The Galveston Daily News from Galveston, Texas on September 25, 1978 · Page 2
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The Galveston Daily News from Galveston, Texas · Page 2

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Galveston, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 25, 1978
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Page 2
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2-A County Police Beat Monday Morning. Septembers. 1978 Fire Forces Tug Crew To Abandon Their Ship PORT BQUYAR-Crev. members aboard the tugboat Linda Ellis abandoned ship in the In- tracoastai Waterway after a fire erupted on the" vessel about 3:20 p.m. Sunday, a Coast Guard Spokesman said The captain o! the tug ordered the ere* to release the barges. whx± were carrying coai tar. Afterward, the crew a&an- doaed to the barge; until the fire extinguished itself. the spokesnar; said Tbe tug and barges remained in tbe canal Sunday afternoon while the owner was having a rug sent from Houston to replace the fire-ridden vessel WARRANT ISSUED Police issued an arrest warrant ior a man who reportedly entered a local supermarket Sunday, attempted to steal scene meat and assaulted an assistant manager in a sculfje. according to reports. The mar;, who pohce believe to be about 34 years old, entered the ssore about 1 p.m After shopping around, the suspect stepped up to the checkout stand and offered the bagger an extra bag. The bagger, who was the assistant manager of the store, toid the rnan he would have to check the contents of the bag before sacking tee man's groceries The man reportedly ret used and while grabbing the bag, dumped its contents onto the Qoor. police said. During the ensuing scuffle, tbe man struck the assistant manager about the face and then Qed, according to reports Police issued as arrest warrant, and will charge the man with theft when he is apprehended RADAR LOCATIONS The Gal vest 02 police radar patrols from 7 a m to 11 p. in today at tbe following locations Pebcar: Island Bridge. Ferry Road. FM 3335: Parker Elementary School and Crockett Eiernetary School Deaths and Funerals Policy-Makers Believe In Mid-Eastern Peace THE CAST FOR BALL HIGH School's drama department and student cooncil are holding stx- day-a-neek rthersak in preparation for the Sept, 29 and 30 Dinner Theater presentation of Opening Night OB Broadway, Tbe show will be in lite Bali High Sooth cafeteria. Tfcose wishing to make reservations mav call 763-1171. extension 57. Mrs. Horace Love Semces for Mrs Horace G - Neiie E . Love, 7s. of Werner's Home ior Ladies in Galveston. will be Txiesilay Sept. 26 at the Sparkman Hillcrest Funeral Home in Dallas watb Dr Johr Anderson officiaung- Bunal wiii at Hiiicrest Memorial Part in Dallas She died Satorda> in St. Mary's Hospital She had lived m Galvesiae since 197U Soe Tg-gs torn Feb 6. 1899 is Duns-Lores, Ya She was a member oi the First Presbyterian Csurch. SurvrtTsg are are a son, Dr Horace G Love Jr of Galveston and a sister. Mrs- Helen Pooie Miller of FX Walton Beach, Fla. Setena CobuiE TEXAS CITY—Services ior Selena V Cobarn. 72. of Texas City, are pending. A iifeiong resident of Texas Csty. she died Sunday in Nederiand. Graveside service will be 1C a.m. Tuesday at GalvesUK Memorial Park. She is survived by a brotherXric, of Nederiand. Charles Briggs Services for Char If ft Warren fcnggs-, 45. <A M Tuna in Gaivfestw, will \»: Wednesday, Sept. 27 at \\v. J. Levy and Bro Funeral Home Burial will be HI Lakeview Memonal I'm* YXU if) ^x*n a Churle* Baatett, tt, of Oburw, <!M Saturday; MTV !«:«» May al Ckisier- l'r:fiiwi Kurterai Home in WASHINGTON <UPD Two o! the chief architects o! U.S. foreign policy during the past decade agreed Sonday that Jordan and the Palestinians will eventually come around to joining the peace process set in motion at Camp David ZbigEJew Brzezinski and Henry Kissinger said the ambiguity oi Camp David" s loosely worded •'framework for peace" — cited by critics as tbe plan's major pitfall — may ac- tuaBy be its key to success. President Carter's national security adviser and tbe man who once beJd the same job under President Richard Nixon made their remarks in separate broadcast interviews. Brezezinski spoke on ABCs "Issues and Answers" and Kissiaeer on NBC's "Meet tbe Press ." Kissinger, who later served as secretary of state under Nixon and PresSdect Gerald Ford, played down Jordanian King Hussein's sharp weekend criticism of tbe U.S.-Israeli-Egyptian peace plan drafted at tbe IJ-day Camp Dsvki summit. "I don't interpret what King Hussein said as ruling out any role in the negotiations," Kissinger said He said Hussein, an Arab moderate who drove anti- Israeli guerrillas out of Jordan, is "trying to maneuver to mate very sure that tbe other Arabs understand that be is not rushing at tbe first opportunity." "Tbe "treads that were started at Camp David seem to me to make it probable that be will come in." Kissinger saxi. Brzezinski explained Hussein's reluctance to join peace talks with Israel by saying "tbe other Arab parties cannot be expected to jump in instantly.' But be predicted that "at some poinL and I hope ooite soon, they will see dear-cut benefits for tbemselves in entering into such a process." r Kissinger said be wasnt surprised by initial criticism from Palestinian leaders on tbe West Bank and Gaia Strip but d they also would JOSE, in tbe peace process "1 tmrA iha'. the other Arab leaders will realize thai tbe way to get back any territory s'by means of the agreement that has been signed," be said. Tbe three-way summit pact agned a week ago calls for an Israeli- Egyptian peace treaty by tbe end of tbe year and five years of interim Palestinian self-rule on tbe West Bank and Gaza Strip under Israeli and Jordanian auspices Israel captured the West Bank from Jordan as well as the Sinai Desert and Gaza Strip from Egypt and tbe Golan Heights from Syria during the 1967 Middle East War. Saying tbe ambiguity of tbe Camp David agreement mafcp* it easy for moderate Arabs to join tbe peace process, Brzezinski said "excessive precision can, be an, enemy of a c- Film Series Slated Tuesday Friends of Rosenberg Library wOl present tbe second of a series of four films Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in tbe library's Wortham Auditoz ium Each film is a teieplay based on a famous American short story. Tuesday's film is entitled "Soldier's Home" by Ernest Hemingway, teieplay by Robert Gflier. directed by Robert Young It deal* with tbe plight o! a soldier's return to his hometown at tbe conclusion of World War I. After the hero's greeting is over, be needs peace aud tin>e while tbe rest of tbe world seems to be pressuring him to rejoin a community in which he now feels alierL Wanting only to make his life ran smoothly without undue stress, be struggles to mafee sense of the past and to be able to face the future with honesty, mspjte of tfrg tgx^T* Following the fflm a panel discussion win offer interpretations and reactions. Panel members wffl include Dr Edmund Erde of tbe Institute of Medical Humanities, Dr. Richard Poe, a psychologist- David Tanner, a"graduate student in American studies, all from tbe University of Texas Medical Branch. Also on the panel will be Dr. Richard Hall, a philosopher from State University of New York at Buffalo, who is spending his sabbatical year in GaJvesua. Tne Rev. John Caskey. program chairman of Friends, said tbe same format of tbe previous showing will be offered since tbe capacity attendance on that occasion reflected an appreciative response. Tbe program is presented without charge and is open to the public. Educators Continued From Page 1 U> jversitv students, voted late Friday Wayne State Lansing. Mich., were held despite faculty strikes. The Board'of Edacstkc in Detroit's suburban Warren Consolidated school district. .Michigan's fourth-largest with 32,990 Tbe Garrestoo Dafly News ikoe teSe cwH aac jc^eu if al rf Gam-see Cosctt Newspapers isr.. E2 Teeteat PO Sra at Gwesst Tozs ?7gi S«an(l {BE yasist pafi Z Galnessa; Tens. Pnss imenaaoEa E *irf'*>4 uJ*} te, tt> gg it n^ontrf^g. tf &t Jocz! IE y^ rates bv earns-. Hi ys voet: by per tear asvviust n Ut CC.R per Flooding Hits Southeast Asia, Millions Homeless Kissinger, public support his of Camp David, said foreign affairs should be a non-partisan tyyay Brzezinski. in turn- put in a few non-partisan words of praise for tbe work of Kissinger. "We started moving toward peace when, very creatively, Henry Kissinger opened tbe doors to discussions with Sadat and under Ford and Nixon these prjtjal steps were taken," be said. Did Kissinger have aoy advke for Carter on bow to promote tbe Camp David pact? "We have to push it forward bat not with an excessive sense of urgency." be said BANGKOK. Thailand 'UPI; — Widespread flooding triggered by massive monsoon rains sweeping across Southeast Asia kiiied scores of peop-e and left miluoas homeless Sunday. Millions of acres of crop land were reported damaged and thousands of farm animate drowned as heavy rain continued to fall over much of tbe area- Hardest hit appeared to be Vietnam, Cambodia. \_j*nK and Thailand Official Radio Hanoi reported at least 74 people dead and 1.5 miHraa others in desperate need oi hap after floods surged through the Mekong River delta area of South Vietnam- It said food, medicae. clothjpg and other relief saut>bes were being rushed to Good victims. More than 300.OOD homes were submerged m flooding that hit nice southern provinces, the broadcast saxl It quoted a government report that estimated i million acres erf rjceisna were destroyed by flooding and another £5.090 acres severelv damaged bv insects that attacked as Qoodwaters receded. The report said 228.000 oxen, pigs and buffaloes drowned m the fjoods- Official Cambodian Radio calied the floods "tbe largest ever to have struck Cambodia-" It said the Mekong River, which splits the country, had overflowed its banks, inundating villages and fields. Tbe broadcast said some Cambodians were kiiied in the flooding, but did not say how many. It gave no damage estimates, but claimed it would have been worse without the communist government- In Thailand, a second wave of floods hit northern provinces in the past few days with tbe Thai government reporting at least four more persons dead. Five peopie were reported kukri in tbe first wave of floods last month. More than a dozen major highways have been reported washed out by floodwaters. Mr Briggs dierf Sunday in John Seajy was born Nov I'j. Galveston and had tracker He wa-s a of the First Church and was a veteran of the U.S. Arrny in the Korean conflict He LS survived by his mother. Mrs Myrtle Taylor of Galvest/jn. a step-fatl-it-r, Tom Taylor of Galveston, a sister. 'Mrs. Marion L. Hidalgo of Lockport. La , and several aunts, uncles, nieces and nephews. Visitors may call 10 a.m. Tuesday at the J. Levy and Bro. Funeral Home. _ FumtraiB I TODAY Sbefley Ross Jr., 56, of Texas City, died Thursday ; services at 11 a.m. today at Fields Funeral Home with the Rev. R.B. Moody officiating; burial at Mainland Memorial Cemetery in Hitchcock. Melvin Green, 59. of Texas City, died Wednesday; services at 8 p.m. tonight at Rising Star Baptist Church with the Rev. D.N. Benford officiating: burial at Combre Cemetery in Lake Charles, La., under the direction of Fields Funeral Home. Alberta Reese, 61, of Galveston died Thursday; services at 1 p.m. today at Greater Mount Calvary Baptist Church with the Rev. J.B. Daniels officiating; burial at Lake View Cemetery in Galveston under the direction of Fields Funeral Home. Tryouts To Be Held For Anti-Government Coalition Extends Strike On Somoza Tryouts for the Aivin Community College >ACC.' production of the award- wtnning comedy "Tilt." by Michael Move, «iD be beid 7:30 p.m. OCL 2 in the ACC Tbeatre. The cast consists of seven characters iaciucing Roger Talley. a 57 year old retired msHrirri'a tsix) is ushapcrv" about having been forced to retire and even less happy about the social securitv Connnned From Page 1 for defying a court's back- t&-work order. Tbe 36 ap- parerrtJy were selected a: random from more than L4CRr teachers as strike in tbedistricL >k> progress was reported in QeveJaneL where HiLOCfi students are out of school. or in Seattle, where a three- wt*i strifce has halted classes f or S5.0CIO pupils. Other m-alfcouts affected students m Tacuma. Wash-. and Dayton. Ohio, and in smalle'r districts in Michigan. Indiana, Massachusetts. Maine. Pennsvivania- Minnesota, New York. New Jersey and California. Sae Th« Sunday 1 * Tut Grtcs&s Dai; New to m *w* nd tbe wrfler i vase. nt& be fif«l lot ttc xttcz p»H TV Guide for aJ[ The Local TV And Sen. Uoyd Benisec sent us a news release saying he's combatting inflation and that he's seeking bouse support for bis bill "clamp-:rig down on angel dust." It ain't watch my smoke any more, its watch my angel dust. Another letter from the Aggies informs us that recreatksa- boating a&d moorage increases are overloading rr.any harbor sites. Like always,, the Aggies have a soJutMsr. Recent developiaerlis, they say. are the tetberec ucat and scrap-iire breii'* iLeri iv use for mooring areas. To gei ofi the niaii for a-a-faile. CM you know a prominent Galveston busiDessman is related to tbe new chairman of the Texas Democratic party. Billy Goldberg- Jack Miller, partner in Schreiber and Miller Furniture Co. is a brother- in-law to Goldberg. Powever, Jack says be is still apolitical, meaning he'll sell his furniture to anvone, even Republicans. Miller and Gokfiierg are married to tbe former Ackerman sisters. Miller married Gertie and Goldberg married Rosalie. A Galvesum-bom sailor was aboard the first nuclear submarine to visit Galveston. the USS Cavalla. last week He is O. L Robertsor.. so:: o! Mr and Mrs D. R. Robertson of Hitchcock. His family, including h^ aunt, Evei;.T. Weils, the deputy casinct cierfc. were aboard a sn^ail boat *tucr. wen: oat to greet the SLHJ as •t was com^s IT. Tnere was waving anc cheering aboarc both vessels, the smaii yacht and the nuclear sab. Tne S7JD saiiec for a new assgr.Tisea: on the coast ii: the early m hours of Frj Courthouse Tours Begin Today Today at &:3t> a.m_. the League of Women Voters of GaJveston invites local citizens to expand their knowledge of county government by participating in a tour of the County Courthoase. Tbe tour will be led ty Jason Adams, administrative assistant to County Judge Ray Holbrook- Tour members should meet in tbe tabby of the county courthouse,' 722 Moody, promptly at 9:30 a_m_ After giving a brief overview of tbe structure of county government, Adams wfll show tour members tbe comity derk's office, the office of tbe county judge, commissioners" workshop. and tbe office of the county engineer. Tbe tour will conclude at 11:30 a.m. system and Roger's wife. Sarah, along with the TaUey's grandson. T-Bone and his girlfriend. Angel- both in their mid-teens. Also members of tbe cast are Leo. the ma Oman and family friend, and Wallace J. WeBs-worth, case worker for the Social Security Administration_ Chairman of Speech and Drama_ Dr. C. Jay Burton, the sixjw's director, invites ail interested community members to try out. Advance scripts are avaHabSe from Dr." Burma at the college. Dr. Burton also mentions that there is opportunity for i n- volvement in tbe many behind-the-scenes operations for this show and encourages anyone who is interested in working to come by the theatre oc Oct. 2. "Tut" is the 1977 winner of the Norman Lear Award for tbe best new comedy of tbe year. Tbe play looks lightly at Roger acd Sarah's head-on coi> frontation with the Social Security Administration The show will be presented in tbe ACC theatre Nov. 11. 12. 18. and 19. It wHl mark the grand opening of the theatre. MANAGUA. Nicargua U PI J — An a n t i government coalition of business and political leaders has decided to extend indefinitely their motith-jong general strike aimed at ousting President Anastasio Somoza. political sources said Sunday. The sources said leaders of the Broad Opposition Front, representing labor, business and political parties from the far left to the far right, met Saturday night at a secret location because aany of them are in hiding to avoid arrest- "Tbey sleep in different homes every night," one source sajci Tbe sources said one of the Front members. National Democratic Movement President Alfonso Robeio. a 4C l -year- old mfHjonaire cooking oil manufactorer. proposed an end to the shutdown. "But the oiher members of tbe Front were opposed to that," they said. "So the strike contiatKS."' In addition, they said, the Front decided to disassociate itself from an business leader for the opposition to hold negotiations with the Somoza regime to end the Nicaraguan civil war. Somoza also took a hard- line approach, rejecting proposed mediation by three other Latin-American nations — Mexico. Colombia and the Dominican Republic — and insisting he will serve out bis term until 1981. The majority of the Front members want no part of any solution that involves Somoza himself. They insist on his removal as a precondition for any permanent political solution for Nicaragua. With the end of open fighting in the two-week civil war between Somoza's National Guard troops and the Sandinista guerrillas, the focus of the campaign to oust the 41-year Somoza dynasty in the Central American nation of 2.5 million people shifted back to the nationwide strike. Organizers say it has been 80 percent "effective, although Somoza himself says half the businesses are open. Jounn Pitts, of Texas flly, tllwJ Friday; services al ]) a.m. t»xlay at Hayes j-'urt«:ral Horftfe with the H«'V C C M^nsch of- jtr-laUnji; burial in Grace Memorial Park. William Ayare, «&, of La , died Saturday; at 2 p.m. today at Kmkcn-Linton Funeral Home with trje tor*'. Myron Hofl offitiating; fc^irial at GalvesUjn Mernonal Park. TUESDAY Herman Beldon, 23. of Fort Worth, Texas, died Thursday; services at 10 a.m. Tuesday at Strode- Armstrong Mortuary with the R«v. O.D. Beard officiating; burial at Lakeview Cemeter>'- Ardella Oliver, V). of Galveston, died Friday: services at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Mount Olive Missionary' Baptist Church with the Rev. M.C. Battle officiating; buris! at Galveston Memorial Cemetery inGalveston- THURSDAY George WQson, 73. of Arcadia, died Friday: services Thursday at St. Duty CME Church in_ Arcadia with the Rev. iner- man Davis officiating: burial at Galveston Memorial Cemetery: local arrangements at Fields Funeral Home. Ernest Cruz Services for Ernest Hernandez Cruz ST.. 80. of 1911 30th St.. Galveston. will be 9:15 a.m. Tuesday at Our Lady 7 of Guadalupe Catholic Church with Fr. Luke Miville officiating. Rosary will be 7 p.m. Monday at the Broadway Funeral Home. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery in Galveston. He died Sunday in Ms residence. He was born July 6,1898 in Rossvffie. Texas. He had been employed with Galveston Battery Company. Surviving are his wife, Rita: five daughters, Rita Lopez. Carrie De Leon.Dalia Jaramillo and Helen Chapa. all of Galveston. and Frances Rubio of Corpus Christi: four sons. Ernest John, and .Arthur of Hitchcock and Fred of Galveston: three brothers. John and .Arthur of California and Fred of San .Antonio: 42 grandchildren. 52 great- grandchildren and one great-great-grandchila. Visitors may call at the Broadway Funeral Home Monday after 4 p.m. Pallbearers include Paul Ramirez. Joe Chavez. Robert Martinez. Jesse Rubio. John Cruz Sr.. Ernest Cruz. Jr.. and. honorary pallbearers. Robert Maldonado and Roy Maldonado. lhe k,I symbol of love muorwons Kight Choice in t« thr Ue're hi>m»rrd \*hen families put their trust ". Well continue to iri\e llmronuh assistance fainih ... >u tl>e> \\ill know the\"\e made Fl NtRAL DIRECTOR."-

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