ex-members of Local 587, to meet Sept. 10 Anyone who has ever been a member of Local 587, is invited to a luncheon on Saturday, Sept. 10, at 9 a.m., at the Sheetmetal Hall located at 8397 Old Hwy 90, Orange, Texas. All members, past and present, are encouraged to attend the luncheon and visiting with old friends.
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.
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.
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The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
Deaths and Memorials Death Announcements:
Winifred Watson Riley Orange Winifred Watson Riley, born Dec. 26, 1926 passed away Wednesday, Aug. 31 at Baptist Hospital Beaumont. Family and close friends will gather for a private memorial service. Winnie was born an only child to Maggie Mae and Fred George Watson in Port Neches. She graduated from Port Neches High School before attending the University of Texas at Austin until she married Paul Keith Riley, her husband of 66 years. Winnie and Paul settled in Orange, where she was a lifelong homemaker, mother, grandmother, and greatgrandmother. Winnie was referred to by her adoring family as “Nana.” Nana enjoyed spending time with her family and friends, playing bridge, baking and sewing. She was a member of Daughters of the American Revolution and the American Contract Bridge League. Her interests included gaming and creating projects on her computer. She touched the lives of many people with her smile and generosity. Nana will be greatly missed. She was preceded in death by her parents and daughter, Lynda Marlane Riley. Nana is survived by husband Paul; children Konrad Riley and Jessie Petty, Kim and Dr. Ed Sauer, and Raylan and Wendy Riley; grandchildren Andrew and Cindi Haworth, Lt. Col. David and Kathy Haworth, Megan and Shane King, Sean and Sarah Riley, Jessica Moore, Hollyn and Britney Sauer and Marisa Riley; great-grandchildren Christopher Haworth, Riley, Charlotte and Harper King, Ansley and Abby Moore, Ally Deslatte and Samuel Riley. In lieu of flowers please send donations to the Reaud Guest House, 3120 College St., Beaumont, TX 77701 or The American Heart Association, donate. americanheart.org in memory of Winifred Watson Riley. To Be held:
Juanita LeDoux Ellis Bridge City While surrounded by her loving family at home, Juanita LeDoux Ellis, 81, went to be with her Lord Monday, Sept. 5, after a brief battle with cancer. Funeral Services will be 10 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 8, at Community Church in Orange with the Rev. David Berkheimer. Burial will follow at Orange Forest Lawn Cemetery in West Orange. Visitation will be from 5 to 8 p.m. Wednesday, at Claybar Funeral Home in Orange. Born in Orange on July 24, 1930, Juanita was the daughter of Alvin and Viner (Hoffpauir) LeDoux. She leaves behind a legacy of unconditional love for
her family and others. She always put others needs above her own giving even if it was Daddy’s last dollar. Her compassion for others shined through. Juanita loved the Lord and was a loving wife, mother and Nanaw. Around the house, you could hear her sing and whistle songs of joy while listening to worship music. Her laugh was the loudest and her smile was the brightest. The beach brought her great joy while she swam and floated in the ocean as well as looking for shells. She was an awesome cook and made a mean pot of gumbo. She was preceded in death by her parents, one grandchild, Dustin Brack; one great-grandchild, Christopher Lichenstein; and sisters, Allie Mae Yarbrough and Barbara Bick. Juanita leaves behind her sweetheart whom she was married to for 65 1/2 years, Charles L. Ellis Sr. “Pappy”; five children, Chuck Ellis and wife, DeeDee of Orange, Patsy Peck and husband, David of Orange, Gary Ellis and wife, Diane of California, Donna Ellis of Austin, and Darla Brack and husband, Dan of Orange. She is also survived by her twelve grandchildren; nineteen great-grandchildren; two great great-grandchildren; and a host of aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. For friends who desire, memorial contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society, P.O. Box 22718, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 73123-1718.
Mary “Nanny” Foreman Orangefield Mary “Nanny” Foreman, 88, a former resident of Orangefield, passed away Tuesday, Sept. 6, at her residence in Mont Belvieu, Texas. Funeral Services will be 2 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 8, at First Baptist Church of Orangefield with the Rev. Forrest Wood officiating. Burial will follow at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens near Bridge City. Visitation will be from 5 to 8 p.m. Wednesday, at the church. Born in Malone, Texas on June 21, 1923, Mary was the daughter of William Luther Hutchison and Emma Lenora (Cooper) Hutchison. She was a loving wife, mother, grandmother, greatgrandmother, sister and friend. She was an avid fan of the Texas A&M and West Orange-Stark Mustangs football teams. Mary loved sports and being with her loving family in all that they did in life. She will also be remembered for her unique sense of humor and making people laugh. Mary will be dearly missed by all who knew and loved her. She was preceded in death by her parents, her son, Mitchell Wayne Foreman; grandson, Matthew Aaron Collins; brother, Bill Hutchison; and sister, Hazel Goodsell. Mary is survived by her hus-
band, James “JC” Foreman, of Mont Belvieu and a former longtime resident of Orangefield; son and daughter-in-law, Mike and Pat Foreman of Caldwell; daughter and son-in-law, Melionee and Mike Trevathan of Mont Belvieu; son and daughter-in-law, Mark and Vickie Foreman of Waxahachie, Texas; and daughter and son-in-law, Melynda and Mark Collins of Mont Belvieu, Texas. She is also survived by her nine grandchildren, Mindy Dennis, Dugan Trevathan, Cody Foreman, Shawn Foreman, Dustin Foreman, Brian Wallace, Toby Foreman, Traci Sanchez, Ashlee Collins; eleven greatgrandchildren; and brother and sister-in-law, Ronnie and Jennie Hutchison of Orangefield. Serving as Pallbearers will be her grandsons, Cody Foreman, Shawn Foreman, Dustin Foreman, Toby Foreman, Dugan Trevathan and Brian Wallace. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to the First Baptist Church of Orangefield, located at 9788 FM 105, Orange, Texas 77630, or P.O. Box 288, 77639 Orangefield, Texas. Arrangements are under the direction of Claybar Funeral Home in Orange.
Marell Conway Orange Marell Conway, age 92, of Coleman and former longtime resident of Orange, died Wednesday, Aug. 31, at Coleman County Medical Center. Visitation will be held at Dorman Funeral Home in Orange on Friday, Sept. 9 from 1 p.m. until service time at 2 p.m. in the Dorman Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Mike Umbenhaur, pastor of First Presbyterian Church in Orange, officiating. Burial will follow in the Parish Cemetery in Little Cypress. He was born Marell Wilson Conway on May 28, 1919, in Henderson, Rusk County, Texas. He was the son of John Thomas Conway and Ola Gertrude Armstrong Conway. He grew up in Silsbee and graduated from Silsbee High School. On Dec. 23, 1939 he married L. Iris Richardson in Woodrow. Mr. Conway served in the United States Army during World War II and helped establish the K-9 Corp at Fort Robinson, Neb. Following his military service, Mr. Conway worked for many years for American Bridge and Steel, retiring in 1981. He then went to work for T. K. Stephenson, Inc. and worked for them for a number of years. He also farmed and ranched. He was a member of First Presbyterian Church in Orange. He and his wife lived in Little Cypress from 1939 until being displaced by Hurricane Rita in September 2005. At that time, they moved to Coleman to be near their daughter. Mrs. Conway died on Dec. 14, 2010. Survivors include one daughter and son-in-law, Linda and Tom Burns of Coleman; one granddaughter, Ginny Bultman and husband Bill of Snow Mass, Colo.; one great-grandson, Wil-
State Farm to Lower Auto Rates in Orange County 94% of Orange customers to see auto rate decrease Staff Report
For The Record
State Farm Insurance recently submitted a rate filing to the Texas Department of Insurance that will result in a 4% rate decrease on average for its auto insurance customers in Orange County. The new rates will become effective for new customers on October 3rd and will begin upon renewal for existing customers after that date. “When you couple this rate
decrease with all of the available discounts we offer to policyholders, then Orange residents can clearly see that it’s a great time to have State Farm auto insurance,” said Orange State Farm Agent Heather Montagne. Orange County customers are getting the lower rates because of a better-than-expected claims experience in the area recently. The Orange County decrease is part of a larger rate adjustment by State Farm that will result in a net 0% rate change statewide for
all Texas policyholders combined. Changes to individual premiums will vary based on a number of factors, such as vehicle use, driving record and vehicle type. Customers are encouraged to contact their State Farm agents for information about how they will be personally affected. Here is information about State Farm discounts and tips to save on auto insurance. For more information, go to StateFarm.com.
Heritage House receives new shipment of ‘Picturing Orange’ Staff Report
For The Record
Heritage House Museum is proud to announce; A new shipment of the History Book, Picturing Orange has been received and is ready for sale to
the public. This very interesting and pictorial history of Orange County is the hard work of Dr. Howard C. Williams of Orange. Buy your copy at The Heritage House Museum office, 905 W. Division in Orange, Tuesday through Friday, 9:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. The price is $38 including tax. Those wishing to have a copy mailed to you or to someone else, please send the information with an extra $10 for shipping and handling and we’ll be happy to mail it.
liam Bultman of Snow Mass, Colo.; one sister, Zelma Conway Sherman of Orange; sisters-in-law and brothers-in-law, Elaine and Jerald Peveto of Orange, Trudy and Carl Ericson of Hilltop Lakes and Betty Conway of Orange. Pallbearers will be Jerald W. Peveto, Michael Peveto, Tom Stephenson, Tom Kenna Stephenson, Keith Hudnall and Arthur (Bubb) Simpson. Held:
Brittany Leanne Hogg Beaumont Brittany Leanne Hogg, of Beaumont, passed away Thursday, Sept. 1, at the Texas Children’s Hospital in Houston. A Graveside Service was held on Tuesday, Sept. 6, at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens near Bridge City under the direction of Claybar Funeral Home in Orange. Those left to cherish Brittany’s memory are her parents, Michael Hogg and Laci McIntyre; grandparents, Chad and Chana Piletere, Phillip and Cheryl McIntyre, Mike and Sandra Hogg and Robert and Tammy Caffey. She is also survived by her aunts and uncles, Kristen, Deane, Autumn, Isabelle, Lane, Angel, Stephanie, Magen, William, Jennifer, Phillip and Kayla. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Ronald McDonald House Charities, One Kroc Drive, Oak Brook, Illinois 60523.
Ethel Adelle Hargis Orange Ethel Adelle Hargis, 95, of Orange, passed away Sept. 3, at her residence. Funeral Services were held on Tuesday, September 6, at Claybar Funeral Home Chapel in Orange. Burial followed at Orange Forest Lawn Cemetery in West Orange. Born in Mt. Pleasant, Texas on Sept. 18, 1915, Ethel was the daughter of Bennie L. Wright and Willie Bessie (Moore) Wright. She was a longtime member of Park Avenue Methodist Church and a member of the Rose Society. Ethel loved to shop, garden and travel. She was a good homemaker and an excellent seamstress. She was preceded in death by her parents; husband, Odie Harold Hargis; son, Joe T. Hargis; two brothers and three sisters. Ethel is survived by her daughter, Jerry Roberts of Orange; son
and daughter-in-law, Talmage and Jo Nell Hargis of Orange, and daughter and son-in-law, Hollye and Chuck James of Orange. She is also survived by her grandchildren, Jessica Hargis, Steven Hargis, Valerie Delano; step-grandchildren, Lori Tatom and Paul Tatom; great-grandchildren, Joshua, Randi and Rhiannon Delano, Corye and Brittni James; four step-great-grandchildren; great great-grandchild, Matthew Delano; sister, Betsy Weatherman of McKinney; and dear friend, Lamoine Galbreath.
Brenda Gay Turner Vidor Brenda G. Turner, 60, of Vidor died Tuesday, Aug. 30, at Christus St. Elizabeth Hospital in Beaumont. Memorial services were held on Saturday, Sept. 3, at Memorial Funeral Home of Vidor. Cremation was entrusted with Memorial Funeral Home of Vidor. Born on July 19, 1951 and a native of Leesville, La., she was a lifelong resident of Vidor and was a homemaker. Brenda was a member of the Orange County Sheriffs Alumni. Brenda is survived by her husband Jon Turner, sons William Bloss, and Jason Alan Turner all of Vidor, sister Tonya Niemi of South Dakota, five grandchildren, and three great grandchildren. In lieu of flowers donations can be made to: Orange County Sheriff’s Dept, The Blue Santa Account, 205 Border St., Orange, Texas, 77630.
Lillian Giordano Vidor Lillian Giordano, 93, of Vidor died Wednesday, August 31, 2011 at Baptist Hospital of Southeast Texas in Orange. A funeral liturgy outside mass was celebrated on Friday, Sept. 2, at Memorial Funeral Home of Vidor. Born on Aug. 7 and a native of New Iberia, La., she was a longtime resident of Port Arthur and Bridge City before moving to
Vidor five years ago. Lillian was a homemaker and a member of Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church in Vidor. Lillian is survived by her daughter Doris Haines of Vidor; three grandchildren; seven great grandchildren and four great great grandchildren.
Paul David Legendre Lumberton Paul D. Legendre, 47, of Lumberton, died Saturday, Aug. 27, at his residence. A memorial service was held on Thursday, Sept. 1, at Memorial Funeral Home. Cremation arrangements were entrusted to Memorial Funeral Home of Vidor. Born on Oct. 12, 1963 and a native of Beaumont, he was a longtime resident of Lumberton. Paul was employed with FritoLay as a salesman for many years. He acquired numerous friends over the years working in this position especially at the Super Wal-Mart in Beaumont where he could always be found stocking the shelves in the early morning hours. He enjoyed playing golf and playing music on his many musical instruments in his spare time. He had a gentle, quiet, loving personality and he will be greatly missed by his family and all those who knew him and worked with him. Paul was preceded in death by his parents Kelly and Janie Legendre, sister Frances Pereira and niece Meagan Legendre. He is survived by his daughter Kaycee Doyle and her husband Jonathan of Vidor; brothers Darald Legendre, Dane Legendre and his wife Brenda, Michael Legendre all of Beaumont, Joseph Legendre of San Antonio, Mark Legendre and his wife Gail of Vidor, Thomas Legendre of Port Neches, Gregory Legendre of Reno, Kevin Legendre and his wife Stacy, Kenneth Legendre and his wife Paula all of Lumberton; sisters Mary Ann Pierson of Bridge City, Candy Hartzog and her husband Marc, Seth Ann Legendre and Tisha Legendre all of Beaumont; one granddaughter Ayvah Doyle and a host of nieces and nephews.
• The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
Basic pizza dough recipe a kitchen staple Staff Report
For The Record
Country Overnight Coleslaw
Country Cookin’ by Von Broussard I really do like coleslaw. I never have any leftovers. Make this recipe a day ahead and chill overnight. 1 head grated
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1 small onion, grated 1 medium size green bell pepper, chopped thin 1 jar sliced pimento 3/4 cup sugar 1/2 cup vegetable oil 1 teaspoon celery
seed 1/8 teaspoon mustard seed 1 teaspoon salt 1/16 teaspoon pepper
Combine all dry ingrediants and toss with the vegetables and oil. Boil three minutes, then refrigerate to chill. Makes about 10 servings. They are even Gooder’n syrup. Von
Pizza is among the most popular foods for adults and children alike. Since it was first enjoyed hundreds of years ago, billions of slices of pizza have been eaten worldwide. Americans alone eat approximately 350 slices per second. While popular toppings in North America include pepperoni, mushrooms and sausage, in countries like India, pickled ginger and minced mutton are eaten on pizza. In Japan, squid and Mayo Jaga are common. However pizza is enjoyed, it’s one of the few foods that transcends generations. It can be both gourmet fare and quick finger food depending on the venue. Furthermore, pizza can be made and enjoyed at home. One of the secrets of good pizza is the dough. While some people shy away from yeast doughs at home, with a little know-how home chefs can begin making pizza just like the professionals. Aspiring pizza pros or just people who love their pizza can try their hands at this recipe for delicious pizza dough, which can be customized with top-
pings and flavors as desired. Easy Pizza Dough Milk replaces water in this recipe to add flavor to the dough. If milk isn’t available, substitute with water. 4 cups bread or all-purpose white flour 11/4 cups lukewarm milk 21/4 teaspoons active dry yeast 2 tablespoons olive oil 1 teaspoon sugar 1 teaspoon salt 1/4 cup additional milk 1. Preheat oven to 450 F. Prepare the dough “starter.” In a large liquid measuring cup, add the 11/4 cups warm milk, 1 teaspoon sugar and the yeast. Stir and set aside for 5 minutes. Allow the starter to foam up, which is called proofing. In a large mixing bowl, add the flour and make a well in the center of the flour. Add the salt. Mix to combine well. Mix the starter with the remaining milk, olive oil and the flour in the mixing bowl until combined and a little sticky. Either turn out the dough onto a floured surface and knead by hand for 8 minutes to get a smooth, elastic, rubbery dough ball, or use a stand mixer with a dough hook to knead. Put the kneaded dough in
a bowl and drizzle with some olive oil. Cover the dough with a damp towel or plastic wrap. Allow to rise around an hour, or until it doubles in size. The rate of rising will depend on the temperature in the house and the potency of the yeast. Sprinkle cornmeal on the
Pumpkin facts for our upcoming Fall Staff Report
For The Record
Pumpkins are a common sight come around Halloween. This fruit of the fall is often used in decorating the interior and exterior of homes, but can be an integral component of cooking and baking as well. Little thought is given to pumpkins and their makeup. But pumpkin afficionados who want to know more about these delicious gourds can dig into the following facts. Pumpkins are a member of the squash family that grow on long vines close to the ground.
Before pumpkin fruit grows, brightly colored flowers will form and then turn into pumpkins. Pumpkins adapt to many climates and are grown on all of the continents except Antarctica. In colonial times, settlers and natives alike relied on pumpkin as a staple of their diets. The British saw the possibilities of pumpkins as a food source and brought seeds back to Europe to enjoy as well. Pumpkins are comprised of several parts. The pumpkin is covered in a skin that surrounds the pulp, or the meaty part of the pumpkin. The stem is at the top of the pumpkin
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and connects to the vine. Tendrils are thin pieces of vine that tether the pumpkin to the ground to protect it from the wind and weather. The inside of the pumpkin is known as the cavity and can contain seeds and fibrous strands. The bottom of the pumpkin is known as the blossom end because that’s where the flower started before the pumpkin formed. Most varieties of pumpkins are edible, but some taste better than others. Once pumpkins turn orange they can be eaten. People bake the meat into pies, soups and stews. It can also be used in breads and cakes. Pumpkin puree can replace the oil in cake recipes much in the same way applesauce can. Adding pumpkin to recipes provides a healthy way to increase nutritional value. There are many interesting pieces of trivia regard-
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bottom of the pizza pan. Deflate the dough and press into the pan. Stretch and flatten as necessary. Top with sauce, cheese and favorite toppings. Bake for about 12 to 15 minutes, or until the bottom of the pizza looks slightly browned.
ing pumpkins. Here are some things to ponder. Pumpkins were once believed to eliminate freckles and were also used as a remedy for snake bites. In 2007, people in Boston earned the world record for the most lit pumpkins with 30,128 twinkling jack-o-lanterns. Thousands of people participate in pumpkin chucking, an event where air cannons propel pumpkins thousands of feet. Each year people compete to see who can launch a pumpkin the farthest. On September 25, 2010, people in New Bremen, Ohio, broke their own record when they baked a 3,699 pound pumpkin, surpassing their prior record of 2,020 pounds. Pumpkins are a seasonal delight to many come the fall. But in addition to being delicious, they’re also interesting.
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The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
For The Record September 7 - Wednesday Sept 7- Wednesday 10:30 a.m. - Pre-School Story Time ages 3 - 5 yrs at R. C. Miller Memorial Library 1605 Dowlen Road, Beaumont, 409-866-9487 10:30 a.m. - Weekly Story Time at Theodore Johns Branch Library 4255 Fannett Road, Beaumont, 409-8425223 10:30 a.m. - Story Time, Arts & Crafts at Willard Library 3590 E Lucas Drive, Beaumont, 409-892-4988 4:00 p.m. - Orange County Farmers’ Market. Parking lot in front of Big Lots on MacArthur Drive. 409-8827010 5:30 p.m. - FRESH START Tobacco Cessation Program at McFaddin-Ward Cancer Center, 3rd Floor Conf. Rm. 690 N. 14th St, Beaumont, 866-683-3627
Sept 8- Thursday September 8 - Thursday 4:00 p.m. - Free Tutoring at Elmo Willard Branch Library 3590 E. Lucas , Beaumont, 409-892-4988 6:00 p.m. - Salute to Real American Heroes Fundraiser at Wesley United Methodist Praise & Family Center 3810 Major Drive, Beaumont, 409892-7733 6:00 p.m. - First Aid Course at American Red Cross 3260 Eastex Freeway, Beaumont, 409-832-1644 7:30 p.m. - B B & Co Featuring Britt Godwin & Bubba Moore - Classic Country at MacKenzie’s Pub 229 Dowlen Road #9B, Beaumont, 409866-2288
Sept 9- Friday September 9 - Friday 7:00 a.m. - Wellness Warrior Run at Health and Wellness
Center Fitness Floor 3030 North, Beaumont, 409-8997777 9:00 a.m. - Learn About Free Recruiting Resources at Beaumont Chamber of Commerce 1110 Park St., Beaumont, 409838-6581 10:00 a.m. - AARP #923 Lunch & Learn at Best Years Senior Center 780 S. 4th St, Beaumont, 409-838-1902 12:00 p.m. - Cookies & Coaches - Meet and Greet! at Lamar University Seltzer Center 4400 S MLK Jr. Parkway, Beaumont 6:00 p.m. - Kids Night Out at Trinity United Methodist Church 3430 Harrision @ 19th, Beaumont, 409-8928121 6:30 p.m. - Book Signing for “Flint” by Bob Maninger at Beaumont Public Library 801 Pearl Street, Beaumont, 409838-6606 6:30 p.m. - ARTopia Anniversary Gala at Art Museum of Southeast Texas 500 Main Street, Beaumont, 409-8323432 7:00 p.m. - American Legion Post 49 to host pool tournament. 108 Green Ave. 409330-4847 7:30 p.m. - JIMBO’S DIXIELAND REVIEW at MacKenzie’s Pub 229 Dowlen Road, #9B, Beaumont, 409-866-2288 8:00 p.m. - Barely Blind w/ The Caw, Dear You, Hello Chief and We Were Wolves - In Concert at The Gig 240 Crockett Street, Beaumont, 409-839-1808 September 10 - Saturday Sept 10- Saturday 6:30 a.m. - Orange County Farmers’ Market. Parking lot in front of Big Lots on MacArthur Drive. 409-8827010 8:00 a.m. – Lone Star Gun
Show at Beaumont Civic Center at 701 Main Street, Beaumont, http://www.lonestargunshow.com/ 8:00 a.m. - Farmer’s Market at Beaumont Athletic Complex 950 Langham at College, Beaumont 8:00 a.m. - Larry’s Old Time Trade Days at Larry’s Old Time Trade Days and Antique Mall I-10 at Exit 829, Winnie , 409-296-3300 8:30 a.m. - Twogether Marriage Workshop - Orange at Lamar State College Orange 506 Green Ave, Orange Wilson Bldg #125, Orange, 409833-2668, ext. 119 or 122 8:30 a.m. - Beaumont Police Officers Association 3rd Annual Run To Remember 5K at City of Beaumont Police Headquarters 255 College Street, Beaumont, 409-7853077 9:00 a.m. - Local 587 Boilermakers members and exmembers to meet at Sheetmetal Hall, 8397 Old Hwy 90 in Orange. 9:00 a.m. - CPR for the Professional Rescuer Course (Life Guard, EMS, Health Care Worker) at American Red Cross Beaumont Chapter Office 3260 Eastex Freeway, Beaumont, 409-832-1644 9:00 a.m. - Twogether Marriage Workshop - Jasper at 21st Century Community Learning Center 1013 Helen Street, Jasper, 409-833-2668, ext. 119 or 122 9:00 a.m. - CASA of Southeast Texas Volunteer Training Class at CASA of Southeast Texas 2449 Calder Avenue, Beaumont, 409-832-2272 9:00 a.m. - Apostles’ Team Lead Training at Lorilee Build Site 3315 Lorilee, Beaumont 9:35 a.m. - Broadway Moves at Health and Wellness Center Fitness Floor 3030 North, Beaumont, 409-899-7777 10:00 a.m. - Better Business Bureau Shred It and Forget It at Parkdale Mall in front of JC Penney 69 and Dowlen Road, Beaumont, 409/835-5951, Ext. 117 10:00 a.m. - Tryouts for the Texas Star Music Festival at
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Vidor Chamber of Commerce 510 Main Street, Vidor, 409769-6339 1:00 p.m. - Painting Subject: Family Day! Leopard Peace Cross at Painting With A Twist 229 Dowlen, Beaumont, 409-866-0399 1:00 p.m. - Wildcatter Weekend: “Button Up!” at Spindletop Museum 5500 University Dr., Beaumont, 409-835-0823 6:00 p.m. - Painting Subject: Date Night! Tuscan Stair Set at Painting With A Twist 229 Dowlen, Beaumont, 409-8660399 6:30 p.m. - Cowboy Church concert and auction. 673 FM 1078 in Orange. 409-6702916. 6:30 p.m. - Spindletop Roller Girls vs. HRD Knockouts at Ford Exhibit Hall 5115 IH-10 South, Beaumont, 409-9515440 7:00 p.m. - Kirby Hill House Murder Mystery Dinner Drama: The Altos at Kirby Hill House 210 West Main, Kountze, 409-246-8000 7:00 p.m. - Chubby Checker with special guest Percy Sledge at Nutty Jerry’s 18291 Englin Rd, Winnie, 877-6437508 8:00 p.m. - Evolve Through Scars - In Concert at The Gig 240 Crockett Street, Beaumont, 409-839-1808 8:30 p.m. - MIDLIFE CRISIS Live at MacKenzie’s Pub 229 Dowlen Road, #9B, Beaumont, 409-866-2288
Sept 11- Sunday September 11 - Sunday 8:00 a.m. – Lone Star Gun Show at Beaumont Civic Center, 701 Main Street, Beaumont, http://www.lonestargunshow.com/ 8:00 a.m. - Larry’s Old Time Trade Days at Larry’s Old Time Trade Days and Antique Mall I-10 at Exit 829, Winnie , 409-296-3300 9:00 a.m. - Big Thicket Neighborhoods at Kirby Nature Trail FM 420, Kountze, 409951-6700 10:30 a.m. - St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 1401 W. Park in Orange, 9/11 Remem-
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brance. 1:00 p.m. - Museum of the Gulf Coast, Sept. 11, 2001 Remembrance. 409-982-7000 or www.museumofthegulfcoast.org 1:00 p.m. - Wildcatter Weekend: “Button Up!” at Spindletop Museum 5500 University Dr., Beaumont, 409-835-0823 4:00 p.m. - Organ Recital by Robert Brewer at St. Mark’s Church 608 Calder Street, Beaumont, 409-832-3405 4:00 p.m. - 911 10-Year Anniversary Memorial Ceremony at Beaumont Botanical Garden within Tyrrell Park 6088 Babe Zaharias Drive, Beaumont, 409-842-3135 7:00 p.m. - North Orange Baptist Church, 4775 N. 16th in Orange, 9/11 Remembrance. www.nobcfamily. com/911-service September 12 - Monday Sept 12- Monday 9:30 a.m. - Orange County Retired Senior Citizens to meet at the Salvation Army, corner of MLK and Strickland in Orange. Bring a covered dish and bingo prize. 409-883-6161. 11:00 a.m. - Orange County Retired Teachers to meet Wesley United Methodist Church, 401 37th Street in Orange. 12:00 p.m. - Beaumont 55+ Luncheon at Olga Wiess Auditorium 3555 Stagg Drive, Beaumont, 409-212-6030 5:30 p.m. - I Can Cope Support Group at Baptist Hospital Dauphin Center 740 Hospital Drive, Ste. 140, Beaumont, 409-212-5974 6:00 p.m. - Suicide Survivor Support Group at Christ Community Church 415 South 11th St, Beaumont, 409-833-9657 6:15 p.m. - VFW Post 2775, Hwy 87 North, to host 9/11 Remembrance Program. 6:30 p.m. - Golden Triangle Bromeliad Society to meet at Garden Center Building in Beaumont Botanical Gardens at Tyrrell Park, off Fannett Road. 409-886-5721, 409-892-
4498. September 13 - Tuesday Sept 13- Tuesday 8:00 a.m. - Diabetes Lifestyle Education Classes - Beaumont at Christus Outpatient Pavilion 755 N. 11th Street, Ste P1058, Beaumont, 409899-7555 9:30 a.m. - New! Radio Theater at Best Years Senior Center 780 South Fourth Street, Beaumont, 409-838-1902 6:30 p.m. - Girl Scout Recruitment Sign-up at Mauriceville Elementary 20040 FM 1130, Orange, 409-832-0556 ext. 104
Sept 14- Wednesday September 14 - Wednesday 8:00 a.m. - Diabetes Lifestyle Education Classes - Beaumont at Christus Outpatient Pavilion 755 N. 11th Street, Ste P1058, Beaumont, 409899-7555 9:30 a.m. - New! Theatre By Senior Adults at Best Years Senior Center 780 South Fourth Street, Beaumont, 409-838-1902 10:30 a.m. - Kids’ Library Program at Elmo Willard Library 3590 E Lucas Rd, Beaumont, 409-951-6700 10:30 a.m. - Pre-School Story Time ages 3 - 5 yrs at R. C. Miller Memorial Library 1605 Dowlen Road, Beaumont, 409-866-9487 10:30 a.m. - Weekly Story Time at Theodore Johns Branch Library 4255 Fannett Road, Beaumont, 409-8425223 10:30 a.m. - Story Time, Arts & Crafts at Willard Library 3590 E Lucas Drive, Beaumont, 409-892-4988 5:30 p.m. - Charity Date Auction at Madison’s 4020 Dowlen Rd, Beaumont, 409832-1924 5:30 p.m. - FRESH START Tobacco Cessation Program at McFaddin-Ward Cancer Center, 3rd Floor Conf. Rm. 690 N. 14th St, Beaumont, 866-683-3627 a.m.
• The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
‘THE RECORD’ HOMETOWN HIGHLIGHTS
Orangefield Bobcat runningback Ty Johnson breaks away against the Buna Cougars. RECORD PHOTO: Tony Gunn
The Mustang ‘Chain Gang’ defense led by Ar’Tevin McDonald brings down a Friendswood ball carrier. The Mustangs fell to Friendswood, 32-31, in overtime. RECORD PHOTO: Larry Trimm
Mustangs battle Friendswood in overtime MUSTANG INSIDER MERI ELEN JACOBS FOR THE RECORD
Two losses by a total of two points on two two-point conversions is not something easy to swallow, especially for the WO-S Mustangs who are used to maybe giving up two losses the entire year. Although the 0-2 record might be a little deceiving, the Mustangs have not lain down and just given up. In fact, 17 points were scored in the fourth quarter by WO-S to put the Mustangs into an overtime situation against the Friendswood Mustangs. And even though
they put it all on the line, they were not able to keep Friendswood from scoring to win the game, 32-31. In fact, the big heartbreaker is that close to the same scenario happened last year against Friendswood, when WO-S was beaten in the last minute of the game, 35-34. Senior Britton Lindsey led the ground game, posting 150 yards on 27 carries along with two rushing touchdowns, one that went 61 yards. Junior Jimmy Salter accounted for 215 yards passing with his favorite target of the night, senior Larry Sonnier catching 8 for 104 yards. Penalties and turnovers plagued
both sides all night and both punters were probably worn out after trading punts several times. The defense had a tough night holding Friendswoods’ Johnathon Johnson, who carried the ball 22 times for 182 yards. Kicker Jerquis Beasley had a 40 yard field goal and was 4-4 on PATs. But the Mustang players, as well as the coaches, know that it’s time to learn from the past and focus on the future… Next up, Jasper. The Bulldogs, who have always given the Mustangs a tough fight are currently 1-1 and will face the MUSTANGS PAGE 2B
Bobcats fall to Buna host Woodville Friday MARK WALLES FOR THE RECORD
The Orangefield Bobcats, 1-1 look to rebound this week after their loss to the Buna Cougars this past week in Buna’s season opener. Orangefield will be facing the 1-1 Woodville Eagles Friday night, 7:00 P.M. at F.L. McClain in Orangefield. The Eagles enter the contest fresh off of a win over the Shepherd Pirates 32-19. Orangefield’s offense was finding it’s rhythm in the second half of last weeks game yet came up short after an interception by Buna’s Dustin Fraser with ten seconds left in the game to stop the Bobcats rally. Buna scored first with a Lynn Williams 26 yard run with Williams kicking the point after for a 7-0 lead in the first quarter. Orangefield answered in the second quarter with an impressive 36 yard run by Ty Johnson. Curt Nelson kicked the extra point to tie the score at 7. Buna kept up their attack, scoring their second touchdown of the night in the second quarter with a nineteen yard recepBOBCATS PAGE 3B
• The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
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From Page 1B
Houston Wothing Colts before hosting WO-S next Friday, September 16 in Jasper at “the Alamo.” Jasper beat Lumberton in week zero, 3520 and then lost to Livingston, 41-21. The subvarsity teams were successful against Memorial this past Thursday. The freshman team defeated Memorial 38-0. Tre’ Spencer scored 3 touchdowns on passes of 35, 20, and 28 yards from Chase Rutledge. Rutledge also completed a 30 yard pass to Issac Aubrey for a score. Jermaine Mitchell recovered a fumble in the end zone for a defensive touchdown. Devin Moore ran 8 yards for the final score and Rutledge was 2-3 kicking extra points. The JV team won over the Titans, 32-14. Kane Tezeno ran all over Memorial, scoring on a 4 yard run and a 25 yard run. Keymon Papil-
lion had a 20 yard fumble return for a score and Jordan Richard had two touchdowns from 15 and 10 yards out. Roderickson Cano kicked two PATs. Offensive standouts for JV were Josh Orebo, Tremaine Anderson, and Josh Tims while defensive standouts were Kaleb Franklin and Papillion. The JV and ninth grade will play host to Jasper at the WO-S Middle School field on Sept. 15, beginning at 5 p.m. The varsity players and coaches are back to the drawing board, with an open week to prepare for the Bulldogs. Tickets will be on sale Wednesday, Thursday and Friday for the 7:30 p.m. kick-off on Sept. 16 in Jasper. Come out and support the team! Cheer with the cheerleaders and dance with the drill team and band. You will be glad you did.
High school sports are in season Staff Report
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Participation in high school sports programs is a favorite activity among many high school students. In many instances, scholastic sports seasons mirror the schedules of professional sports leagues, although the school seasons are often shorter. Thousands of students participate in the different athletic programs offered by schools every year. The following scholastic sports schedule applies to most school districts, but athletes in waiting might want to consult their local school just to be sure. Football:Just like the NFL, football tends to be a fall/winter sport. The season may begin shortly after the start of school and last through November. Baseball: This is a spring sport that will start around late March or early April and continue through the rest of the school year. Some teams play even after school is out for the year. Basketball: This is another fall into winter sport. It could start in October and stretch
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The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
Bridge City host Kelly in home opener
Bobcats take on Woodville From Page 1
by Williams from Kolton Clark to give the Cougars a 13-7 halftime lead. Buna scored again in the third with a Williams 6 yard run to extend their lead to 21-7. The Bobcats fought to the end, scoring their second touchdown of the game in the fourth quarter with 8:06 left on the clock. After a long drive Justin Bradley scored the touchdown and with Nelson’s kick brought the score 21-14. Orangefield was driving the ball at the end of the game looking for the final score but Buna intercepted in the end zone with ten seconds left to run out the clock giving Buna the win with a final score of 21-14.
JOEY ENCALADE FOR THE RECORD
The Cardinals fell to 1-1 in the young season after a wet and windy night in Vidor. The Vidor Pirates used 242 yards of total offense to take down the Cardinals, 21-6, with 219 of those yards on the ground. The Cardinals will try and bounce back this Friday as they host the Kelly Bulldogs in their home opener. The Pirates scored on their first two possessions in the first quarter to take a 14-0 lead. With 3:50 left in the second quarter, the Cardinals inched back in the game with a eight yard run by quarterback Matt Menard. With a bad snap on the point after, the Cardinals cut into the lead 14-6, which was the score when the teams headed into the locker room for the break. The Cardinals had their chances in the second half. Adrian Schubarth had a nice return on the opening kickoff of the second half, but the drive stalled and ended in a punt. On Vidor’s first possession of the second half, Josh Henry recovered a fumble to give the Cardinals back the ball. The Cardinals marched down the field, and Menard scored from twelve yards out, only to see it come back because of a holding call. That drive went over on downs at the eighteen yard line. Vidor then took over and put together an 82 yard scoring drive to take a 21-6 lead. Mitchel Hubbard then had another nice kickoff return for the Cardinals, but that drive also went back to Vidor on downs. In the fourth quarter Cameron Coulter jumped on a Vidor fumble to give the Cardinals another chance, his second recovery in two games, but in the wet and windy weather, the Cardinals could not get anything going. Vidor, with their effective running offense, ran out the clock out for a 21-6 victory. Hunter Clark led the Cardinals in rushing with 46 yards on eight carries. Cameron Dishon and Tyler Roberts both had 15 yards rushing, Dishon with nine carries and Roberts with one. Menard had a tough night with eighteen carries for -17 yards. Menard had 46 yards passing on thirteen attempts and one interception. Dishon had one pass attempt for 4 yards. Roberts led in the receiving yards with three catches for 20 yards. Both Dishon and Tanner Cervenka had one catch for 13 yards, and Keaton Langston had a catch for 4 yards. Come on out and back the Cardinalsin their home opener Friday, game time is slated for 7:30 PM. The weather did not keep the cheerleaders, band, or Strutters away. The cheerleaders toughed it out all night long, while the band was able to stay until after halftime. No halftime show at the game because of the weather, but it was still good to hear them play, and how about those STRUTTERS?
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Left: The Orangefield Bobcat defense led by Sterling Deslatte and assisted by Curt Nelson and Levi Shore swarm a Buna ball carrier. RECORD PHOTO: Tony Gunn
Kaz’s Fearless Football Forecast . . . H LITTLE CYPRESS-MAURICEVILLE over CANEY CREEK—Don’t know too much about the Battlin’ Bears’ opponent this week, but LCM is on a roll, doing what it takes to win when the going gets tough. The winning streak should continue. H BRIDGE CITY over BEAUMONT KELLY—After the Cardinals’ offense was pretty much stymied by the Vidor defense Saturday night, the Big Red should rebound against a pretty salty Bulldog team that held on to put away East Chambers 42-38. But the Cards will have to crank up their offense if they expect to give the home crowd something about which to cheer. H ORANGEFIELD over WOODVILLE—This Eagles team should be as good as the Buna team that ambushed the Bobcats 2114 last weekend. Woodville is coming off a 32-19 win over Shepherd but must travel to Bobcat Stadium where Orangefield is undefeated so far this season. H VIDOR over KIRBYVILLE—The Pirates have had two impressive wins over a good Texas High team and the gritty Bridge City Cardinals. The Wildcats have had a tough time so far this season, losing to Coldspring and Newton and are ready to beat some-
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H DEWEYVILLE over WARREN—The Pirates have posted a pair of victories over two Class A schools and will have to step it up a couple notches to play a school their own size. The Warriors were blanked 35-0 last week by Groveton and should be on the warpath when they visit Pirate Stadium Friday. H SOUTH ALABAMA over LAMAR—The Cards looked real good shutting out Texas College, a NAIA team, Saturday night. But the fun and games are over and the Big Red will be facing a real competitive opponent this week at South Alabama, which opened the 2011 season with a victory. H HIGH SCHOOL—Buna over Hamshire-Fannett, Silsbee over Lumberton, Anahuac over Hardin-Jefferson, Beaumont Central over Galveston Ball, Nederland over Barbers Hill, Port NechesGroves over Texas City, Beaumont West Brook over Eisenhower, Jasper over Houston Worthing, Kountze over Tarkington, Newton KAZ’S FEARLESS FOOTBALL FORECAST PAGE 4B
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• The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
This should be the Houston Texans’ big year KAZ’S KORNER JOE KAZMAR FOR THE RECORD
The Houston Texans will find out in a few days if hiring Wade Phillips as their defensive coordinator will fill the missing link that has prevented them from reaching the playoffs since the franchise was added to the National Football League nearly a decade ago. The team would be much more ready to start the 2011 season against the Indianapolis Colts if it weren’t for the 4 ½-month work stoppage when the owners locked out the players and their coaches. But if the preseason exhibition games are any indication of things to come, it appears the Texans are ready to take that giant step that separates the real teams from the also-rans—the post-season playoffs. And what the Texans have going for them is the fact that in the first season the last four times that Phillips has been hired as defensive coordinator, he has helped guide a losing team to the playoffs. Houston qualifies for this situation by finishing the 2010 season 6-10. This task won’t be an easy one for Phillips, who has been in the business for 35 years, to shape up a defense that finished last season 30th in total defense and dead last against the pass. As for the “other” Lone Star State NFL franchise, it appears the Dallas Cowboys still have quite a few question marks, with boisterous new defensive coordinator Rob Ryan leading the parade. The Pokes also are trying to rebound from a 6-10 finish last season. They should be a bit better offensively with Tony Romo healthy again, but the Dallas defense is a far cry from the Doomsday Defense of past decades. And Orange County’s two shining stars in the NFL—Seattle Seahawks second-year starting free safety Earl Thomas and Atlanta Falcons’ place-kicker Matt Bryant, who’s starting his 10th season in the NFL—are both expected to have big years for their respective teams. This week’s edition of ESPN The Magazine lauds Thomas. “Seattle gave its talented rookie a ton of freedom to roam last year. Thomas used it wisely, ball-hawking (five interceptions) and hunting down runners (76 tackles). He was one of only six safeties to notch at least 60 stops and five INTs. Scary to think what he’ll do once he actually gets the hang of things.” The 2011 NFL season gets cranked up tomorrow (Thurs.) when the former world champion New Orleans Saints visits Lambeau Field to meet the Green Bay Packers, last year’s world champs. Without further adieu, this Korner will take a look at how we feel this NFL season will fare: AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE South Division With the status of Peyton Manning’s health
still a big question mark, his Indianapolis Colts, which generally lock up this division, may have to step aside for our Houston Texans. Although ESPN The Magazine and The Sporting News don’t agree with us and have the Colts on top and the Texans second, we’re giving it a “home field decision.” 1. Houston 2. Indianapolis 3. Tennessee 4. Jacksonville. North Division Pittsburgh and the Baltimore Ravens should battle for this division crown throughout the entire 2011 season. In fact, the competition begins Sunday when these two teams lock horns in Baltimore. 1. Pittsburgh 2. Baltimore 3. Cleveland 4. Cincinnati. East Division Bill Belichick rules this division as long as his superb quarterback Tom Brady remains healthy. The Jets are always a threat, losing in the AFC championship game the last two years. Perhaps the third time will be the charm when Head Coach Rex Ryan predicts a Super Bowl championship for his crew. 1. New England 2. NY Jets 3. Miami 4.Buffalo. West Division The San Diego Chargers had the best stats in this division, but their 9-7 record wasn’t even good enough to earn a playoff berth. Kansas City won the division in 2010 and hasn’t gotten any worse. Oakland and Denver will again fight it out for the cellar. 1. Kansas City 2. San Diego 3. Denver 4. Oakland. NATIONAL FOOTBALL CONFERENCE East Division Our Dallas Cowboys should play third fiddle to both the Philadelphia Eagles and New York Giants in this talent-laden division. The Eagles are loaded thanks to an unreal free agent haul and if Michael Vick plays up to potential, Philly could go all the way. The Giants and Cowboys will have something to say about this, but are not nearly as strong as the Eagles. 1. Philadelphia 2. New York 3. Dallas 4. Washington. North Division The Pack is back with a deeper, healthier roster. Their goal to repeat as world champions isn’t that far-fetched. Dom Capers runs the most creative 3-4 pass defense in the league, but their rushing defense finished 28th in the NFL last season. The aging Chicago Bears won this division last year, with the Packers coming on as the wild card. The Bears won’t be so lucky this year. Detroit is coming on strong and the Vikings are kind of a mystery. 1. Green Bay 2. Detroit 3. Chicago 4. Minnesota. South Division The New Orleans Saints are determined to get back on top and they must first start with the division. With Reggie Bush gone, the backfield will be relatively new. Atlanta should have a better offense than in 2010, but the defense
Atlanta Falcons place-kicker Matt Bryant at Body Workz during a recent visit to Bridge City. RECORD PHOTO: Mark Dunn
might be worse than the one that killed them in the playoffs. Tampa Bay should play .500 ball while Carolina has a long way to go, despite having Heisman Trophy winner Cam Newton at quarterback. 1. New Orleans 2. Atlanta 3. Tampa Bay 4. Carolina. West Division Although the Seattle Seahawks had some success in the playoffs last season, they’re still short on talent and are depending on new quarterback Tavaris Jackson to lead the offense, who has been around the NFL for several years but has started only a handful of games. The St. Louis Rams will go as quarterback Sam Bradford goes, and in this weak division, he should lead them to the title. 1. St. Louis 2. Seattle 3. San Francisco 4. Arizona.
Congrats are in order to former West Orange-Stark Mustang and Navarro College star running back DePauldrick Garrett who has taken his talent to the next level and in his first game at Lamar University set school records for touchdowns (4) and points (24) in a single game. The Cards opened the 2011 season Saturday night with a 58-0 rout over Texas College, an NAIA school. The Houston Astros have a real good shot at chalking up their 100th loss before Sept. 15. The Central Division-leading Milwaukee Brewers visited Minute Maid Park last weekend and really put some fattening on the Astros’ heads by sweeping Houston 8-2, 8-2 and 4-0. Their record going into Monday’s game at Pittsburgh stood at 47-93, with 22 games remaining.
KWICKIES…The results of the rain-shortened 52nd annual Labor Day Invitational Golf Tournament held last weekend at Sunset Grove Country Club in Orange are as follows: Professional Flight-- 1. Greg Sonnier 2. Corbin King 3. Matt Bryant 4. Jeff Cooper; Championship Flight—1. Hunter Cooper 2. Zane Caillier 3. Tom Toal; First Flight—1. Rick Keszeg 2. Ernie Dyer 3. Jeremy Green; Second Flight—1. Mark Magnuson 2. Dwayne Mims 3. Randy Harrison; Third Flight—1. Todd McLane 2. Donnie Mires 3. Dale Peddy; Fourth Flight—1. Justin Babcock 2. Matt Purgahn 3. Chad Decker; Fifth Flight—1. John Young 2. Jimmy Sims 3. Joel Robbins; Sixth Flight—1. John Prince 2. Brent Williams 3. Eddie Hudson; Senior Flight—1. Larry Prince 2. (Three-way tie) Willie Bednar, Cimron Campbell, Bob Hoepner.
JUST BETWEEN US…West Orange-Stark Mustangs’ new head coach Cornel Thompson must be feeling snake-bit about posting his first victory at the helm of the Mustangs. For the second week in a row the Mustangs were defeated on a two-point conversion at the end of the game. The first time Nederland got credited with a 21-20 victory when a game official, who was either biased or blind, ruled a successful two-point conversion when the Nederland player made a diving catch and then rolled across the goal line. Last Friday the ‘Stangs lost 32-31 to a good Friendswood team in the second overtime on a two-point conversion that was tipped by a Mustang defender right into the hands of a Friendswood receiver. In both cases the Mustangs’ opponents went for the victory instead of kicking the PAT for the tie.
Kaz’s Fearless Football Forecast From Page 3B over Corrigan-Camden, Hardin over West Hardin, West Sabine over San Augustine, Beaumont Legacy over High Island, Galveston O’Connell over Sabine Pass, Lufkin over Nacogdoches, Brenham over Houston Lamar, Livingston over Houston Washington, Brookshire Royal over Cleveland, Coldspring over Crockett, Shepherd over Diboll, Splendora over Huntington; Houston Texas Christian
over Orange Community Christian, Port Arthur Memorial over Alice, Huffman over Kingwood Park and Sam Houston over Beaumont Ozen (all Sat.). COLLEGE— Ok lahoma State over Arizona (Thurs.), Arizona State over Missouri and Louisville over Florida International (both Fri.), Western Michigan over Nicholls State, Stephen F. Austin over Northern Iowa, Louisiana
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Tech over Central Arkansas, Southeastern Louisiana over Savannah State, LSU over Northwestern State, Wisconsin over Oregon State, Iowa over Iowa State, Kentucky over Central Michigan, San Diego State over Army, Ohio State over Toledo, Mississippi State over Auburn, North Carolina over Rutgers, Northern Illinois over Kansas, Tennessee over Cincinnati, Tulsa over Tulane, Virginia Tech over East Carolina, Minnesota over New Mexico State, Washington over Hawaii, Oregon over Nevada, California over Colorado, Stanford over Duke, Alabama over Penn State, TCU over Air Force, North Carolina State over Wake Forest, Rice over Purdue, South Carolina over Georgia, Nebraska over Fresno State, Virginia over Indiana, Texas over BYU, Florida over UAB, South Florida over Ball State, Arkansas over New Mexico, Washington State over UNLV, Connecticut over Vanderbilt, USC over Utah, Central Florida over Boston College, Michigan over Notre Dame, UCLA over San Jose State, Michigan State over Florida Atlantic, Arkansas State over Memphis, Houston over North Texas, Navy over Western Kentucky. PRO PICKS—Green Bay over New Orleans (Thurs.), Baltimore over Pittsburgh, Detroit over Tampa Bay, Atlanta over Chicago, Kansas City over Buffalo, Houston over Indianapolis, Philadelphia over St. Louis, Cleveland over Cincinnati, Jacksonville over Tennessee, NY Giants over Washington, Arizona over Carolina, San Francisco over Seattle, San Diego over Minnesota, NY Jets over Dallas, New England over Miami and Denver over Oakland (both Monday Night).
The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
Strong north winds empty marshes COLBURN-FISHING CAPT. DICKIE COLBURN
For The Record
Regardless of your plans for the holiday weekend, you still had to be excited about backto-back days of steady soaking rains.With the exception of a powerful north wind strong enough to blow a watermelon off the picnic table, Monday proved to be a slightly cooler return to the dry conditions that have plagued us all summer. . While there wasn’t much of a cooling effect with the blustery north wind, it did significantly lower the water level in the marshes surrounding Sabine Lake. At this point it is still difficult to tell what percentage of the shrimp population migrated into the bayous, but those that did not move found themselves stuck in the mud!
For obvious reasons, there was very little fishing pressure this weekend, but the two reports that I got were better than I would have expected. Shane Bourne and his girlfriend, Kaley, fished the drains off the Entergy Outfall from 8:00 until 3:00 on Saturday and finished the day with five slot reds, six trout, and ten flounder up to 21-inches long. “We saw the flounder jumping out of the water in one drain and just anchored up and started throwing at them, “said Shane.“We caught four reds and a trout before we ever caught the first flounder. I was throwing a chartreuse Kelly Wiggler with a piece of shrimp on it until Kaley started catching a flounder almost every cast on a Little Fishie.”
The Lit’l Fishie is one of those baits that worked so well in the past that we just stuck it in the tackle box for no good reason and forgot about it a long time ago. It is a Crème lure that is actually an earlier version of the newer Swim Baits with fins. They were throwing the 2.5inch model. “I don’t know how many reds and flounder we threw back before we used up all of our Lit’l Fishies,” added Shane, “but I know we put back at least 15 to 20 keeper flounder!”One thing is for certain…….Kaley either really likes Shane or really likes to fish to sit in a boat in that weather all day long! Jason Theriot had much the same experience with the flounder early Saturday morning, but just couldn’t make them bite.They fished
in Black’s Bayou and according to Jason, “just caught the heck out of redfish all morning long.”He said they were throwing spinnerbaits and a small Strike King crankbait in Sexy Shad until they, too, started seeing flounder striking on the surface around the cuts. “We tried everything including live bait and Gulp and only caught one keeper flounder,” said Theriot.“It was really frustrating. Sometimes there were three or four fish jumping in the same cut and we could not get them to bite.” He also added that they caught a lot of small trout on a beetle under a popping cork and that same crankbait. They left the dock in the rain and returned in the rain and I did not see the first sign of a raincoat in their aluminum boat. I also saw no girlfriends or Lit’l Fishies so that may have been why they did so poorly on the flounder!
Both of those reports support speculation that lots of bait moved out of the marsh this weekend. Cooler weather would make it even more enjoyable for the fishermen, but the more important benefit of the stiff north wind is the purging of the shallow back lakes. I will not be at all surprised to find the gulls finally working over shrimp in the open lake by the end of the week. Cooler night time temperatures should also help the catching as well. The summer long CCA S.T.A.R. tournament is officially a done deal and winners all across the state can finally exhale. With the exception of catching one of the first five tagged redfish, all other early leaders literally sweated out their potential winner on a daily basis all summer long. And, while it would be nice to win a fully rigged boat, motor and trailer, the kids have a
lot at stake as well. They may or may not worry about it that much, but with $20,000 to $50,000 scholarships hanging in the balance, their parents are a nervous wreck by the time labor Day rolls around. The one category that was most in danger of getting nipped at the finish line this year was the STAR KIDS flounder division. Dylan Gill brought a 3-pound 11-ounce fish to the official scales early on and it eventually held up for a $50,000 scholarship. You couldn’t even launch at many of the local landings Monday due to low water, but that shouldn’t be a problem by mid -week. It makes for a little longer ride to the lake, but the public launch on Simmons Drive is a great Plan B for launching anytime the water is all blown out of the bayous. It also has to be very low for the Hwy. 87 launch on Cow Bayou not to be an option as well.
Water fowl hunters get first opportunity OUTDOORS-WEEKLY CAPT. CHUCK UZZLE
For The Record
The long wait will finally be over Saturday morning as legions of water fowl hunters head to their favorite spot for the early teal season opener. Record high numbers of blue winged teal have many hunters excited at the prospect of a real “barn burner” of an opening weekend. Couple those high numbers with a timely break in the weather and one could see how this weekend shapes up really well for local hunters. Easily the biggest factor for a successful hunt has to be water, or lack of it. Many tried and true areas that have historically been hot spots are dried up or at least very close to being dried up. The opportunity to catch and retain some of the water tropical storm Lee was a big boost to many farmers and hunters who depend on rice fields for both their livelihoods. For the last couple of weeks the blue wings have been trickling into our area and along other parts of the coast. Good numbers of these fast flying little ducks have been reported around from the Katy prairie to Grand Chenier in Louisiana. The approaching full moon will do nothing but help increase those numbers as teal cover plenty of ground while migrating at night. It wouldn’t be out of the question to expect a big influx of new birds this week as several factors such as temperature, moon
phase, and weather appear to have all aligned in the water fowl hunter’s favor. Now before we just get too excited about opening morning there are still a few things you need to consider before you head out to your blind. First off you need to be certain you have all your license requirements fulfilled. Nothing takes the shine off a great day in the field like an unnecessary ticket and you can bet the game wardens will be patrolling, especially if you hunt any public areas so be prepared. Also take into consideration that it’s still warm and all the usual suspects such as alligators and snakes will be out in force. Please, by all means, be careful if you bring a dog because there is a high probability that an alligator will be somewhere near your area. The ultra dry summer we have had up to this point has shifted the populations of alligators into new areas causing many folks who never worried about them to become much more aware of their surroundings. The potential for an encounter with an alligator grows exponentially as you get closer to water and that includes rice fields, stock tanks, and just about anywhere else for that matter. Please take precautions and keep an eye out for your canine friends. With all the precautions taken care of and the proper li-
cense requirements met, getting down to the business of actually hunting should be easy. Don’t make your approach too complicated; a few dozen decoys and some adequate cover will put you in good shape. Don’t spend too much time worrying about the set up; instead put that energy and effort into scouting. If the birds are there then you have all but won the battle since teal aren’t real particular. There is nothing like having a large flock dive bomb into a spread of decoys with reckless abandon, it’s what keeps us coming back every year.
1922 Strickland Dr. Orange
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• The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
Land Stewardship Workshop for Women Staff Report For The Record Women of the Land is a land stewardship training program designed specifically for women landowners, land managers, hunters, and wildlife enthusiasts. This workshop is designed to encourage women to become active land managers, develop and hone their management skills, and network with women of similar interests. The Texas Wildlife Association (TWA), in partnership with the Texas Parks & Wildlife Department and with support from the San Antonio Livestock Exposition, will host this event. The 2011 Women of the Land workshop will be held at the Warren Ranch near Santa
Anna, Texas, September 23 – 25. The cost is $160 for TWA members and $200 for nonmembers. The registration fee covers meals, lodging, and materials. Non-members will receive a one-year membership to the Texas Wildlife Association. Registration is limited to 30 participants. Topics to be discussed include habitat, land ethics, soils and hydrology, plant identification, wildlife identification and biology, pond management, habitat restoration, prescribed burning, income diversification, and long term planning. Instructors will be wildlife and natural resource professionals from the private sector, Texas Wildlife Association, Texas Parks & Wildlife Department, USDA-Natural Resources Conservation Service, Texas
AgriLife Extension, and other organizations. If you or someone you know is interested in the Women of the Land program, please visit the Texas Wildlife Association website at http://www. texas-wildlife.org or contact Courtney Brittain at 800-TEXWILD, 210-826-2904, or firstname.lastname@example.org. Texas Wildlife Association - The Texas Wildlife Association is a statewide organization that is an active advocate in the state and national political arenas for wildlife and natural resource conservation. Education of our young people and our growing urban populations, increasingly disconnected from the land, is critical to understanding our natural resources and maintaining rural lifestyles.
$10,000 College Scholarships Available: Deadline Sept. 14 Staff Report For The Record
The Texas Wildlife Association Foundation (TWAF) and the San Antonio Livestock Exposition, Inc. (SALE) have joined forces to offer five $10,000 Natural Resource-Excellence in Education Scholarships in the fall of 2011. The scholarships will be awarded to five freshmen at Texas universities who are majoring in natural resource related field such as agricultural science, wildlife science, forestry, range science, or similar majors. Completed applications must be postmarked by Sept. 14 and are available at www. texas-wildlife.org “As our population has grown, the strain on our
natural resources has grown proportionately,” said TWAF Trustee Charles Davidson. “Our future depends on our ability to manage our natural resources wisely, balancing the needs of man and nature. It just makes sense to identify our future leaders and support them while they are getting their educations. We all will benefit from their expertise in the years to come.” In past years the organizations provided four $10,000 statewide awards, but are now offering five statewide awards. The program was expanded because of the overwhelming response. To be eligible for the scholarship, a student must be: • A Texas resident; • A graduate of a Texas high school; • Enrolled in a Texas ac-
credited college or university with a natural resource/agricultural degree program; • Classified as a “Freshman” or in first year after high school in the accredited program; • Majoring in a natural resource related field such as agricultural science, wildlife science, forestry, range science, etc.; • A citizen of the United States and provide a valid social security number if chosen Students must also maintain 12 hours per semester and a minimum 2.0 GPA per semester and 2.5 cumulative GPA. The scholarships are awarded based on overall quality and on essay responses to a series of natural resource questions.
Entergy Texas Crews head east to restore power knocked out by Hurricane Irene Staff Report For The Record Hurricane Irene has left millions without power on the East Coast and now Entergy Texas, Inc. will be part of an Entergy Corp. effort that’s sending storm-seasoned crews
of workers to help in the massive restoration effort. A total of 78 Texas personnel including contract and company lineman, plus support staff, will assist in restoring power in the area near Atlantic City, N.J. Crews sent today by Entergy Texas included 38 line workers and support personnel. They will join another
Sales Event !
2490 North M. L. King Dr. Orange, Texas 77630 Phone # 409-988-0933
40 contract workers and support personnel sent to Florida last week when it appeared Hurricane Irene was heading for the Sunshine State. Those workers were redirected after the storm turned toward the East Coast. Workers from Texas are part of a nearly 600-personnel contingent from Entergy’s four-state service area. Crews include tool workers, and personnel for a number of support functions such as safety and vegetation. They will be assisting Pepco Holdings, Inc. “We consider it a privilege and honor to use our storm restoration experience to help restore power to the East Coast after the damage caused by Irene,” said Shawn Corkran, director, Entergy Texas trans-
mission and distribution. “In recent years, as our own service territory has been buffeted by some of the worst storms in this country’s history, we have received assistance from hundreds of other utility companies. Now it’s our turn to help them.” Corkran added that this trip is one of the farthest Texas crews have made in recent times. Entergy’s utility companies participate in mutual assistance agreements with utility companies across the country as well as within the Entergy family. In fact, Pepco Holdings, Inc. sent utility workers to help Entergy restore service following hurricanes Katrina and Rita. When Entergy companies need assistance after storms,
restoration workers are sent to help safely restore power to customers. The Texas crews heading to the East Coast area were drawn from work groups across the state, leaving enough personnel in Texas to manage routine day-to-day work. Corkran reminded workers to stay safe and noted that it is “better to give than to receive” when it comes to hurricane restoration. He also asked for customer patience and understanding should restoration work need to take place in Southeast Texas. It may take longer than usual because fewer workers are in place. Entergy’s record of restoring power after major storms has earned the company the Edison Electric Institute’s Emer-
Trinity Baptist Church first anniversary, 9-11 service Staff Report For The Record Sunday, Sept. 11 will mark the first anniversary of the Trinity Baptist Church of Orange. The first Anniversary and 9-11 Memorial Service will honor the church members and friends who have worked to make this first year a tremendous success. Those lost 10 years ago during the 9-11 tragedy will be remembered. The church will host as honored guest first responders from various agencies in the Orange Area. First responders are always available to protect the citizens of the Orange Area 24 hours a day. Dr. Charles (Rusty) Walton will deliver the message during this special service. The theme of the message will be “Honoring our past and claiming our future.” Dr. Walton’s approach
to leadership has been to develop a relationship with the people of the congregation as he taught and preached God’s word. He is quoted by Dr. Paul Powell in the book, A Digest for Church Renewal, as saying, “We cannot lead people unless we love people”. This statement summarizes the pastoral heart of Dr. Walton. He stated, “God has done some wonderful things at Trinity Baptist Church this past year. I don’t know of a better church with more loving members in Orange County.” The church, formally the longtime home of the Park Avenue Methodist Church is located at 1408 W. Park Ave. at 14th Street. Before the Inaugural Service one year ago, the historic church, underwent a facelift to prepare for the event. Upon entering the church, the open foyer serves
as a welcome area for members and guest to visit before church services. A vestibule invites members and guest into the beautiful sanctuary featuring stained glass windows, high ceiling and warm lovely wood. Special music for the Sept. 11 Service will be provided by the Trinity Baptist Choir under the direction of Dan Cruse. Everyone is invited to come and celebrate this great occasion. Sunday School will be at 9:45 a.m. in the Education Building and the Sunday Worship Service will start at 11 a.m. A luncheon for the members and their guest will be held at 12:20 p.m. following the service at the Sunset Grove County Club. Reservations are required. The first responders will be honored guest at the luncheon. Sunday, April 10, 2012,
First Anniversary And 911 Service
TRINITY BAPTIST CHURCH - ORANGE “Honoring Our Past And Claiming Our Future.”
TRINITY BAPTIST CHURCH is a warm, loving church. We invite you to come celebrate with us.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M. SUNDAY WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
gency Response Award 13 years in a row, every year since the award was first instituted in 1998. 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 2.7 million utility customers in Arkansas, Louisiana, Mississippi and Texas.
SUNDAY Join us in honoring the First Responders of our Area.
Dr. Charles Walton, Pastor Dan Cruse - Worship Leader
1408 W. PARK AVE @ 14TH STREET ORANGE, TEXAS 77630
Trinity Baptist Church of Orange will welcome Dr. William H. (Bill) White as guest speaker. Dr. White is well known in the area and was pastor of the First Baptist Church of Orange from 1980 to 1990. He is a graduate of Baylor University, Waco, Texas, Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, Fort Worth, Texas and the Dallas Baptist University, Dallas, Texas. Dr. White and his wife, Vickie live in Duncanville, Texas and have four children. After retiring, Dr. White has spent his time traveling the country as a Performer Entertainer. He has recorded five CDs: “His World: A Tribute to Jim Reeves”, “Singing the Story: Gospel Songs by Request”, “Remember, I Love You.” “A Matter of Time,” and “Written In Red.” He was named “Entertainer of the Year in 2007 by the Texas International Music Association. Last year, Dr. White’s calendar was full with over l00 performances. He has performed at numerous venues in the Metroplex and across the US, including the White House. Trinity Baptist Church members welcome guest for the 11 a.m. service and a luncheon will be served afterward in the Church Fellowship Hall. Coffee and cake will be served to guest wishing to drop in and welcome Dr. White back to Orange. The church is located at 1408 W. Park Ave at 14th Street. Dr. White stated, “Vickie and I are looking forward to seeing our many friends in Orange, it feels like we will be attending a Homecoming Reunion. We are very excited about the visit.”
The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
CHURCH BRIEFS St. Paul’s Episcopal Church to host Sept. 11 remembrance On Sunday Sept. 11, at 10:30 a.m., St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 1401 W. Park, Orange, will host a ten year remembrance of the tragic events of Sept. 11, 2001. The ceremony will begin at the flag pole for the raising of the flag and those in attendance many express their appreciation to local first responders. The ceremony will then move into the church where those attending will sing ‘America.’ There will also be a special candle lighting remembrance and prayers. This is a community wide event and all are welcome.
Calvary Christian Center to host revival Sept. 11 The Calvary Christian Center, located at 3720 Pheasant in Pinehurst, will host a revival Sept. 11 - 14 at 7 p.m. each evening. The community is invited to attended an enjoy Gospel music with Amy Pickard, Randy White and others. The Missionary/ Evangelist will be W. Earl Brown.
North Orange Baptist Church to host 9/11 remembrance service North Orange Baptist Church, located at 4775 N. 16th in Orange, invites you to join us for a community-wide 9/11 Remembrance Service Sunday, Sept. 11 at 7 p.m. “Remembering the tragedy, the loss, the sacrifice,and celebrating the privilege to preserve, protect and enjoy the freedom we have as Americans.” The service will feature the LCM Band under the direction of Steve Shoppert and a Community Choir under the direction of Brad Holmes. We will hear from members of the military and service organizations and leaders of our community. For more information, go to www.nobcfamily.com/911-service
Cowboy Church to host concert, auction The Cowboy Church of Orange County will host a band concert and auction this Saturday night, Sept. 10, beginning at 6:30 p.m. The church’s Cowboy Cross Band will be the featured band, sharing some of their favorite country and western style songs, popular hymns, and some songs that they wrote themselves. Other singers will also be part of the concert. The auction will primarily include pies and cakes. Proceeds from the auction will help pay for the construction of the church’s new concession stand to be used during their arena activities. The church is located at 673 FM 1078 in Orange. For more information, R.C. Campbell may be contacted at 409-670-2916.
FBC Orangefield to host revival Sept. 11-14 Are you finding it hard to have hope? Do your circumstances pull you down, leaving you distressed and discouraged? Do you need a vision for your life and wonder where God fits in? Then come to the “Hope Worth Having” revival at First Baptist Church Orangefield, Sept. 11-14, when Malcolm Ellis will
Trinity Baptist Church 1408 W. Park Ave. @ 14th Street, Orange Office: 886-1333 Pastor Dr. Charles Walton Worship Leader Dan Cruse Morning Worship Sunday 11 a.m. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Nursery Provided
Apostolic Pentecostal Church IH-10 at Highway 62, Orange (409) 745-3973 Rev. Leo Anderson Sunday Morning at 7:30 a.m. on A.M. 1600 KOGT Radio Sunday: 2 p.m. • Tuesday: 7:30 p.m. 24 Hour Prayer Line: 409-779-4703 or 409-779-4702
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!
share why we have hope in Jesus Christ. Malcolm Ellis has pastored in Texas for six years before entering vocational evangelism in 1989. Since entering revival work, God has allowed him the opportunity of preaching in more than 1,000 local church revival meetings and Bible Conferences across the country. The Willis family will lead the music each night. Since 1999, the Willis’ have traveled to churches in the states and other nations. Great Southern Gospel music, blended with heartfelt praise and worship is characteristic of their anointed ministry. They have a heart to minister among God’s people and have served with many of today’s leading preachers in revivals, Bible conferences, concerts, and other special events. Revival services will begin at 7 p.m. nightly, Sunday through Wednesday. Monday through Wednesday at noon, Ellis will speak at luncheons in the Family Life Center. Wednesday evening at 6 p.m. we will have a community wide fish fry. The community is invited to all the services, and luncheons. Call the First Baptist Church office at 409-735-3113 or go to www.fbcof.com for further information.
Bread of Life Ministry to offer hot lunches The Bread of Life Feeding Ministry of Starlight Church of God in Christ Evangelism Team will provide hot lunches every Friday from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.. The meals will be served at the E.B. Lindsey Family Life Center at Starlight, 2800 Bob Hall Road. For more information call 409-886-4366.
Solid Rock Baptist pastor, wife celebrate 22 years with the church Solid Rock Baptist Church is celebrating their 22nd anniversary with their pastor and his wife on Sept. 16 at 7 p.m. and on Sunday, Sept, 18 at 3 p.m. Pastor Jerry Jackson Jr will bring the message on Friday and Pastor Richard Keaton with Nash Solid Rock Baptist Church in Port Arthur will bring the message Sunday afternoon. The public is encouraged to attend and “be blessed by the anointing of the Holy Spirit.”
St. Mark Lutheran to host roundup The community is invited to St. Mark Lutheran Church’ pot luck round up time on Wednesday, Sept. 14 starting at 6 p.m. The cost of admission is a covered dish or dessert, the church will furnish the brisket. St. Mark members invites the Bridge Cilty/Orangefield community to kick back, put your jeans on and enjoy their western theme evening. Bring your friends, neighbors, family and enjoy tasty foods from all across the town, St. Mark is “The Little Church with the BIG Heart” located at 945 W. Roundbunch. For more information, please call Pat at 722-6655 or Elinda at 735-8727 or the church at 735-4573.
Happy Birthday Sherrif Keith Merritt THE APOSTOLIC PENTECOSTAL CHURCH IH-10 AT Highway 62
Scripture of the Week Humble Each Sunday Morning yourselves @ 7:30 a.m. in the sight On A.M. 1600 KOGT of the Lord, 24 Hour Prayer Line and he shall 779-4703 or 779-4702 lift you up. presents:
PASTOR LEO ANDERSON
CALL (409) 745-3973
The community is invited to participate in First United Methodist Church’s Wednesday Night Live classes. Fall classes will begin on Sept. 14 and run through Nov. 16. A light supper will be served at 5 p.m. with classes beginning at 6 p.m. Programs for the fall include: Prayer Shawl Ministry, “Why?” by Adam Hamilton, “Confronting Controversies” by Adam Hamilton, Beth Moore’s study of Revelation “Here and Now, There and Then,” Dr. Dobson’s “Bringing Up Girls,”and “Disciple III Bible Study.” Youth will view and discuss “Soul Surfer.” Kindergarten through fifth graders will be participating in “Way to Go “A Guided Tour Through God’s Greatest Commandment.” A nursery is provided for infants through preschoolers. FUMC is located at 502 North Sixth Street; the meal is served in the Praise Center located on the corner of Pine and Fifth
First Baptist Church of Bridge City
Miracle Restoration Revivals Church
St. Paul United Methodist Church
200 W. Roundbunch, Bridge City 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”
608 Dogwood St., Orange (2 streets behind Horseman Store) 409-883-5466 Residing Pastor Rev. Larry Doucet Founding Pastor Rev. Tunney Vercher Sr. Sunday morning services 10 a.m., Sunday night 6 p.m. Wednesday night Prayer Meeting 6:30 p.m. Wednesday night Bible Study 7 p.m.
1155 W. Roundbunch Rd., Bridge City 409- 735-5546 Pastor Brad Morgan E-mail email@example.com Sunday Mornings: Worship Experience - 8:15 a.m.; Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.; Worship Experience - 10:45 a.m. (Nursery provided at all services) For Mid & Sr. High Youth on Sunday Afternoon: 3:30 to 6 p.m. Sunday Evening : Taizé Service - 7 p.m. For Children Ages 4–10 on Wednesday evening – 6 to 7 p.m. – JAM (Jesus and Me) Club
Cowboy Church of Orange County
First Christian Church of Orangefield
West Orange Christian Church
First United Methodist Church
4234 FM 408 (between BC & Orangefield) 409-735-4234 Minister Jim Hardwick Sunday: Sunday School: 9 a.m.; Worship: 10 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wednesday: Prayer and Bible Study 7 p.m. Nursery provided For a ride, please call 735-4234
673 FM 1078 Orange, Texas 409-718-0269 E. Dale Lee, Pastor Worship Service 10:30 a.m. Sunday “Round Pen” (Small Group) Studies: Men’s group: 7:00 p.m. Mondays, Ladies’ group: 6:30 p.m. Thursdays Come as you are! Boots and hats welcome!
First Baptist Church Orangefield 9788 F.M. 105 Orangefield, 409-735-3113 Pastor Forrest Wood Sunday: Bible Study - 9:30 a.m., Worship Service - 10:30 a.m., Evening Worship Service- 6:30 p.m. Wednesday: Midweek Meal- 5:30 p.m., Praise and Prayer - 6:30 p.m. Youth and Children Activities, 7:15 p.m. - Choir Practice Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.fbcof.com
THANKS TO OUR SPONSORS
H.K. Clark & Sons
Knox Clark, Hiram Clark Jr, & Philip Clark
4874 HWY 87 ORANGE
First United Methodist to host Wednesday Night Live classes
900 Lansing Street, West Orange 409-882-0018 Sunday School - 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship Service - 10:40 a.m. Sunday Evening - 6 p.m. Wednesday Evening - 6 p.m. “Our church family welcomes you”
1305 Irving Street, Orange 409-882-0862 Ruth Logan Burch, Pastor Sunday Morning 10 a.m., 11 a.m. Evening Service 6 p.m. Wednesday Service 5 p.m.
streets. For more information, including the cost of materials, please call the church office, 409-886-7466.
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TO LIST YOUR CHURCH Call 886-7183 for more information!!!
TO LIST YOUR CHURCH OR BECOME A SPONSOR, PLEASE CALL 886-7183
Celebrating 50 years
Ross Talmadge (409) 735-4047
502 Sixth Street, Orange 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
Four Area Locations
YOUR AD COULD BE HERE Call 886-7183 for more information!!!
SPECIAL THANKS TO THE FOLLOWING BUSINESSES AND INDIVIDUALS FOR THEIR SPONSORSHIP OF THE CHURCH DIRECTORY
8B • The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
• Just $10 For A 30 Word Ad In Both Papers And The Web • Classified Newspaper Deadline: Monday 5 P.M. For Upcoming Issue • You Can Submit Your Ad ANYTIME Online At TheRecordLive.com
Community Classifieds Your ads published in both newspapers, the County Record and the Penny Record plus on our web site TheRecordLive.com GENERAL LINE ADS
DRIVERS WANTED DRIVERS: $500 SIGN ON BONUS. Great pay, benefits & pd. orientation. Assigned truck & prepass. Regional out and back runs out of Beaumont, TX. Must have 18 mo. current exp. or 24 mo. in the last 4 years driving tractor trailor, will train for tanker. CDL-A w/tanker, hazmat and TWIC req. Highway Transport Chemical. “Safety focused, quality driven, our CSA rating reflects our committment.” EOE/M/F/V/D. Apply online at www.hytt.com/jobsForDrivers.com. Call: 800-818-0996 ext. 206 EMPLOYMENT FULL AND PART TIME DAY POSITIONS available at Reliable Cleaners. Must be mature, dependable and energetic. Must be willing to submit to drug screen and background check. Apply in person at 1311 Green Ave, Orange. No phone calls. LAMOINE’S HAIR QUARTERS now hiring hair dressers. Come join our funloving salon. Call 409-8862175 or 409-886-7286. CRISIS CENTER. Rape and crisis center of S.E. Texas needs volunteer advocates to provide direct ser-
vices to survivors of sexual assault in a medical setting. Comprehensive training is provided, Anyone interested should contact the Crisis Center at (409) 832-6530. APPLIANCES USED APPLIANCES, starting at $99.95 & up, Harry’s Appliances, 302 10th. St. (10th. & main), Orange, We buy used appliances, 8864111. FURNITURE VERY COMFORTABLE SOFA SLEEPER $185 w/ matching big mans chair $125. Feels like leather! Desk - $20, Book case - $15. White coming out or wedding dress w/pearls - $40. 4 piece ceramic canister set $12. 4 piece rust orange canister set - $20. Glass coffee table - $35. Brown filing cabinet - $10. 2404 Post Oak Dr. in Orange. Must make Appointment. Call 670-9272. MISCELLANEOUS IN TYMZ RESALE CLOTHING SHOPPE across from LCM HS. Gently used, top name brand, trendy clothing and accessories for preteens, teens, and young adults. Guys Too! We carry the mall brands at 80 percent off retail. Also, NOMAD’s Skate Shop coming soon in the back of the store for your
custom boards. 409 883-3600 7254 Highway 87 North. WANT TO BUY MAN’S 10 DRAWER metal tool chest, have about $40; want to buy 2 white gold matching diamond wedding bands, at least 1/2 karat ea., (409) 670-9272. SERVICES HOUSECLEANING: reasonable rates, reliable sevice, references available, 15 years experience, Call Anna @ 409-670-3389. (9/21) ANGIE’S CARDINAL CLEANING Service, individuals and business, reliable, references, individualized to meet your needs, schedualized cleaning or one time jobs No Job Too Big, bonded, (409) 697-1288.
LAB/PIT MIX, 8M old, spayed female, on heart worm prev., free to good home, (409) 7469502. PUBLIC NOTICES: AL-ANON MEETS ON Wednesday & Sunday at 7pm. 1512 Strickland Dr., Orange, call (409) 779-4289 or Cindy @ 994-5503 for details. GOLDEN TRIANGLE TOUGHLOVE is a self help parents support group for parents of children displaying unacceptable behavior. Meets every Tues. at 7 pm. at Immaculate Conception
CRISIS CENTER. Rape and crisis center of S.E. Texas needs volunteer advocates 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.
AT. ST. PAUL UNITED METHODIST you can experience the warmth of friendly people, beautiful music, and inspiring sermons. Join us at 1155 W. Roundbunch Rd., BC each Sunday at 8:15 AM or 10:45 AM for worship experience at 9:30 AM for Sunday School. You’ll be glad you came, and so will we! SUICIDE RESCUE of Orange
The Court has authority in this suit to enter any judgment or decree dissolving the marriage and providing for the division of property which will be binding on you.
FAX TOMMY GUNN # 735-7346 Tommy Gunn
ISSUED AND GIVEN under my hand and seal of said Court at Orange, Texas this September 2, 2011. VICKIE EDGERLY, District Clerk Orange County, Texas
Apply Online: www.gulfmarkenergy.com
State Bar No.: 08623700 Attorney at Law 202 S. Border Street Orange, Texas 77630 Telephone: (409) 882-9990 Facsimile: (409) 882-0613
DUMP TRUCK AND TRACTOR SERVICE (409)
P. ALAN SANDERS State Bar No. 17602100 707 Front Avenue P.O. Box 519 Orange, Texas 77631-0519 (409) 883-7495 Telephone 1-866-868-9677 Telecopier E-Mail: asanders@ sandersandsandersllp.com
09/07/2011 ******PLEASE FAX **** AN CORRECTIONS BYC 5 P.M. MONDAY to 735-7346 Thanks, Nicole
The suit requests a divorce.
GulfMark Energy, Inc.
NOTICE TO ALL PERSONS HAVING Actual size: 1x6” A CLAIMS AGAINST THE ESTATE OF CHARLES To be published inT HORACE FOSTER, DECEASED The The Record Newspape
Notice is hereby given Notice is hereby given that original Letters that original Letters Testamentary for the Estate Testamentary for the Estate of CHARLES HORACE Notice is hereby given of LOYD F. BRENNEMAN, FOSTER, Deceased, were that original Letters Deceased, were issued on issued on AUGUST 18, 2011 Testamentary for the August 24, 2011 in Cause in Cause No. P15926 pendEstate of BESSIE J. No. P15916 pending in the ing in the County Court at HUCKABY, Deceased, County Court at Law of Enlarged for proofing. Law of Orange County, were issued on September Orange County, Texas, to: Actual size: 1 col. x 4.5" Enlarged forNo. proofing. Texas, to: LINDA BIVES 1, 2011, in Cause LINDA JEWELL. The resiThe residence of FOSTER P1530, pending the 2X4”dence of such Executrix is Actual insize: suchinExecutrix is Orange be published Pinellas County,To Texas. The County Court at Law of County, Texas. The Post Post OfficeThe address is: Orange County, Texas, to: Record Newspapers To be published in Office address is: C.J. Huckaby. LINDA JEWELL 02/17/10 The Record Newspapers 030911 LINDA BIVES FOSTER 1610 Hampton LN. All persons having 1905 Cub Trail Safety Harbor, Texas 34695 claims against this Estate PLEASE FAXOrange, ANYTexas 77632 which is currently being All persons having claims PLEASE FAX ANY All BY persons having claims administered are required against this CORRECTIONS Estate which is against this Estate which is to present them to the currently being adminisCORRECTIONS BY 5 P.M. MONDAY currently being adminisundersigned within the tered are required to presNOON TUESDAY tered are required to prestime and in the manner ent them within to the 735-7346 time ent them within the time prescribed by law. in the manner preto 735-7346 and Thanks,and in the manner prescribed by law. scribed by law. c/o TOMMY GUNN Thanks. DATED this the 1st Debbie day Attorney at Law DATED this the 1st day of September, 2011 202 S. Border Street of September, 2011 Respectfully submitted, Orange, Texas 77630 FAX Respectfully submitted, SANDERS & SANDERS, L.L.P DATED the 1st day of SANDERS & SANDERS, L.L.P # 735-7346 Alan Sanders September, 2011
"In the Matter of the Marriage of" Brian Lee Dobbins and Julie Anne Dobbins
OUR COMPANY OFFERS: 401K, Health, Dental & Vision Insurance.
NOTICE TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS AGAINST THE ESTATE OF LOYD F. BRENNEMAN, DECEASED
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
YOU HAVE BEEN SUED. You may employ an attorney. If you or your attorney do not file a written answer with the clerk who issued this citation by 10:00 A.M. on the Monday next following the expiration of 20 days after you were served this citation and petition, a default judgement may be taken against you. The petition of Brian Lee Dobbins, Petitioner, was filed in the County Court at Law #2 of Orange County, Texas, on February 14, 2011, against Julie Anne Dobbins, numbered 110740-D, and entitled
PETS & LIVESTOCK 2 ABANDONED DOGS, sisters, free to good homes, about 1 yr. old, good with kids & other pets, wormed, have ads & picts. on Bridge City Classified.com, call Amy @ 920-3765.
TO: JULIE ANNE DOBBINS Respondent NOTICE:
Local Work, Regular Schedule, Must have Class A CDL with “X” endorsement and 18 Wheeler or Tanker Experience Preferred.
• Dirt / Shell Spreading • Bushhogging • Garden Tilling • New home pads Prepared • Sewer / Water / Electrical Lines Dug Home 735-8315 Cell 670-2040
County. Suicide is not the answer, give us a chance, 769-4044 Vidor.
education building, 4100 Lincoln (corner of Lincoln & Washington) in Groves. For more information call 9620480.
DOMESTIC CITATION BY PUBLICATION/PC (NO CHILDREN) - CDVPUBWD THE STATE OF TEXAS
NEED HELP WITH A LOVED ONE? Will care for personal needs, prepare meals, housekeeping needs, references available, Regina @ (409) 499-8293.
$ Sign On BONUS for Experienced Drivers $
TRACTOR WORK BY DANNY COLE
• Penny Record Office: 333 West Roundbunch, Bridge City • County Record Office: 320 Henrietta, Orange Note: Offices Closed On Wednesday
Truck Drivers Wanted Immediately!!!
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P. ALAN SANDERS State Bar No. 17602100 707 Front Avenue P.O. Box 519 Orange, Texas 77631-0519 (409) 883-7495 Telephone 1-866-868-9677 Telecopier E-Mail: asanders@ sandersandsandersllp.com
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The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011 • 9B
It was perfect weather for the Labor Day Picnic
Penny LeLeux For The Record
the Pinehurst Pentecostal Church for assisting in serving at the picnic.
It was a beautiful day Monday, after the much needed rains from Lee stopped on Sunday and the cool front pushed through. It left clear skies and temperatures 20 degrees cooler then previous weeks. Seniors came out in droves for the annual Labor Day Picnic in Pinehurst. “This is our 13th Senior Citizens’ Picnic and every year except last we’ve had 500 or 600 here,” said Pinehurst Mayor T.W. Permenter. (Editor’s note: It was raining last year shutting the band and picnic down early. The rain also caused lower overall attendance.) “We’ve got 643 according to the paperwork. People are still coming. We’ve quit registering, but people are still coming to eat,” he said around 12:30 p.m., Monday. Robert’s Meat Market once again supplied the meal. “It’s great! Wonderful crowd, the weather is beautiful and glad everybody is here,” said Permenter. There appeared to be more dancers on the floor than previ-
ous years, twirling to the sounds of B.B. and Company featuring Britt Godwin and Bubba Moore. “Everybody loves Britt Godwin, he plays a little bit of all of it,” said Permenter. Even those that have difficulty walking were on the dance floor. Kitty Mouton, who lives in Victory Gardens, was on the dance floor with her footed walking stick. “I love it. I come every year and this is the only time I get to go dancing,” said Mouton. “I don’t go out to the clubs anymore.” Billy Trahan, Laurel Hemming and Malois Hinton should be kicking themselves for leaving the picnic early, missing out on the top door prizes. Happily claiming them in their stead were three lucky citizens. Mary Bickey won the rocking chair supplied by the City of Pinehurst and Robert’s Meat Market. Vonnie Plunkett won the second rocking chair, supplied by Welch’s Furniture. The big screen TV was won by Mabel Durio. It was donated by Orange Savings Bank and the Sears store in Pinehurst. Some of the other door prizes were donated by Sears, Orange Baptist Hospital, the Pinehurst Volunteer Fire Department, Larry’s Barber Shop, and Shangri La Botanical Gardens and Nature Center, to name a few. Permenter wanted to thank the Little Cypress Lions club and
Roy Dunn, publisher of The Record Newspapers shared watermelon with Pearl Burgess at the Pinehurst Labor Day Picnic Monday. RECORD PHOTO: Penny LeLeux
Anabel Rost and Buddy Wolford dance to the music of B.B. and Company featuring Britt Godwin and Bubba Moore. RECORD PHOTO: Penny LeLeux
Mabel Durio, pictured with Pinehurst Mayor T.W. Permenter, won the widescreen TV at the Labor Day Picnic. RECORD PHOTO: Penny LeLeux
TO BUY, SELL, PLEASE CALL THESE REALTORS JERRY HUGHES REALTY REAL ESTATE
APARTMENTS MAGNOLIA TRACE APARTMENTS, Bridge City, GREAT special upstairs 2/1 w/ laundry room in Apt., $599 monthly, downstairs, $699 monthly, $500 dep., very nice and updated, (409) 886-1737, leave message. (8/27) NOW LEASING! 1- 2 &3 bdrm. Apts. at the Village and Southern Oaks Apartments, great SAFE locations in the heart of wonderful Bridge City.We pay water / sewer and trash! Excellent school district,.Great for contract workers, students and families. Starting at $450 to $775, come by or call today, 245 Tenny St. (409) 735-7696 or 474-9731. COMMERCIAL FORMER LAWYER’S OFFICE, just off Texas Ave., $950 monthly, Call for an appointment to see @ (409) 735-2030. (M&R) PRIME CORNER IN GROVES, Good for business! 1450 sq. feet. $1200/month (negotiable) + $750/dep. Call 735-6659. VERY NICE & REDECORATED, approx. 1,400 sq. ft., ready to go for 7 chair beauty salon, shampoo bowls, nail techs, lunch room, laundry room, 3 energy efficient AC/H units, lots of storage, concrete parking, yard maint. included. Also could be used as any type retail or office space, $900 monthly, (409) 735-6277 or 626-1968. (ss) HOME RENTALS 1/1 IN MAURICEVILLE, Log Cabin, in the woods, $550 monthly, Call for an appointment to see @ (409) 7352030. (M&R) 1-2&3 BEDROOM HOMES and Apartments for rent, HUD accepted, Stringer Properties, (409) 883-3481. NICE 3/2/2 BRICK,fenced back yard, CA/H, 2770 Briggs, $1,250 monthly, (409) 7352030. (M&R) 1 & 2 BEDROOM HOMES, water & garbage paid, grass cut, BCISD, (409) 735-4817 or 313-4270. (9/14)
AMERICAN REAL ESTATE
2203 16TH STREET. 3/2/1 CH/A, w/d hook ups, lg bedroom. No pets. $795/month + $650 dep. 1yr lease. 7356659. MOBILE HOME RENTALS BC AREA , as little as $30 daily for rooms, M.H.’s by day or week, starting at $30 a day or weekly, 735-8801 or 7347771. (cctfn) BRIDGE CITY AREA 2/1, nice and clean, all electric, stove & refrig., blinds, air & heat, garbage paid, $425 monthly + dep., (409) 7355230. (9/14) MOBILE HOME SPACES STADIUM VILLAGE MOBILE HOME PARK 330 Bower, Bridge City No Flooding during IKE All Residents and M. H’s safe Close to BC schools 3 Lots Vacant (409) 626-0898 HOME SALES 50 ACRES, MAURICEVILLE, area, 1839 CR#3139, 3/2 frame home, cleared & fenced, cross fenced, working pens, hay fields, ponds barn, shop. Call Gurtie at Jerry Hughes Realty, (409) 988-9478. 3/1 BY OWNER IN BCISD, 1,500 sq. ft., possible owner financing w/ 10% down, $75,000, 175 E. Darby, BC, (4090 963-5594. (9/7) LAND & LOTS 4 LOTS IN N. ORANGE, N 87, CR 3127, Sunset acres, Trailer pads 2 (24” x 75”), 6x8 Front Stoop, water and sewer, Deweyville ISD. $13,500.
409-886-3233. QUAIL TRAILS OFISD, two new 2.5 acre partially cleared lots, livestock and mobiles OK, financing available, WOODRIDGE LAND, (409) 745-1115. READY TO MOVE ON! 1.993 acres in ofisd, concrete runners, MMUD water and sewer on site, WOODRIDGE LAND, (409) 745-1115. QUAIL TRAILS 3, LCMISD, 3.735 acres, ready to move on, MSUD water and sewer, mobiles and horses OK, WOODRIDGE LAND, (409)
94 BUICK CENTURY. Real clean, runs good. AC works. $1,600. Call 8838108. ‘68 FORD MUSTANG. GT Fastback, Automatic, runs and drives well, Price $6950, for details mail me at email@example.com / 512-782-4586. ‘99 PONTIAC GRAND AM. $2,500 OBO. Call 409-8820774. ‘02 TOYOTA COROLLA. Runs great and gets excellent gas mileage; automatic, 4 door, CD player, airconditioning, keyless entry. 109K miles. $5,300. Call 409-886-5415.
BOATS BOREL BOAT. 15 1/2 ft length, 54 inches wide w/ trailer and 90 HP Yamaha
R&R RV PARK 1/1 FEMA M.H’s. For Rent At very low $425 monthly + $300 dep., monthly, including utilities & lawn sevices, except electric, quiet patio, good parking & yard.
SPACES For Rent Quiet 30 and 50 AMP service spaces for rent, at a low $285 monthly, including all utilities & services, except electric, quiet patio, good parking.
motor. Call 409-794-1367 or 409-883-0678.
2 SEATER W/ NEW MOTOR and body, in excellent cond., $400, (409) 221-5119.
MOTORCYCLES ETC. ‘06 HARLEY DAVIDSON Sportster, 883XL, black, $5,300. Call for details at (337) 552-8178. ‘03 SUZUKI RM 250, new top end, new tires, runs good, $2,000, (409) 221-2773. ‘86 REBEL 250, runs good, ‘86 Rebel 250 “fixer upper” or for parts, $1,200 takes both; 110 Youth size ATV, runs but needs new battery, $200, (409) 745-3245. (9/14) ‘T R U C K S & VA N S ‘88 CHEVROLET P.U., runs good, $1,200, 543-8089 or 886-7329.
‘'85 CHEVY C-10, V-8, LWB,
A/C, C. player, auto trans., PS/B, good motor, no oil leakage, real workhorse, $3,000 OBO, ask for Ruth @ (409) 735-7353 ‘91 BOX-VAN, $5,000. GMC Vandura 3500, 132,000 mi., runs good, a/c, 454, 4-seater cab, for utility use, or fully contained for camper. Bridge City. 409-313-6598.
‘98 CHEROKEE CLASSIC. 3 yrs old. Std body & fair for parts. Call Dee at 658-5225. ‘90 FORD F-150, straight 6, 5 spd. manual trans., good cond., $1,600; ‘98 Dodge Dakota, v-8, 5 speed man. trans., good cond., A/C, needs power steering pump, $1,200, (409) 221-0798 or 735-9729. ‘04 FORD F-150, excellent cond., 30K miles, garage kept, reg. cab, loaded, (409) 768-1840.
Allow your light to shine unto the lives of our patiennts and thier families by becoming a Hospice 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.
THE RECORD NEWS AL DEROCHE
You Can’t Buy Better Orange County Advertising
HOMES FOR SALE 106 Rosehurst
www.tmciconstruction. com And find your Dream Home OR CALL (409)
Motorcycle oil changes starting at $85. Catalog orders 10 percent off - including parts, accessories and tires. 220 Wilson St., Vidor.
Dear Heart of Jesus: In the past I have asked for many favors. This time I ask you for this very special one (mention favor). Take it, dear Jesus, and place it within your own broken heart, where your Father sees it. Then in your merciful eyes, it will become your favor, not mine. Amen. Say this prayer for three days, promise publication and favor will be granted. Never known to fail. W.P.
GARAGE SALES FRI., 195 OSBORN, BC, 7 till ? Sporting goods, boating / fishing equip., clothes, shoes, toys, household items, misc. FRI., 380 LAKE ST., BC, 8 till ? Home decor, S.S. grill, lots of new items, bath tub, furniture, antiques, stove, lots of good kid’s clothes, Much Much More! FRI. & SAT. & SUN, MOVING SALE, 841 RIO GRAND, P.A., off Twin City Hwy and Stadium, Fri. & Sat. 8 till 5, Sun. 1 till 4. At the home of former Mayor of Lakeview PT Arthur, Cecil Hamilton and wife Dot, everything must go! Antiques, collectables, furniture, costume jewelry, old war memorbilia, kitchen ware, complete set of Magnilite pots, holiday decor, Much More! Any questions call Agnes Chambers @ (409) 625-0679 or 670-8575 or call Milton Hamilton @ (409) 5799064 or 332-2229. SAT., 9004 OAK VISTA, BC, Multi family, no early sales, 7:30 till ? Tons of household items, like new baby clothes & baby items, loads more misc. SAT., JEWEL CORMIER PARK, OF, next to St. Helen’s Catholic Church on Hwy 1442, 7 till ? Over 30+ families/parish menbers have averything you want! Beds, kid’s items, furniture, baskets, dishes, clothes, school items, appliances, Much More! SAT., CARIBOU ST., BC/ORG., off Hwy 62, 7 till noon. Electric battery Weed Eaters, full back massager for chair, furniture, small TV, tires, barn shed w/ loft (10’x16’), good wireless router w/ headphones, More! SAT., 4604 OAK VALLEY, ORANGE, Moving sale - 7am till 1pm, sleeping bags, tent, chairs, kitchen gear, tools, yard equipment, pool equipment, something for everyone. ESTATE SALE: ITEMS IN VERY GOOD CONDITION: 3pillow sofa, 2 club chairs, antique wicker table, dinette set g, etc. Call first:409-365-7474
719 Front St. Orange TX 77630
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“Before you write out the check, let us check out the title”
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www.sabinetitle.com 1-800-273-5031 • 409-883-8495 GREG’S MOBILE HOME PARK ~ 515 JONES, BC
4549 Westchester, BcIsD
Beautiful home on over 13 acres with 3/2.5/2 + office. This property has a 35 x 42 shop as well as a large pond. Beautiful interior w/granite countertops, open concept w/tile floors in kitchen/dining/living area, etc. REDUCED! Call Tracy Permenter at 920-0714.
WWW.REmAxFIRST-TExAS.COm EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED
Has 3 open spaces, 200 amp service, all electric (no gas). No M.H’s over 10 years old, all cement drives and parking spaces. $200 Monthly per space, Water & garbage paid.
• The Record • Week of Wednesday, September 7, 2011
Mexican Heritage Pageant set for Sept. 10 For The Record
The Mexican Heritage Society will be having the 2011 Fiesta on Sept. 10, at the bob Bowers Civic Center in Port Arthur. The Mexican Heritage Tiny Miss, Little Miss Pageant, the Jr. Miss and Miss Scholarship pageant will begin at 11 a.m. and last until 2 p.m. No picture available: Cristina Sanchez, 17 year old daughter of Nabor and Mariaelena Sanchez of Bridge City.
Emily Valencia, 13 year old daughter of Rueven and Edith Valencia of Bridge City
Vaneze Ceja, 20 year old daughter of Ricardo and Carmela Ceja of Bridge City
Lari Navaroo, 17 year old daughter of George and Sandra Navarro of Bridge City
BC volleyball team wins Consolation in tournament The Bridge City varsity volleyball team won Consolation during the Santa Fe Tournament last weekend. The team defeated Angleton 28-26 and 25-24 and Sam Rayburn (Pasadena) 25-18 and 25-23.
Jessica Stallman, 18 year old daughter of Leanard and Gina Stallman of Bridge City
Kimmy Ceja, 10 years old, Parents: Ricardo and Carmela Ceja of Bridge City
Gel Overlays Nails & Toenails
(polish last 8 weeks) Pedicures - $25
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Platinum Studio In front (left to right): Skylar Kahla, Haley Mills, Brooklyn Hogden, & Hope Carr. In back (left to right): Hannah McAnelly, Amanda Ashby, Alexus Henry, Ashley Inagaki, Ashleigh Wilbur, Nicole Ayers, and Coach ‘Becca Peveto.
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