Galveston Daily News, October 8, 1962

Galveston Daily News

October 08, 1962

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Issue date: Monday, October 8, 1962

Pages available: 14

Previous edition: Sunday, October 7, 1962

Next edition: Tuesday, October 9, 1962 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Galveston Daily News

Location: Galveston, Texas

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Years available: 1865 - 2015

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Galveston Daily News (Newspaper) - October 8, 1962, Galveston, Texas For Leisure Dining VISIT Crow's Restaurant Gocrf food foestmt Oldest iu Hundred atd Tuenly-jirtt Year of Public Service to GelveUon Island end The Mainland W. L MOODY CO. BANKERS (UNINCORPORATED) ESTABLISHED 1866 First in First in ConvtniencM first in Feciiitiej Established 1842 PRICE 5c AawciuW rnu rtm humtkul GALVESTON, TEXAS. MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1962 Cow PRICE 5c VOL. 121, NO. 181. DR. JOHN ANTHONY WHITE and his hmUy ,f Flrrt S.C., after the family, was chnca national 1N2 Methodist Finally rf the Yeir.'Tke general prao UUontr. hit wife ud their five chUdrn were selected fnim mwt Uui MS Dtethndtit dlitrlct fimlllcs ol the yeir thrwghMt the Mttrw. Left right in Dr. While; Twl, II; Mrs. LIUlu White, 42s Martha, 13; David, Si Aim, 8, and John Jr., H. (AP SOME STRUGGLE AHEAD Tariff-Reducing Measure NEW YORK (AP) The Congress has presented President Kennedy the trade bill he wanted, a precedent-setting executive weapon to hick open dearer pas-saees'.of International trade. But this Is just the beginning. This bill. permits 50 per cent cuts In most tariffs and elimination o( (how th.t an chiefly. negotiations with foreign The third Is the head-to-head bargaining .when representatives Jl the United States try to out-horsetrade their 'foreign The fourth Is the marketplace jadlc, In which America's produc-Jv'e and Inventive genius will be ocked with the'productlviV'and inventive of other "nations competing for .the same customers. PnHmliarin Not- until, a'll these 'ieparate fights have been fought will It be possible to answer at'all precisely- the widely heard quentim: What will this law mean to the everyday housewife and the average' workman? The next stage In! versy over freer trade may come soon In the form of defensive efforts by Industries which feel endangered by foreign competition. The President must announce .'of. products that wlll'.be- lii-Ived ;lh-any future bargaining this time, on Industry n petition to show that' lower riffj would do that It must be protected to is-re a sourge.ot supply for' nation-defense :reaibns. niahy Induotries'will continue to leek 'such separate rtceptly alheil- for 'cotton to control the flow of itie-. materials ''In' world commerce. >VHiW ;TaHffi Corhmpn'Mafket 'countries gave strong hint' how they ct'Urthese ''kinds of, reservations Page THRiiEirf volvcd'tftrade betwei) .the United Slates 'and' the. European' Common Market-France, 'Italy, West Luxemburg abd __> _ But .-the: bill merely makes things' possible-It does nothing by itself-Huid It will be' months before .visible effects can be felt Passage of, the b'lll.'wu merely the first of four battles that free trade proponents must fight The second Is the effort of protectionist elements to win exclusions, one wsx.orUielothjr, from the list of Items TTTUS H. HARRIS SenatorTower CityOnCampi Ser.. John Tower, who Is on a campaign swing for Republican Congressional Visit lignTour dates, is scheduled- to arrive in Galveston Tuesday morning.' He Is traveling by private plane and expects to land at Scholes Held at 10 a.m. A reception In his honor will start at the .Galvez hotel at a.m. .The senator's hosts will be Dr and Mrs. Dave Oakcs of Texa City. Oakcs Is a candidate' fo congressman of. the Ninth DIs trlct. Tower will make a non-political speech at the Klwanis Club meeting at noon Tuesday, spoil sors said. The meeting Is open to the public and tickets may be purchasec at the door. From Galveston, Tow er will go to Angleton and Vic lorla Tuesday afternoon. He wl speak In Corpus Chrlstl Tuesda night. Oakcs will accompany him to Anglclon and Victoria. At Angleton Tower will ride 1 a parade, part of the. Brazorl county fair. -Oakes will campaign Monday 1 Scaly and PARTLY CLOUDY Forecast for Galveslon, Texas Clly, La Marque and vicinity: j Partly cloudy with Illtlc chinge in temperature, through Tuesday. High Monday SS on Gal-vca'.on Island and 90 on Main-1 a n d. Winds southerly iO-20 mllrs per hour fn Galvcslon Bay nrcs. V SUN. MOON AND TIDES Oct. I. 9i7. Sunrlie Mindly, ajn. Suntet londiy, p.m. Moon let Monday, i.m. Moon rlici p.m. TIDES IN CALVESTON CHANNEL: londny, hl3h a.m.; low p.m. TEMPERATURE PRECIPITATION >r tltt 14 houri cndlnt 6 p.m. SuniUy: Tem Sultoni Huh Ki a 'ibllene n 71 i Snitlllo 71 u, H 74 1 n Tk jrownivllta 93 7? [wrat .US! m n 7i :H II SI fort Worth M 7J jAU'ESrOS (Airport) 17 71 pulton M "tdo 97 n (tibbock 11 4? .IblUnd M lj pn Anlonh n 77 HMdlo (S (7 OniER STATIONS H L 111 Albuquerque 7t MpU-SI. Paul 55 5 lAlllnla 1) Olleini 9! 7 Xllmitlt 59 51 York U 5 (fifi'Hf 69 35 North PlatU 70 5 jBiilon 58 SI Okla City H pltam M riwnlj 17 j P'nver 71 59 Pnubureh (9 i P'i MnbHl 71 !l Porllind 51 Xtkna M 35 rnrtland M 4 Kama. City 71 a Sail 70 Anaeltl 72 M S. Franciico W S. M 70 Stalin SI i Miami Such II WaiWnjIon 74 S entremei from rtportlnl iHlthi-tt 57 at Cotulli. Tfxaji. II to-tit 1! Una, 1 iCULF WATER 7 tlrm Sunday, attordlni lo U S Con 1 d Ceodnle Sumy ihermomsitr i 1 To Be Honored Dr. Harris To Be Feted By Psychiatrists Dr. Titus H.- Harris ot Galves ton, president of the Southern Psychiatric Association, which I holding its annual meeting at Ho tel Galvez through Tuesday, wll preside at the first scientific see slon at 0 a.m. Monday with ap proxlmately 200 members In at tendance from 18 southern states and will be honored at the after noon meeting. The invocation will be given b the Rev. Edmund. H. Gibson prio to a welcome address by Dr. Joh B. Truslow, executive dean an director of the University of Tcxa Medical Center. Participating In four sclcntlfi programs at the morning scssio will be Dr. Thomas L. Young psychiatrist ot Highland Clinic Shrevcport, La.; Dr. J. Sweene Slkcs Jr., psychiatrist from Ms con, Ga., and -Dr. Charles Wa kins, professor, and chairman, d partmcnt of psychiatry, Louhlan State University, New Orkjansr J llarry Fcamstcr and Courtney _W Turn to Paso 6. See ONE flip 1111 IVCMW AMUSEMENTS Page 2 CLASSIFIED Pages Pago' DEATHS, FUNERALS Page 1 EDITORIALS EVENTS Page SPORTS Pagoj LOG Page Man Jumps 4 Stories TdFreedom Berlin Firemen Help Refugee In Daring Escape BERLIN (AP) Another East German refugea jumped to free- dom Saturday right by throwing himself from the fourth floor of i building Into a 'net held by Berlin firemen. The man hurt himself slightly from the jump, made in the dart ness of night, and was taken to a hospital. A fireman also wae hui by the man's fall and was hos pltallzed. Razed Buildings The daring jump was made Tom an apartment house in Bern auerstrasse, the scene. of many similar escapes In months past until the Eaet German regime bricked up doors and windows o houses along the street and tore some buildings down to preven the flights.' Communist authorities loti since moved all the tenants ou of the buildings, The house wall along Beraauerstraase stand the border, and the sidewalk ou side their doors is in West Berli Police 'withheld details of hov the jumper Saturday night go past Communist border guards and signaled for the- rescue ne without being" detected. Prayer Meeting Tapeshwar Zuishl, an Indian ad v'ocate of nonviolence, led abou 100 people ia prayer meetin in a side street just off Eernaue itrassc on Sunday.- Last week Zutshi wanted to a tack ''the wall.fn front of tl Church 6f, the. Reconciliation wl a hammer and He deck! to, hold prayer meetings flhste when police forbade1, ththamm and on- Fire Destr oys Plant Of LM Times After Blast Damage To (_ t Only. West Beriiner' wai. ihbtvby R .Turn to See.FOUF ".This is the time of year th lawn doesn't need mowing qui so" often .V Heredity Is 'some- thing you believe In when yo learn your child has an "A average Men who try U understand usually su ceed only in marrying them. W FOUR CATEGORIES B o wl s s U r g e s Aid To WASHINGTON (AP) Chester owles, President Kennedy's spe- lal. adviser on the developing Saudi Arabia, Yemen Forces DAMASCUS. Syria adio reported Sunday that Yem- hi troops and piancs of Col. Ab- dullah Sallal's. revolutionary re- ;ime are bat- tle'1 against Saudi Arabian' forces ou' Yemen's northern 'frontier. The U.A.R. government-Con- rolled radio, quoting' 'reports 'rom San'a, the'Yemeni capital of Sallal's 12Klay-old: Republican regime', cild the stll raging at noon today and the out- come Is-so.tar.unknown.1 Cairo radio, "which- has been voicing charges of intervention by Saudi Arabia's Klng'Saud in Ye- men, said the battle involved "th vanguard Saudi- troop concentrations bit-" Prince Saif XT Islam In Yemeni UironV by. j men's powerful marching against San-'a: Thei Its" report bf'Sun-- day'f fighting, SaldrV'A.ieriiHi.of' skirmishes occurred in' a northern Yemen'during: the last hours when Saudi Arabian, mostly., from .King' Baud's royal guard, "were reach the- northern Yemeni town of Sa'da, some M.miles.from Saudi Arabia's southern frontier.1'' areas of the world, has proposed denial of U.S, assistance to nations which the competence, or- ganization, and will" to rrc aid effectively.'_ The administration, he advised, should'Classify each nation seek- ing assistance In one of four cate- gories, and .those in the fourth should'be "tactfully denied direct project. assistance. They should not, however, be End Uncertainty Placing each nation In Its.prop- er category and the strict separa- lon of economic needs and coid war considerations will help" end continued congressional and public uncertainty about .the ob- ectives of this country's foreign' aid program, Bowles suggested in' a memorandum circulated among the top echelon of the administra- tion and'made available Sunday to The Associated Press. Bowles blamed' what; he -called of mitments which we'Inherited from the previous administration" for etent "relieved from the responsibility" of mixing cold war considerations with genuine economic needs when It has to deride ic aid.request. The United States should not hesitate, his memorandum cootln ued, "to publicize our differences with' thoie govemmenta which persistently stick to outmodet concepts designed to protect the status quo and which .refuse to Turn to Set EIGHT the.lack .of "understanding' about the' foreign' iid program, Another 'problem' he. contin- goyernmcnt's Agen- cy. preis'ures from worried' Reqnett be Bowles Ab. should be' Senator Byrd Says Tax Cut Would Create Bad Deficit WASHINGTON, (AP) Hairy F. Byrd, D-Va., said Sun- day that President Kennedy can't carry out his program to cui axes next year without running hto a whopping budget deficit. Byrd said in ah interview that staff reports to him as chairman of the Senate, Finance Committee ndicate that expenditures for the current fiscal year will come close to billion and will reach i97 billion in the year beginning next July 1. 58 Billion Deficit Treasury revenues would be af- fected in each of the fiscal years ay a tax cut Kennedy will ask Congress to approve next year and make retroactive to Jan. 1, 1963. Byrd's colleague, Sen. A. Willis Robertson, already hae re- ported a Senate Appropriations Committee staff estimate that the current year's deficit may ex- ceed billion instead of the million, surplus Kennedy forecast.. That forecast was based largely on acceptance of the Administra- tion's 1962 tax revision an acceptance Kennedy was un- able to win. Robertson said revenues may fall about billion' short of the President's estimate and spending may exceed Ken- nedyjs prediction by more than'Si billion. Higher For Next Byrd Said that if taxes are re- duced the deficit may top this figure for the current year and be even higher for the next. The current Congress upset presidential budget plans In part by its refusal to accept major por-1 tlons of the administration's tax revision bill. This bill contemplated revenue losses through an incentive credit provision for' companies modern- izing production facilities ''but pro- posed to balance out this loss with various steps to increase rev- nues. Foremost among these was a plan to withhold taxes on interest and dividend payments. Byrd led a successful fight to eliminate this in his committee and laler in the Senate. The House had approved but reversed its position in conference. Plan Accepted Also rejected were several steps, to tighten especially those on business expense- ac- counts. The tax credit plan was accept- ed, over Byrd'e opposition. "There-is no room for tax re- Turn to .Page 6; .See. SIX .visiting at an increasing from forelgijj lobbies." f l." .SSClffe Renett r SEN. HARRY F. BYRD DR. GEORGE 8. HERRMANN i Guest Of Honor Med Branch Professor To Be Honored Dr. George R. Herrmann, pro- fessor of medicine and director of cardiovascular, heart station and research laboratory at the University of Texas Medical Cen ter, will be guest of honor at the Fourth International Congress Cardiology in Mexico City late in October. Dr. Ignacio Chavez, presiden of the Congress and rector of the University of Mexico, and Dr. I Costero, secretary general of the International organization, advised Dr. Herrmann of the honor late in August. As guest of honor, Dr. Herr mann was issued "Certificate No bearing his identification am other, data. Dr. Costero wrote "Enclosed your identity card with which your name has now been inscribed In the list of ou First Congresslst. We hope tha you will be able to join us in ou scientific work and that your col laboration will serve to high poln our'Congress." The cardiologist for severs Turn to Paga 6, Sea FIVE -.CHESTER Property Said Near No One Injured; Printing Schedule' To Be Maintained LA MARQUE The plant and equipment of the La Marque Times at 1024 Holly was destroyed by a fire of unknown origin early Sunday morning, according to Fire Chief Henry' Yeager. The hollow tile building was and the roof caved th, he said.' There .was no immediate esti- mate of the loss by editor and publisher Orlando'Blackburn. The twice a week paper is published C- en' Wednesdays ss .the Mainland times and Fridays as the La Marque Wednesday's sched- ,v be printed at another newspaper plant and.the..paper plans to ..continue .Its publishing' schedule, .It was learned train one of Gladys .Alien. 1 No one was reported injured in the fire as-no one'was! reported m the the time. The La Marque .Times recently converted its operatlonjtb'the off-' set method of. from the hot' metal process.; it' -has been published .In for al- most 15 years.'. Thpien's; paint. Store'- In ah' ad- Turn to Page See SEVEN DALLAS Former.-.Maj. Can. Edwin: A. Walker returned to -Texas ,.Sunday 'he aid was a "short "trip to Miss- isippi'.that was extended to Mis- in he-told a small, group of he' tepped- from .a private plain- at Love Field. Walker. from the J.. S. Medical. Center in-Spring-; ield, Satur- ,ay night. Aboard .the' 'two-engine plane with Walker were his -mother, Mrs. Charlotte Walker .of .Center the. pilots and three lides. An estimated 200' supporters were on hand at the airport. Many sighs'-saying "Welcome Home General Walker." The-.former general, who was committed to the medical center oliowing his arrest'- at Oxford, last Monday, smiled anc appeared in a jovial mood. v He talked with his' lawyers be- fore holding a brief news confer- ence. Robert E. Morris, an_ attorney for Walker, told newsmen "if I oiow Gen. Walker he will want :o answer every question. We iiave advised him not to. Four Charges "The" general has four serious charges against him and some questions might prejudice his trial." Walker said "The issue at Ox ford was an issue for the good o many states and millions of peo- ple." "When I arrived in Mississipp I found an atmosphere of general peaceful protest determine against proceedings and intents o the federal he said The former general told news men he never saw Gov. Ross Bai nett of Mississippi personally. During the news conferenc lawyers repeatedly refused to a! low Walker to answer question concerning his actions at Oxford He answered sharply a ques lion of his guilt, "Certainly, I'm not" At that point Walker's support rs, who had crowded thi roared Asked how, he_.wav treated '.at le Medical Center in Springfield, e said, "i was treated' normally, Walker .was arrested'oh 'charges in'surrectiqn'' and editious .conspiracy in', connection' with riots' -.-.last University ;6f-Mississippi' He was rdered committed to-the Spring- ieid institution for.: psychiatric examination before .making, bond. Walker told a pfess'con't'er'ence la'hirday night "There'is no doubt: in my mind that I am guilty'of none'of Mental He, was released at p.m.- on signe'd at Oxford -by U.S: District Judge Daud Clayton who. specified that with- in -five -days after.: his must undergo a psychiatric, ex-. amination in X' .Walker.'who decliried-to submit. examination by gbvernmeht psychiatrists, here, had no com- plaint about his treatment at the U.S. Medical Center. "They couldn't have been more he said.' Asked his reaction when he heard he would be released, Walk- er "I felt like anyone would. I was Turn to Page 6, See TWO THE SHEPHERD PATRIOTS "For he loved our nation." LUKE Where are our. "patriots" nowadays? Do we not fail in many ways To show our faith and loyalty-. To flag and country? And do we Extol our heroes, honor those Who saved this Freedom from Its foes? Do we strive, to live in accord "A na- tion whose God is the True patriots stand up for, defend And serve their country to the end. JULIEN C. I1YER ;