Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Galveston Daily News Newspaper Archive: January 7, 1955 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Galveston Daily News

Location: Galveston, Texas

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Galveston Daily News (Newspaper) - January 7, 1955, Galveston, Texas                                A GOOD NEW YEAR'S RESOLUTION: TAKE THE FAMItY OUT FOK A DELICIOUS DINNER HILL'S1 CAFi 5th A BMOh Ph. 5-5323 (falfteftfcm Texai' Oldeif Iti Oni Hundrsd and Thirtetnth Year of Public to Galveiton and the Mainland W. L MOODY CQ. (UNINCORPORATED) BANKERS ESTABLISHED IM lint 4rln-l> f U for M yemn. urn at UTlBI MWIIBta. ESTABLISHED 1842 CnlUd Prut FreM GALVESTON, TEXAS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 1955 EW7 Moraine Vol. 113, No. 272 MEMORIAL POOL DEDICATED Congress Jumps Gun on Bill To Establish UMT Program FIRST DIRECT REPORT Sessions On In Peiping The plaque which dr.ign.to. the Julia Vedder Key Mernorial Pool was n in dedication ceremonies, at the YWCA. Looking on are from left to right: Mrs. Emil B. Hempf. pVesldent of th- Women's Christian Association, Mrs. Kate Featherstone and Mrs Asa Lee Crow Sr. nicer., of the late Julia Key and Kathy Crow, 5, great-granddaughter of the YWCA bene- fkctresl third niece, Mrs. Cortes Pauls of Kemah. was not present, when the picture was made. FundV to build thr pool were derived from the sale of the YWCA residence formerly located on 24th andTBro.dw.iy, given by the husband of the late Key in her memory. (See related pictures inside-) (EDITORS follow- ing dispatch is the first direct word from Peiping on the negotiar tions between UN Secretary Gen- eral Dag Hammarskjold and Bed Chinese Premier Chon En-Lai on the jailed American airmen. It is written by the New Delhi resident editors of the Times of India, Bom- bay, who went to Peiping to cover the conference on special assign- ment from the United Press after the U. S. State Department efused a United Press request that it lift passport restrictions against travel to Red China to permit a UP man to go to Peiping.) Social Security Vote Set At Med RABIES THREAT GROWS Lagging Vaccinations Any case of rabief in a human vaccinate dogs IF one of the best caused from thc bit? of a family available and gives solid immunity, pet criminal, according to a hcmgV-carrie'r-'of'rabies. preventive mcriicinc Onn't Wait uy usuei rrcvm. n.j health educaior. important thing is to have'In addition to the already-existing American airmen _who The most thins, fa ana not TeacherE Retirement System or the bout rabiM is that there Is no bi anpear8 _.. shot In far northwest, Korta 1700 Employes Will Decide If They Want Federal Coverage By D. B. MANKEKAR Written for United Press Copyright 1955 Times of India News Service, PEIPING. Jan. 6 Peip- ing's freezing 12-degree-below-zero weather showed no signs of thaw- ing over the American "spies" is- sue Thursday as the momentous talks between UN Secretary Gener- al Dag Hammarskjold and Premi- er Chou En Lai got going. Hammarskjold met Chou at p. a. m. and is believed to have presented for- mally to Chou United Nations .message urging the release of 13 Some 1700 employes of the Uni- j cwneseanterrUoryCted s Medical Branch (ijnited Nations dispatches have will decide if they wish to be i indicated that Hamtnarskjold's covered by federal social security (emphasis will be on 11 imprisoned TEXAS NEWCOMERS GREETED of Hammarskjold and they also dined together. The secretary general's prefer- ence to stay with the Swedish am- bassador, declining the Chinese government's invitation to be its juest, has greatly disappointed Chinese leaders here. It left a bad in the mouth initially, which Is considered unfortunate at thej outset of important conversations requiring the fullest goodwill and! understanding. Nevertheless, Hammarskjold got a. cordial reception which was evi- dent at the cocktail party and din- ner Wednesday night. While as yet Peiping does not appear in a mood to relent over the American spies question, there is little doubt that Chinese leaders are putting much, store in the UNi secretary general's visit to their' capital as a way of relaxing world tension and narrowing the gulf be- tween the countries of East and West. wait Imtil a cafe oj rabics appears for it after the virus invades Jn tjje he the system throuph the sbia- infpcljon caUfc-d by Employes Retirement Plan. Wjth the third amendment Officers9 Heirs Paid by City Benefits Were Due 2 Deceased Policemen of city commissioners recommenda- during the Korean It has '-1. Rep. Jack Brooks right, greets four new Texas con- gressmen on the Capitol steps in Washington. The newcomers, all Democrats, are left to right, John J. Bell of Cuero, J. T. Buther- ford of Odessa, Jim Wright of Wsatherford and Joe M. of McAllen. Brooks of Beaumont and new House formerly served together in the Texas legislature. _ I LJUI1 in v.a ur T-i4 nlone by .the rabid animal into the skin by Old Age and Survivors Insur- ir....... -r nm cinnr ancp Act passed by Congress last to indicated that the case of two civil- Kleinecke and authorized pay- VmETERMimD TOLL bttc. Dr. Pollard, health gt the Univprn M'd'csl Branch, said But it in es tooth of the rabid animal Thomas Downey, 24, New Britain. Conn., and Richard ments made in two cases affect- ing heirs of police officers. George employe, under the i.iie o j rt i But it Iff prevcntame. nolhinjr can be done but wait, for various state retirement plane may Galveston should not have any the patient's Dr. Pollard participate also in the social se- from rabies if people will 6aJd. 'curity program of the federal gov- take the simple precaution of The rabies virus attack the nerve having their family petit vnccin- ccus which are destroyed. Vnablc to Swallow ernment Gov. Allan Shivers designated atcd, Dr. Pollard declarrrt. tnanic to i A check of local veterinarians Thc patient becomes unable State Department of Public Thursdsv stowed only 346 rtocs have been vaccinated and given the 1B55 license tape. ThPre were snmc 2000 dug' vac- llkp thc rabid dogs, they dnatpd and issued liccnhr-; la--l can produce lhe disease in other year. According to opinion of thr. humanf. veterinarians, thc 2000 fiqure is fur umaller than Uif dog population in the city. 27 Lynn. Mass, j Thus ended litigation pending the past two years in the district courts and which later went to the State Supreme Court. In one case Mrs. Methal Hjme, Reiterated Stand It is presumed the Chinese pre- cauiing the "frothing as thc agency responsible thr mouth." and thr inability i--.j.__ drink water. And mier reiterated Peiping's stand that the case was China's internal matter and that they had clear evidence of the accuseds' spying activity. Hammarskjold and widow of the late police officer John Hime, and her two children sought certain benefits due her husband from the city of Galves- ton at the time of his death. The case finally went to the State Su- holding a special referendum on the matter. Vote Jlarch 18 Hammarskjold and Chou Court -which ruled Mrs. closeted more than three hours h chndren were en- Thursday It was a clear sunny afternoon i but a cold, piercing wind was blow- nfiricri. Announcement of this referendum i Thr rabies treatment for humans'was ported at the medical 'branch; is painful and somewhat dangerous j Dec. IS. and on March 18, thej and her children were en- titled to the benefits. In a settlement through James Simpson, attorney for Mrs. Hime, rirklnc Vp Doc> [rs. Hime and her children, and fees to Simpson. The board I; Pollard said, and must on thel tnf authorized the city auditor to L hofnrr, )hn s-vmnt.oms hv BPrrnt ballot. tu' acconippnipd by; the I ake checks m settlement of these chief of protocol and Hie chief of amounts. ithc intRrnational conference de- partmcnt of the Chinese eovern- Three Navy Craft Capsize in Atlantic _..... hr .-.-tartrd before thr symptoms. question by Fecrct ballot. Hubert Clark nasitstr'pt liralth of the infrction are manifested. lalso will be' provisions for director. 8airt th. do. is on He cautioned about SUSpcclcd: tee ballot. jpartnVent of the Chinese govern- sewelT'bavisTwiTow' of thi- lookout for dot? wanden.iq rnbid dops. Dr. Chauncey D. Lrakr. cxecu-: received Hammarskjold' at lice officer Sanders Davis, was Th( about the. htrrets without lircnsr.: "S.irh riops should not bi- killed tfve director of the medical branch.; thp ajrporl and preRented him J28977 for sick'leave said to ,Jf tags. Thry will In- 'bill Impounded, finrp it if easier .appointed a committee to hold "The thrf-B dollars sprnt for the to ilrtrcl if thr animal dies family pet's licenKe nnrt innocn- natural causes or of the disease BEAUFORT, N. C., Jan. Navy landing craft cap- sized in rough seas off Beaufort bar Thursday night and the Coast Guard reported an undetermined number of men missing. Four survivors, all Navy person- nel, were picked up. Surface craft and planes joined in rescue oper- ations at the scene about three miles off this port city. The Navy sent rescue crews and craft from lalion is the rhenpfst investment he explained. ricular affairs: E. to prevent nn unnecessary And if the doK is killed, the bead'business mana tivc mrecior 01 IHK mi-uium ni3111.11.; tnp ajrporl and presented him to paid for sick 'leav "appointed a committee to hold the: aRSPmblpd diplomats of nations ibe due her late husband ofjpollinc. It includes Dr D. Bailey i nted Bt Peipinp. j The citv had held the .Calvin, dean of student and cur-, had a Himo 4n 1DS2 r.nul .e.appK'man. ana KODcrt within the family or in the neigh-'must be sent to a laboratory for'Jannasch. personnel director, borhoocl." tic commented. examination. Dr. John-G. Sinclair and 'Dr. Pollard pointed out that Gal- "At any rate, when veston. bbinjr an island, could can- hittrn by an animal it is best to Hv control rabies problem here, consult, a physician immediately." Mid the vaccine now used to Dr. Pollard warned. nc j i ine. city nan neia vue Hamrnarskjold .had a prelimin-1 due to Hime in 1952 could not be ary one-hour conversation withjhanded down to the heirs of the i Chou En Lai Wednesday, with Dep-j police officer, but this was denied iuty Foreign Minister Chang the State Supreme Court, whose Dr. John -G. Sinclair and Dr. j pu, who speaks pood English, also! rilling affecting all policemen and K. Lamar are conducting firemen, declared benefits up to "'public information campaign to ac-i Later jn the evening. Chou days can be passed on to their nnaint thc nersnr.nel on thp bcne-lr-: n mounLs. an amphibious fleet offshore com- In thc second case, Mrs. Juanit.a j manded by the Flagship USS Po- The landing craft called "Ducks" sent in nearby Morehead City, N. C-, had been scheduled to trans- port marines from Camp LeJeune benefit He Mid Write Contract If the referendum passes by n clear majority of the eligible vot-; ers, it. will be up to the legislature ;to write thc legislation allowing a i state-federal contract to be drawn! iup. When and if such a contract isoes into effect, it will cover all j employes of the medical branch, 'with the possible exception of part- LAKE CHARLES. La., .Ian. of the Gulf of Mexico thejtimc punnc inipiiimLuiu   chairman-to-be of the House com- mittee, offered it in the lower cham- ber. It was understood the meas- ure was introduced at the requtrt of the American Legion, which strongly favors UMT. Among The bill was among 166 Intro- duced in the Senate on the first day of actual business. The Senate tra- ditionally does not permit Introduc- tion of legislation until after President's state of the union mei- sage. More than bills were In- troduced In the House on opening day Wednesday. Sen. John W. Bricker again Introduced his propoied con- stitutional amendment to limit President's treaty-making power. Narrowly defeated last year, it again bears the number joint resolution No. the in the last Congress. Other bill! ranged from a'15-cent increase in the federal minimum wage to one dealing with the trans- portation of live scorpions in mails. Two school construction Witt were offered immediately after Mr. Eisenhower proposed a program of federal aid for school Basic Training Under the UMT bill, youthi would be given about four basic military training and then required to serve five in reserves. They would be strictly under civilian supervision during their training period. Reservists would to eight years if they failed to part actively in the pro- gram. The bill also would extend the draft, now due to empire 30, for four years. The administra- tion will make a similar request In its military manpoww proposal. The administration plan, ally a proposal to beef-up the re- serves, is far more complex. It in- corporates a UMT feature by pro- viding for six-month training oc 100.000 youths annually. But training would be given by the mil- itary and the trainees would a 9% year reserve obligation. U.S. PLANES FOB JAPAN TOKYO U.S. will turn 85 airplanes over to the fledgling Japan Air Force a.bout Jan. 15, the Far East Air Force announced. TB Seal Drive Is Short of Goal BWrt from CrOliDY COOL Forfi-ast for (inlvonlnn mid vi- cinity: IncronHlns: nnd cool' Friday. Saturday cloudy with litrht rain nnd wurnirr. l.ow nr.'ir 'S and bich nr-Hr K2' rxprrted I'rid.-iy. Mntl- rrntf to MS tn 21 per linur) to rait hrroniltis to Saturday, o tv. .T u. ----i tinic ana emerKrncv employes and Uiat Stratojet bomb-1 statr" rotirement plan row problems" that lie ahead advised to follow. There were a qualified rjledees of cooo-ifew GOP dissents, mainly on tarn: choppy fnded that the other three lo "mplovV" or i-ation today from leaders of the j reductions and farm price sup- ports. The one thought that appeared uppermost in the minds of most r er -mifrht stll! br siivc after the first siirvjvo.s! This has b.en due to Congress. ports. located in irio --hilly Gulf: the cost of livinp and! whilc the" was the usua' Po! skirmishing on the sidelines, Council Member Puts Point Across witters. ibecause of the limitation on the The Air Knrce identified the men j amount which can he set aside! n-ho plun.ced into the Gulf Wodnrs-jhy the employe. Also, no matching! day nieht but failed to funds are made by 'the the body they recovered, pending! until retirement. inhnerm Tevaq dominated nndhration nf next of kin. Nn amendments bern mHdr-f.on- B. Johnson of Texas. IQf domestic igs'ues. whereas leader said: story on State of thp. Union Speech. Page 21) legislators as they talked it over in capitol lobbies was national de- fense. Administration farm and tax the discussion The Air Force said 1st U. Mnt- to liberalize these systems, whereas lrndrr s nf T nhir, Ik. riACr h.nn ninf.nrlf.H sev- 1I1C rlPMCiCntS Vai 1O11S Gemery of Ohio, thr OAST has was the observer who parachuted eral times t from thc crippled plnne which limped snfi'ly to its home. Kim. Mnnn. ,md Tinr, fnr jsmi.iry 7. jbaso nt Lake Charles. He was one of the missing been amended meet the See Demo Label CHICAGO. Jan. Paul Jones, publicity director of the Na- tional Safety Council, nursed leg injuries Thursday suffered when he was hit by a taxicab. Jones, ES-year old expert on traf- Galveston county residents have contributed toward the 000 quota, of the Anti-Tuberculosis Association fund. However, Sam Holland, seal sale chairman, said thousands of county residents have not yet paid for their Christmas seals. "We still he said. this deficit might be made HP as to at least equal those last year. Seal bonds are usually sent to places of business, industries and some individuals, he explained. Dave Purjet, president, explain- ed most people do not think at William Lawes. treasurer of the association, stressed. "It is im- portant we reach the goal this year." The Christmas seal campaign is the association's only source of funds to support its work for better are heir TB Association except at when the familiar envelope of seals arrives in mail. "Unknown to many, the conditions. Dr. Lamar stated. Matching Amount If tlie referendum parses. m' :n .1 Pin some instances, they be accepted: in others they will be rejected; and in ntill others, there jlepislalure must make a contract substitutes .But the. attitude 11-_ fnrl rvni< nmnfcftit'. i "The President's various recom-; See Benio Jones sa-year Om uu guppon Rs work fc menrtntions will receive reasonable; Many Democrats professed safety, was strucu health jn thjs commumty. consideration hv reasonable men. see a Democratic label on some "P was on. ms waj I "Even a small contributi ..t ------...j home from nis oitice in a ram- _ .___ the hnura TI'Mr .llATI'lll II, til for seven yeitrs. so it Rives period of 10 years, some of Kisenhowor s nn HI Kl l.nrol', K.1I1 AllUtn (Alrpor'i Ollirr Mnllntu II 1. Mnj. 11 D.' (V. nnd 1st Rodney P. Kcdslon of I.cvelliind. Tex., for si-rvrr-bonibiirdier added. C'rump was the father of six chil-j dren. I Officiuls at LnUe rh.Trlcn AFBJ snid If Ornery had wnlted just nin1edical branch in later life nnrt moment loncrr lirforo Ion ping small children, Pr. (lie plnne he would hnve learned; snid. il would dike to thr plane WIIK under control. i However, It will _f Hl. n Will SUnSlltlllOF. HUl U1C lUlllWie pO The mnmbow of Iho' the federal government so it of thp Democratic pntty will be in ph.ne s VIM, Identlfed as cfln ronfrinulo n amount. L s h hj suhordinate R( Mnj. .lonn S. Piorsnn. of D.im.Hlc., rannoi be can-! jd projlidicc o, nlrrrMt commander: of and David O. Trump, nf Albermnrle, PBnnol beromr rffrp- Of TcNas (0.' lul I .t MOllsn SipO.IKOl Oliril Ol of Eisenhower's renewed recom- mendations, and members of both parties predicted bipartisan sup- port for much of his program. home from his office in a rain-! storm. He. told police he stepped off thej curb and saw the taxicab line down on me." At least two house members j jd h d to BVoifl Reps. Albert Thomas (D-Tex) and1 I Steed (D-Okla) viewed Eisenhow- er's message an announcement of he. intended to seek reelection ommemlntions The of social wr.urity Jf n bumper strucK nis legs, cui- he. intended to seek reelection ,tj the ,rft and bruising the rrr- two years hence, while Sen. T, very cood" termed it "one of the President's the jcftst political" speeches in re- niessage was cent history. 'Even a small contribution from those who have not sent theirs would make the association reach its Holland said. Never Too Late "It is never too late to send in a contribution. Many of our friends sent their contributions after the Christmas rush each year. "We believe the public, has faith ,in the program of the Anti-Tuber- Manuel Rancer, 20. the. cab driv- culosis Association and we feel the auto, lost his balanci! and fell st a passing taxicab. Thc bumper struck his legs, cut- Kayluirn Hns Praise i accused Eisenhower a n shrink- er. took Jones to Hcr.rotin hospi- tal where the cut on his leg was .stitched. X-rays revealed there 'shrmK- worc no broken bones, but Jones tOWaru' in hiMvift thcy want thc work to Holland stated. During the next few weeks, re- minders will be sent to those who Nr 2': N i uir ]iumr iiiiiin jinwevcr, n win be up to I lie recommendations The pilot of 'lie plune which to decide, on March IS. turned the other B--I7 uppnr- sinnfhed on his craft York Clly T'ntuhiirKti fdM T.fil.P FIIIK rrrllmii, 7.1 M KririM i M i. n, i in 11 H, <2 from nhovn, Iraving -i' AM 11 in .17 711 (he cnhln bofort it. off to crrir.h Into thr water. Cnpl. Morris K. Shiver. nf IHJ 111 (1 UUIII. .1, UUt. T--.. "I don't knoA- linw manv months ot weakness confined to his home not as yet sent their contrl- iCommunist China, criticized jbutlon, Xo chargeR were placed against' "This Is not a dun in any sense .nncer. nn independent cab the he explained. "No _ cm-rv out his'Communist cmnn. cruicizen Rnvhurn said. President's "failure, "Some'ot them wore verv good- I" propose that we take some, R some 01 mem wore iivanfcr. jm uiui'in.-iuivuL mi. slronp nation.-t] dcfc-nso." to sRf.urc lhe. re.- er and wflg not hcld Rancer onc jg being billed for Christmas hit us" (lie nix-jet Turn to Pago 2, So6 ONE out ol order, RUSSIA BACKS PEH'ING HONG KONG made her customnry bid to sent f'hlnn as the Kconomjc slon for Asia nnd the oprneil trnd.................... day. The Soviet demand was ruled jlnRly. of Amnrican n seals sent them. Tin cards are belnp mailed merely as reminders for those who hive overlooked cnl trnde. nnd matc-rs of that OI told police, that Jones fell against We will have to wait for the jsils. McCarthy cah Bnd nfi help it." usslfl made ic messages to pet more details." ,the KlMnhower could have Thp NBtlona, Council is a for those who hive ovcrlool sent Red Some other PomorMtlc "ls to Indicate that would ln promoting traffic safctyjsending in their contribution, jc thai political cnopern- 'rut off "id to our AlllM wlio are, ,n 1hp nntion Jones Is In close. I Bonds iMf Km- Kast'llnn is n stnvl. nnd snid itrndlnR with Red China. j touch with trafflt problems Trving Ducolf. chairman of le tnlks to- they would be accord-! On 1hf other hand Rcp' Doart during hnlidny periods works close- bond rtrlve. said fi iinriv i____________________t Iv with thu nc.ws iicrvlcex In check- bond contributions have Ingj lublicaiiB generally applauded ud tolli, the thr thic year and k Turn to Page 2, See TWO LISTENING will hear what God will speak." Tsalms I asked a dear old preacher- friend Whose useful now nears its end "Suppose, like Nicodemus, you Could thc Lord hold interview? What questions would you ask Him, I wondered just what character Of in- quiry ho would propound But he with an nlr pro- found "To His wordi I would listen, son So that I would not miss a one." .1ULIEN C. HYEB   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication