The Corpus Christi Caller-Times from Corpus Christi, Texas on August 12, 1951 · Page 16
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The Corpus Christi Caller-Times from Corpus Christi, Texas · Page 16

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Corpus Christi, Texas
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Sunday, August 12, 1951
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Page 16
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1« Conws Christ! CALLER-TIMES, Sun., Aug. 12, 1951 Fechteler Asks America 'Sweat' To Detour Reds CHARLESTON, W. Va., Aug. 11. (AP)--Adm. William M. Fechteler, new Navy chief, called on Americans tonight i to work until they sweat to save their liberties from the threat, of Communist warfare. "If rivers of perspiration can save one drop of blood, i then it is well worth while," said the recently-chosen Chief of Naval Operations. _--_--. _ "World communism has shown its hand," Fechteler said in an i a'ddress prepared for the West Virginia state convention of the American Legion. CHINA Continued from Page 1. communicatlonSi so that a cut rail- r 1 is a serious '15 to a provincial government, or even to the Peiping national Red regime. "It is all too obvious now that they (the Communists) seek to rule the world, and that only strength can deter them. Therefore we must be strong and re- Guerrillas have indeed blown up j )0 s ^ jg . few locomouves and robbed a few, possibil l ty for lh * Com.nu.nsls munition cars but ail j'^'^'^jn, capitalize on weakness, are that the trams in Red China' r still run close to schedule, with no trRfs Strong;' America lines cut tor more than a f e w hours. It will be time to sit up and take notice when raiders start smashing * ,.i;-uads and keeping t h e m smashed--as the Reds UMid to do when they were guerrillas. The type of uprising conspicuous In South China lately appears to be mostly the work of angry farmers, getting revenge for a bad deal on land distribution or for the heavy "rain tax. Some of it also sounds like rescues of purge victims by relatives. Many cases look simple like the work of hungry people. Some Resistance Expected With all t h e i r revolutionary changes, the Communists wer« bound to stir up resistance despite the terror of the purge, A man whose number is up may as well go down fighting. The Com- nunlsts cannot stop this, but they caj beat down -desperate mobs, What they rto stop is guerrilla consolidations'in areas whore long- term resistance might grow and become a threat to their rule. They appear to have been successful in this everywhere except part of Yun- nan. The Communists know guerrilla tactics very well indeed, and they have wiped out most of the guerrilla forces left behind l.y the Nationalists. They also have wiped out-many mm-polltlcal b a n d i t gangs, something the Nationalists failed to do. From the Red view, the most serious item of recent resistance has been ft flurry of uprisings by Red militia garrisons in Kwangst Province. These have been p u t down one at a time as they happened This is where the Korean War becomes a factor, however. The Communists moved many reliable troops out of South China for Korea. Most garrison duty was turned over to militiamen, not too well confirmed in communism. If the militia system continues to backfire and the Korean War goes on for months, the Reds may iind their grip loosening In several southern and western provinces At present, however, most guerrilla operations add up to a, nui- 4 sane* to Peiping. Car Upset Injures Brownsville Man John Medina, 28, Brownsville, ·was taken to Beeville Hospital last night after n a c c i d e n t on the Orangedale road six miles from Beeville. Identification was made f r o m papers found on the man. He was still unconscious late last night. , The hospital is trying to locate his next'of kin. Medina's car evidently turned over several times. He was thrown 1 from the car and .sustained a frac tured tipper.arm^ concussion and '' possible internal injuries. "Our armed forces must be brought to adequate strength and kept at that strength as long as Communist military might is capable of threatening any part of the free world. "Regardless of the outcome in Korea, we cannot afford to drop our guard for one instant, because Jiat instant could well mark the death-knell of liberty throughout the \vorld. "To do this will require considerable sweat on the part of every American-. Our factories must pro duce the necessary arms and equipment for our armed foroes and for many-of. our free neigh- sors; our farms must produce food for America and for many of our starving friends." Fechtcler borrowed an old Chi' nese proverb to underline his message: "The more you sweat in aeace, the less you bleed in war." A Long Way To Go He said America has come a ong way toward greater military strength since Korea but still lias a long way to go. At the same ime, he said he believes that 'America Is mentally prepared for the formidable task that lies ahead." Then, warning against my relaxation, he said: "We cannot consider the winning of one skirmish such as the Berlin Airlift, or of one pitched battlo such as Korea as signifying inal victory in the overall strug- flo with world communism." Fechteler, who will be sworn In as Chief of Naval Operations on Thursday said he was "completely n accord" with the major policies established by his predecessor, the 'ate Adm. Forrest P. Sherman. He also pledged to "further in crease Navy cooperation with the Army and Air Force chiefs and :heir chairman, Cen. Omar Brad- iey. Tost to McCormlcfc Fechteler, who has been com- mander-in-ch!ef of the Atlantic Fleet, will turn over that post to Adm. Lynde McCormick In a cere- many aboard the carrier FranWin , Roosevelt at Norfolk, Va., Aug. 15. President Truman chose Me. Cormick to succeed Fechteler. Admiral Fechteler,. in his speech iere, warned -that Communist leaders are able by propaganda to key their people up to.a fighting pitch. . ' "It. is my ·understanding," he said, "that the masses of people in Communist-dominated countries having access-only to the Communist version of every event- are Just as convinced of the righteousness of their cause as ara the peoples of the free world. This has been found to. be the case with the Chinese and North Korean Reds. Being so convinced, they can and do fight just as hard and rebound just as far after an initial setback as can the people of the free world, other "things being equal." CENTER Continue* from JP»f· , Sleep-Walking Boy Is Found Napping on Neighbor's Lawn project. All materials and the work j were donated. Thirty six cubic yards of xn-j c-ete were given by Gulf Materials j -- -- -- . "" Harris Concrete Co., and] It took city police only about 15:^ search last night for * driver through the front Joor,.«aa «tol« South Texas Materials Co.; rem-j minutes e arly «.*»«».; *nrni w i«*o reportedly rammed into the | his wallet and his wife'* purse. s t e e l wire mesh by| to ^^ lost. fidwaids, "H.~~S.~~Siz«more,~ Roy| w - G- (Butch) James, son of Mr. Dugger and Lexington Select Ma-; and Mrs. Linden A. James, 1616 .terials Co.; 30 sacks of cement;Baldwin, was found curled up on [for topping were donated by| a j awa about block Crom ^ (Temple Lumber Co., Mirando j home jLumber Co., and Matthew Lumber! Co.; farm lumber by B. L. Moore-1 His parents told police that they I house. A plaque will be furnished: had been away from borne for by Wells Brass Foundry. j a little while and when they return- Members of the Cement Finish- era Union gave hours of work on the project; County Commissioner Horace Caldwell had the land graded in preparation for the slab; and HM Engineering Co. did the surveying and staking. A. B; Duncan, cement finishing contractor, supervised the work. The "idea" was scarely born before it became a reality. The whirlwind organization was started two weeks 'ago. the grading was done Monday, the foundation prepared Friday, and the Job was completed about noon yesterday. ed found "Butch" was missing. Policemen said he apparently walks in his sleep. Policemen were also conducting KOREA "05 Twenty-Fourth Street are parents of a daughter born at Memorial Hospital Aug. 9. Mr. and Mrs. Alvance Duramus, 1938 Leathers Lane, announce the ,lrth of a son on Aug. 8 at Manorial Hospital. A son WRS born Aug. 7 at Memorial Hospital at Mr. and Mrs,'. N. C. Wilhite of 1520 P a i n t e r Drive. Mr, and Mrs. Paul Lopes, 1224 5tiliman, are parents of a daugh- er born Aug. 1 at Memorial Hos- A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. . S. Holland, 3305 Southward Drive, on Aug. 7 at Memorial Hos- Mr. and Mrs. Salisbury Filbert, 005 Oak Park, are parents of a daughter born Aug. 8 at Me- norial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ouadalupe Mijares of 425 Mohawk announce the jirth of a girl at Mosley Hospital Aug. 10. DEATHS and FUNERALS William Henry Starbuck Culler-Times Newi Sarvlcc HAKLINGEN -- William Henry Starbuck, 80, died at his home after a five-year illness. He moved to the Valley in 1823 from Oklahoma. Starbuck lived in Corpus Christi 10 years and was a member of the Odd Fellows Lodge: and Can- managed the firm's Toyland store She is survived by one daugh ter, Mrs. John Whitten, San An gelo; one son, L, K. Moore, Corpu^ Christi; and two grandchildren. Cipriano Garcia NEW BRITISH RIFLE--A British soldier holds the new .280 cal. rifle (left). Soldier at right displays old British .303 Enfield gun. Despite impressive tests, Western military men, are unconvinced that the new British model is best in its field. At present, the American Garand rifle is top nominee for the infantry weapon to be used by Atlantic Pact-nations. (AP Wirephoto). BIRTHS P-TA Group Meels With State President j «The planning committee of Car- ·jver- Washington-Coles P-TA met Mr. and Mm Motoes Salaa ofjwith Mrs S H Davis president of the stale organization from Dallas, yesterday at the Solomon M. Coles library. Purpose of the meeting was to plan the program for the state) convention of the Texas Congress Witness Says Car Went Out of Way To Run Down Man Ollie Wilder, 63, of 410 Duncan, was in Memorial Hospital l a s t night after apparently being deliberately run down by a car in the 2800 block of North Water. Accident Investigator J o h n n y Jones said Mrs. Eugene Hicks of 514 Ralston was a witness to the accident and supplied police with the license number of the car. He Continued from Fage 1. moinSj * i ^ck ofV car driven by Mrs. Fran- 10-year-old cis MeKnaier 1M3 Tenth. Mrs. Alexander said she w a- s parked by the drawbridge waiting for the traffic light to change when the offense occurred. She said the driver drove off after hitting her car. She got the license number and expects to file charges when the driver is found. Swim Suite Stolen Detectives investigated a complain): yesterday f that swimming suits have been repeatedly stolen from a clothes line at the rear of 4217 Ave. B. A. J. Leslie reported to detectives that the only suits ever stolen were women's. A rash of house burglaries occurred Friday night and police were investigating them yesterday. W. M. Johnson. 810% Blucher 4 supplied by more armor and artillery than at any time since last April. An estimated 350,000 enemy troops were poised along the 135- mile battlefront with, thousands more in reserve. It was felt a breakdown at Kae- of Colored Pareptq Teachers to be held here Oct. 4-8. Mrs. Davis also visited with Dr. Robert L. Williams, superintendent of schools, who .pledged his said charges of aggravated assault[ son ff would release the poised Red and leaving the scene of an acci- Army and send another human dent will probably be filed against (wave of screaming ^ Red fanatics the driver today. The driver was being held in jail last night. Mrs. Hicks told police she saw across the no man's land in a new offensive. Allied commanders have expressed confidence such an at- -turs. .ruuius LUIU uuuue aue saw --* ^ · Wilder standing in,the middle of tack would meet disastrous losses. the street, and stopped her car preparatory to making a left turn. The front already was stirring into new activity. The Commun- cooperation in the coming convene l ca r deliberately cut across the tion, I street to strike Wilder. The impact threw him up on the hood of the When she was stopped she saw lsts hurled a battalion size attack the occupants of a black late mod-!at UN troops north of Hwachon Injured in Fall George Burtion, 23, of 109 Sixteenth, was treated and dismissed at Spohn Hospital last night for a sprained ankle received in a fall. Hospital attendants said Burtion fell from a platform while working at the Aransas Compress Co. at about 8 p.m. car. Wilder was taken to Memorial Hospital at 8:55 p.m. by Dunne ambulance. He was being treated late last night for brush burns lacerations, and an Injury to his leg. Attendants said X-rays were being taken to determine other possible injuries. Saturday while to the east Allied troops hammered the Reds below Kaesong in an effort to take the last of three high peiks dominating Communist attack approaches. United P r e s s Vice-President Frank H. Bartholomew reported after a month-long survey that "if war breaks out again it probably will be violent past anything in the bloody history of the Korean campaign." FOR A WHILE Joy ( and not by Communist dele-said thieves entered his h o u s e gate Gen. Nam II. This flatly contradicted the UN version. The Red broadcasts reached a new intensity in their vitriolic attacks, and the enemy radios accused the United Nations of fabrication, slander and repeated violations of the Kaesong neutrality agreement. One broadcast threatened to drive the United Nations out of North Korea if they did not give in to the Communists demarcation demand. The Communist armies w e r e known to be reinforced and re- Cap Pistol Gunmen Stop Local Driver Seven small-fry gunmen had It out on Twigg Street last night. Result: One frightened motorist, a slight delay in traffic and seven empty cap pistols. The gunmen, all pint-size version, converged on the motorist as he drove by Artesian Park. They caught him in a crossfire and forced his car to a halt. Then one of the pistol-packers made a rash move. He opened the rear door of the motorist's ear and clambered out the other side firing as he went. Ttiat broke up the game. The incident occurred shortly af. ter the Gene Aiitry Saturday radio show. purses were found outsidt the house with $C missing from each. ' A watch valued at $90 and H5 in cash was reported stolen from her home by Mrs, J. W. Conn 230*.s Carancahua, Man's Pants Stole* Thugs carried his pants from his bedroom to the kitchen «here they tosk $.5 from his wallet, C. J- Peel, 213 S. Tancahua. reported. Entry was gained through the rear door. William J. Miller, 1925 Fifteenth, said burglars entered his h o m e through the rear door and utole his billfold containing ?70 or $80. Jose G. Hernandez, 2510. Montgomery, told police his car, * 15M8 blue Ford, was stolen yesterday from the 800 block of Mestina. License number is FJ-1378, and motor number 899A-2379Q10. Theft of tools valued at $20 was reported by Marshall Hinkle. 4205 Carlton. He said thieves also tried to takq the tire off of his car. The tools were stolen from the car- Hubcaps Stolen, Too' Four large type hubcaps were filched from a car belonging to Oscar Greenburg, 4833 Blundell. The theft occurred while the car was parked at Water and Williams. Benjamar G. Calvillo of Edinburg said a blue suitcase containing clothes and personal papers was stolen from the rack on top of his car while it was parked near the White Plaza Hotel - And D. M. Nagle, who gav» his address as the Princess Louise Hotel, said the fender skirts were stolen from his car while parked at the same address. PAST WEEK'S WEATHER Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday High 97 98 96 95 95 95 97 Low Precip. 76 78 77 78 78 80 79 none none none none none i none none Another Parakeet Gets Wanderlust Lost: Another parakeet! Bob McCraeken. of 155 Southern, said the bird flew away from his home late yesterday afternoon and precipitated a minor crisi* in his family. If anyone finds .the parakeet, McCraeken would appreciate it if it were returned or at least reported, to him at 155 Southern. YVTLLARD MORRIS Brown Stnder INSURANCE AGENT 521 WILSON BLDCL "Th* Two Hartfordi Atency" ALWA.Y S F I R S T Q U A L 11 Y ! On Sale Monday at 9:30 Over 1000 Cool, Cotton DRESSES ' GOLIAD (Sp) were held here Funeral services 1 Saturday at Laj Bahia Mission for Cipriano Garcia. 49, Goliad County farmer, who i " ' A u g . . 9 . Burial was in San; *** i - t il.« D n n l " lcu ""5* J . -OUiittl WUZS ill h ton, a charter member of the Real Jadnto Cemsterv at R iverda]e . Estate Board in Harlmgen, and a - - member of the Methodist Church. He Is survived by his wife, Edna Mae, three sons, Roy of South Bend, Ind., Kenneth of Harlingen and Sgt. J. J.'of'the armed forces In. the' Far Bast, one daughter, Mrs, Dorothy Buren of San Fran- Cisco, one brother, five sisters, Surviving are his wife, Mr s . Ro-l ca Garcia; four sons, Jose, Cip- i riano, Abran and Ernesto Garcia: four daughters, Mrs. 'Estela Aguilar, Mrs. Francisca Hernandez, Dominga Garcia and Hortencla Garcia; three brothers, Jose Nor-! berto and Vidal Garcia, and two ! sisters. Mrs. .Tosefa POTZ and five grandchildren and five great-(Mrs.. Olivia Flores, all of Coliad, grandchildren. E*unersl services will be conducted at the Aaron Chapel at 5 p.m. Monday with the Rev. G. A. Schulte of the San Benito Methodist Church officiating, assisted by the Rev. Russell Moon of the Harlingen Methodist Church. The Odd Fellows Canton will conduct graveside services at Mont Mela Cemetery. Mrs. L. M. Moore Graveside services for Mrs. Mrs. Mary Karan Mrs. Mary Karan, 87, of San Antonio, ;died in a local hospital ati 5:35 .p. m. yesterday. Mrs, Karan had been here about three weeks visiting her daughter Mrs. A. Walton. Born in Syria, Mrs. Karan came to the U. S. in 1893 and settled in CPL'S convenient CRACKED ICE in a bag ! · . ClNf fOK ICINO BOTTUV IIVIRAGU · MAKINO ICI COLD DftlNKt · flNI FOR FISHINO, PICNICS, PARTIES AND OUTINGS · HANDY FOR PORTAILI ICI CHESTS AND THERMOS JUOS * * * RED1PAK and BLOCK ICE AVAILABLE AT: ·ALBERT'S DRIVE IN 1701 South »rown]*« ·ZIGZAG GHOCEHY 923 Sttuth Staplw »DIUON'S GROCERY 3312 Hamilton Road AlAMEDA PARK SERVICE STATION 4301 South Alamndn CARSIDI SERVICI T030 Third ·THE FOOD SHOP 3204 M. Moore, 1001 Oak Park, will bo held at 'the family plot at Rankm, Texas, at 2 p.m. today. The body will remain at Johnson's Funeral Home, San Angclo, until noon, A resident of Corpus Christi 11 (San Antonio. She has lived there! "ever since. . ] She is survived by two daughters,! Mrs. T. Abbo, of San Antonio, j L. and Mrs. Walton; and two sons/ year*, Mrs. Moore was injured ln| an automobile crash near San An-j gftlo about two months ago. She died In San Anjtelo Friday as a re- unit of lnjuri«« received in the accident. Mrs. Moor* WM formerly »m- Joy*« by Oorput Chrintl Book and *"* Ed and. Henry Karan of San Antonio. The body will be sent to San Antonio for funeral services and burial. Dunne Funeral Homa has charge of local arrangements. Frank Norrls Janet, D.D.S. nnnounce* th» orenln« of ht» oKic«». Prtttlc» HmlUd to XxoAonlla. mi Or*l-p)*itlo eurmry. ni»V 8. Brownie* DIM S-M71 FOOD HOP 16)3 South Stop!** ·CPL ICE STATION 30t logvna Strut ·GEORGE t CHARLEY'S 3901 South Port ·HI-9 DRIVE IN leopard St. A Xobilown Rood *24 HOUR SERVICE H O P A t T H f F A M I L I A R Y U l O W AND B » O W « I 1 C { \ I R V K 1 C E N T R A L P O W E R LIGHT C O M P A N Y Over 25 New Refreshing Styles to Choose from In This Exciting Group! · Fast Color 80 Sq. 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