Continued CeM 15AYSHORE WBATHER—F»ir mid con- luiued cold through Saturday. Hard freeze again Friday nieht with low of 20. Strong northerly winds, diminishing Fri- tluy and becoming northeast to east by nmu J?.0, JBOX. 8066 DALLAS <w, \ THE SUN GIVES FULL, COVERAGE OFh*' HOMETOWN NEWS WITH SPECIAL TREATMENT TO' " •STATE. NATIONAL'MND* - LOCAL NEWS"" ^*. VOL 34, NO. 198 BAYTOWN, TEXAS Friday,; January 22, 1954 TODAY'S NEWS TODAY TELEPHONE: 8302. Fiv* Cents P«r Copy i t ^-J* >t-*\" i* vt. <V* \> } < *"^ s t* ," I *W\V *• t ^ ^ * ft- j . < "u . CA FOUR ARE INJURED IN TWIN ACCIDENTS DR. JULIAN SPRING "Young Man of fhe Year" A. R. STARK "Senior Cimen of 1953" For Service To Community- Stark, Dr. Spring * " m *J By CHESTER BULGIER Dr. Julian, Spring;;and; A. R. Stark Friday were the proud possessors of two of the highest honors Baytown Van bestow-^the-tlcs- • ignation as "young man" :• and ''senior citizen" of the year 1953. . The annual awards were presented Thursday night at the annual Jaycee • Awards, Banquet, held at Riverview Inn. Though they arc called the "young- .man" • and "old man'' awards, the', "two" recipients are only, eight years apart in age. . Dr. Spring, an optometrist, is 35.-Stark, a laboratory supervisor at the Baytown Refinery, is 45. The Junior Chamber of Commerce has made the awards each January t:m;c 1040 for outstanding community service during the preceeamg jcar. R. L. Gillette, chairman of ..the committee which picked' the "young man," presented Dri Spring's key and citation. • Dr. Spring, who first ' came to Baytown in 1942,..was'.born in Detroit and attended schools in South Bend, Ind. He received his doctor of optometry degree at the Northern Illinois College of Optometry in Chicago, and also took some courses at the. University of Chicago. . ' • • . . ' , : After his graduation he came to Houston in 1940.'Two years later • he moved \o -Bnytown, becoming 1 associated with Dr. Max Levy. When Dr. Levy moved to Houston in 19-17,-.Dr. Spring took over the office here. He also maintains a practice in- Gnlnria Park.. Dr. Spring served. two years in (Sec JayceeS—i'ngc Two) .'-'.]' ' Siiii Spots $Qvy Plane Down 'No Sign Of Life' In Burning Wreckage Kolach Sale THE K.JZT organizations will sponsor a kolach sale beginning- tit 8 a.m. Saturday. The sale will take- place.'in the St. Joseph school cafeteria and will sell 'koluchcs-..for 60 cents per do7.cn. One-half of the proceeds will go to St. Joseph's builcfing fund. Civic Concert Guests CIVIC MI T SIC Association members, whose Ifl.^t names begin with A (hroiiKh 1, nre asked to lirinK quests Saturday night to tht> concert at- Robert . E. tx-c With auditorium. TCach member may hrin)? two prospective members. The concert, teatiiriiiK tin 1 Vinnver Symphonic Voices, will beg-in at 7:45 p.m. Lubricating Patent R. L. HEINRICH of Rumble's .research and development division has just been granted a U.S. Patent. His invention, entitled 'Lubricating- Oil Composition of High Viscosity and Method for preparing same." teaches a method 1 for improving the viscosity of synthetic lubricating oil. HONOLULU, Jan. 22 '-UP-An Army rescue, team early Friday reached the fiercely burning wreckage of a Navy Neptune, patrol bom- 'bsr'which crashed with tight men aboard and reported "no signs of life." The homeward bound plane was making an • approach to the Bar- .bcr's Point air base .Thursday night when it rammed into the 3.000-foot mountain range behind Schofield Barracks. The rescue, team radioed thai Car Wreck Iniurles '^^ For Mont Belvieu Resident ,B. F. Mayo, 70. of- Mont Beivieu. died.Thursday,^ night at St. Mary's Infirmary in Galvcston from injuries received in a traffic accident Sunday evening in Texas City. Mayo, a retired oil field worker and his wife, were goinjj to Galveston in a car with their son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Ftlllcn, for a:visit. Their car wns in collision at the caution light on Highway MB approaching Texas City, relatives said. Mnyo and Mrs. Fujlcn were thrown out of the car. Mrs. Mayo said that her husfoand was given a brief examination in the cmci-jrc'tiry room of the Galvcs- ton County Memorial !iosj;it;i! ot La Marque and told to go home. Hospital atlend-ints there told her he WPS suffering only from mild shock, she said- She believed hp .should have hospital treatment and called an ambulance which took him and Mrs. F'ullcn to St. Mary's according to the family. He was suffering from ;.i head injury find broken ribs and l.'ter developed pneumonia, they said. (See Mnyo—rage Two) Final Meeting THE LAST .service of UIR spiritual life Hireling will be held, nt St. Mark's Methodist Church nt 7 p.m. Friday. It will be under (he direction of the. Fellowship (.lass, with Dr. A. A. DraeRer as the speaker. Work Day SATURDAY IS A work-day at Girl Scout Camp Aranna. Interested fathers of Girl Scouts arc asked to report at the camp site. Girl Scout officials say there is plenty of work to be done. Life Can Be Tedious MOVIES were expensive pns- time for Loroy Gardner of 125 Mapleton and the R. H. Guytnns of 320 Scarlett. Gardner lost his billfold and S68 while attending a show at the Brunson and ft radio was stolen out of the flny- ton's car while Mrs. Onyton was sceinc a movie at the Ray theater, police said. Around Town BERT BLACK still .reminiscing about his hunting- trip in Wyoming . . . Clint Dcrrybcrry trying to find time for a quick cup of coffee ... J. B. Hoilaway and E. D. Williams indulge in a bit of speculation about weather and politics . . . We see Alice Fcinberg is back from tho Dallas market . . . T. M. Wolverton keeping'up'with all tho local happenings in Highlands. Johnny Williams could njialify as t TV salesman in some circles . . . >-Trs. John Porter says it's not to late to enroll in the Medical auxiliary's spring bridge lessons course, and that she'!! have morr news about it soon . . . John Plume it Ponnoy's. sporting a most attractive pair of g-Ia.ssrs. Linda'Sue Land. Carol Dirkcr- ion and Martha Lynn Jones are ?\-citcd about, going to 'J«c ballet in Houston in Februat,,, Congressional Roundup- Demos Seek Hike WASHINGTON. Jan. 22 -UP-A Democratic leader said Friday the house may be asked to override the tax-writing Ways & Means committee and boost persona! income tax exemptions from S600 to S700. Rep. John W. McCormack iMass.), House Democratic whip, said the tax reductions proposed bv President Eisenhower would, for all "practical purposes." benefit "the corporations and big income groups." He said the only 'equitable" way to cut taxes is to boost the personal GOP Asks Jyry Probes Budget Cut isle Vice ' WASHINGTON, Jan. 22 -UP— Republican congressional lenders said Friday they easily could shave S3 billion off President Eisenhower's requests for appropriations and perhaps balance the budget for the next fiscal year. GOP lawmakers were quick to point out that : they thought Mr. Eisenhower already had done a fine job in reducing the budget. His proposals, submitted to Congress Thursday, represented a S5 billion reduction 'in spending compared to the current fiscal vear. But Rep. John Tabor (R-N.Y.), said it should be no trouble to slash Ihe appropriation requests by $3 billion. GALVESTON. Jan. 22 — UP— Tw 0 former too polic R officials here were among the nine witnesses called Thursday to testify before a Galveston county grand jury investigating vice conditions here. They werp former Police Commissioner Ambrose Lukovich. and John S. Fox, formerly chief of detectives who quit last year when Lukovich was succeeded by the l-resent police commissioner, Walter Johnston. Six police officers and a woman whose name has frequently been linked with Post Office Street bawdy houses, also were heard during the daylong session. Father And Children fired SAN FRANCISCO. Jan. 22 —UP —Police and federal narcotics agents fired six shots by mistake Friday night into an automobile in which the former Chinese Nationalist vice consul here was driving two of his children to school. Although four of the bullets penetrated the car..none of the occupants . was injured. Trip shooting occurred as three federal agents and !wo San Frart- cisco oificers ware making an arrest riext door to the home of Baa Y. I/es, respected member of the Chinese community. The officers had confiscated thr> suspect's car. which was parked a*, the curb. Lee's car. almost identical, was parked in front of the suspect's car and his two daughters. Mary, it, and Laura, 9. were sitting in the back soa',. Lee. running because his daughters were late for their evening classes at a Chinese - American ?rhoo). sorted v> gel into hi* a a to- mobile, but officers thought Lee was fieeing in the confiscated car —which contained narcotics. the wreckage was too hot to approach, but some- bodies appeared to be visible. : : It ...said the plane appa'nltaHy 'rammed 'into tile mountainside with full throttle, as the impact scattered bits of flaming debris over a large area. • A Marine helicopter, searching for tho wreckage, crashed a short time after the accident, but none of the 'our persons aboard was injured. The Neptune was making a practice ground control approach Sor landing when the crash occurred, Uic Navy said. A Jfaw spokesman at Pearl Harbor paid the two-engined plane was making a normal ground control approach and was in radio contact with the Honolulu control approach (.•enter ;il 9 p.m. Th P Honolulu center was turning control over to Barber's Point tower when it lost radio contact with the plane. Thn Navy said the plane apparently crashed and burned about 400 feet u,o a mountainside two or !hrcc miles from a pineapple plantation camp. ion exemption by S100 as proposed by Democrats in thn Ways & Means committee. The proposal was rejected, in a 15 to 10 party line vote, by the committee Thursday. But McCormack said the issue mav be car- riod to the House floor. If the exemption increase were approved, it would cost the government S2 billion to S3 billion a year in revenue and exempt seven million persons from paying income tax. The Ways & Means committee is working on general tax revision legislation that would provide about SI.5 billion in tax relief. Other congressional developments: FARM The Senate was expected to vote final approval of compromise legislation boosting this year's national cotton allotment by about 3.468,000 acres and grant limited price protection to potato growers. The measure passed the House Thursday. DELINQUENCY Chairman Robert C. Hendrickson (R-N.J.) of a Senate subcommittee on juvenile delinquency, said "?om(> kind of censorrhin legisla- (Sce Confess—PnRe Two) One of '.he officers fired three warning shot,: and shouted for Lee lo stoi>. "I thought he was a madman," Lee said. "The engine was running and nothing was in front of me so T thought to get away." It was then the officers opened fire. "I thought .thev were bad men, or were crazy," Lee said, cxpiain- ning that Chinese poiicp aiways wear uniforms, while the men fir- ins at him were dressed in civilian clothes. 17-Year-Old REL Student Badly Hurt By ROSALIE MYERS A Robert, E.: Lee, high school student is in critical 'condition,- and three .other persons- are• hospitalized,' as a result of two traffic accidents '• which occurred at the same instant, but a mile apart, in Baytown. Thursday .'night- The condition, of purwood Liena- mond, 17,: son dl'Mt':- andrMrs; A. Z. Lenamond of '612 East Fayle, suffered a fractured skull and other injuries when he was thrown off a motor scooter in collision with a car; at Park and North Jones, Thurman Wells, 16, 604 Park, riding-oh the scooter with him, was only bruised and suffered from mild shock. "Johnny Vcselka, 20, of 1321 Maryland, driver of the car was unhurt. The Lenani'ond 'youth' was taken to "San Jacinto Memorial hospital in an Earthman ambulance. ,In the other accident on High- wal 146 near the Cedar Bayou Road intersection, an Air Force captain and his wife and a Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. em-, ploye were seriously injured when 'their cars collided headon. R. .D.. Leonard 56, of Beaumont, suffered a fractured jaw, chest injuries and lacerations on the face. Capt. Donald E- Foster of the Lake Charles Air Force Base, Lake Charles, 1 La., suffered a broken leg and serious lacerations about thu face. He also had chest injuries, His wife, Mrs. Muriel Foster, was cut, on the face and hands and had a serious ieg injury. She also was,suffering from loss of blood and shock. Their eight-months-old daughter, Kathleen, miraculously escaped serious injury when slie was thrown out of the car. She had a bruise on her head and a alight scratch on the side of her face. All were tafce'riVtcj- the San Jacinto Memorial hospital in a Paul U. Lee ambulance. Deputy Sheriff Jimmy Scarborough, who investigated the Highway UG accident, said Foster apparently saw Leonard's car swerving across the pavement, and skidded 45 feet in an effort to stop before the cars collided on his side of tlie road. The couple told hospital attendants they had spent the (lay in Houston and were returning to Lake Charles. After receiving emergency treatment at San Jacinto they were transferred to Ellington Field Air Base. Leonard, traveling alone, said he was cnroutc from Beaumont to Houston- Sgt. Herble Freeman, who investigated the motor scooter-car accident, said the scooter lights were defective and not burning. The scooter struck Vc.selk.Vs car as he made n left turn off Park onto Nnrlh Jones, Freeman said. Veselka, employe of Baytown Plumbing Co., saitf he was turning off to go to the home of his sister, Mrs. Warren Anderson, whose home Is only two door.s from the scene of the accident. The motor-scooter is owned by Donald Ray Wells, brother of Thurmen, their mother, Mrs. ,1. C. Harrison, said. He had bnnn riding' it to work at Weingarten's nut a city policeman liacf told him Wednesday night not to ride it (S«o Wrecks—Page Two) Humble Suit Tossed Out WASHINGTON, Jan. 22 -UP— The National, Labor Relations Board Friday dismissed - A petition involving certain supervisory personnel of Humble Pipeline Co., Houston. The Employes Federation- of the Humble Pipeline Co., southern division, had questioned the status of some 11 employes, now classified as assistant district gaugcrs. The union contended they were not supervisors, but the employers said they were and therefore not properly in the bargaining unit. Clifford W. Pouer, hearing: officer for the NLRB. said after a hearing that the supervisors had been "clothed with supervisory powers. . . within the meaning of the (wage-hour) act." The full membership of the NLRB upheld the hearing officer's findings and dismissed the union's petition. Poll Tax Station A TOLL TAX siib-statir,n wi!I be located on Texas Avr-nun in front of Ihe Houston JJghtinB and Power Co. from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. .Saturday, John Blow, Junior Chamber of Commerce committeemnn, hn« iranounced. Any person not having goltzn ft poll tax receipt entitling: him to vote in 1954 may fret one for SI.50. Teeth-Chattering 20 Forecast For Tonight Ba> shore residents were warned to be prepared for a hard /reeze Friday niplit with a teeth-chattering low of 20 degrees. The mercury Thursday night plunged to 25 dc- gree«i — a new low for the M-IISOM. Bj 11 a.m. Friday, the temperature had elinibcft only one degree. The frigid front was accompanied hy a chilling wind that whistled through the ribs of.overcoated. Baj tonlans. Fortunately forecasts call for clear weutitcr through Saturday. A ireeziiig" rain would ha\e added to the nastmess of the weather and made dm ing- conditions extremely hazardous.- Highways over much of Texas are iced 6ver~and Tnolonsl,s uere mimed to st:i\ at home "it possible. For the Ihinl timo this 3ear, the Loner Rio Grande Valley escaped a. predicted damaging; (See Weather—Page Two) Gates Are Opened For American PWs Reds Enraged -Troops On Alert As Korea Climax Nears TOKYO, Jan. 22 —UP—The situation in Korea reached a new climax Friday might and United Nations troops all along the 155-mile armistice 1 front were on the alert. So enraged were the Communists over the freeing of war prisoners who had been held in neutral custody that tlie Allies had to lake into account the possibility that they might renew the war. But the best guess at the moment was that there would be no fighting. No 'Taps' Are Played For Americans TOKVO, Jan, Z'l —(IP!— "Taps" were not. played Friday illicit for any of IKe '21' Americans < who prefer to upend their new "life" with the Communists. The only requiem was the whispered prayers of mothers and the, anguished lament of one, of (ho piircnl.s, Mrs. 1'orlia Howe of Alilen, Minn., who cried: "Where «])«! I full? Where did I full?" Secret dcclsinnH that, led the Americans, most of them just "boys" in their unrly twenties, into Asiatic communism never will be known. "Some will be happy," Cpl. Oliiudo •!. Bntchelor of Hermit, Tex., their erstwhllr leader who now is in Tokyo, said. "They all ' believe In It to a certiiin extent." American-officials have mnde it clear that renewal of the ' fighting would be on a larger scale than before. Hence, it was believed that with the .prisoners free, th n way'would be cleared to get on with the talks- about Korea's .future ,— tlie .preliminary negotiations,for the peace conferencfi for which the armistice provided. There were two obstacles in the way: 1; The UN demand that tlic Communists lake back .their'-charge that the United 'States connived with South Korea in the mass break-out o£ anti-Red prisoners last summer. 2. The Communist demand that Soviet Russia' be admitted to the peace conference as a "neutral." The UN is willing to have Russia admitted as a belligerent. With the freeing of prisoners, a strong propaganda point was ^removed from future peace conference debates. Nothing can be now to gel the prisoners back So now, when the tw» sides 'ta about arrangements for the political — or peace — conference, observers believe more'attention will be paid to Uir- main poinls, and that progress may be easier. It is believed here thnt the talks on "arranging for a conference" may last a long time. As long as they do, the armed truce will continue. UN commander in chief Gen. John E. Hull believes there is a possibility that such an nrmed truce could continue in a divided Korea almost, indefinitely, as has been the case in divided Germany, 2-Headed Baby 'Sideshow' Curious Ruin Hope For Normal Life PETERSBURG. Ind., Jan. 22— UP—A mother's hopes of making a relatively normal life for her two-headed song wcrn tarnished Friday by curious townspeople who flocked into her bare home to gape at the fivc-week-old babies. (The medical rarity has two heads, two shoulders and four arms on a single body, but physicians and tiie Internal Revenue Department have chosen to classify it as two persons.) "I wish they'd leave us alone," the mother said after ushering out two dozen persons. "The boys are going to be considered as normal as possible." Their mother has named tlie two blond heads Daniel Kayc and Don- ald Ray. She brought them home Monday after physicians at the Indiana University medical center at Indianapolis had eared for thorn more than a month. The twins slept through the flood of sight-seers, including a local resident's "friends from Iowa." But their mother appealed to the family physician to keep others away. "The family hopes this curiosity will blow over. They have problems enough without outside interference," said S. Hugh Dillon, their a ttorney. "Besides the difficulty of properly raising such a child, those people coming in expose tlie boys (See Baby—PaBc Two) 'Big Lift 1 At Horace Friday was thn day of the big lift at Horace Mann. A huge concrete slnb 40 by MO feet and weighing .370,f)00 pounds was being; lifted from ground level to its permanent spot as the roof of a classroom building being erected on the junior high school campus. Thi.s new type construction, destined to provide complete fireproof buildings at lowpr prices for builders, was being supervised by .Jack Rcbrjr, architect on the job, and the Howard" Construction Co. representatives, general contractors on tlm project. The huge slab slid up the steel pipe that had already bc-cFt jiiufUu on the floor-slab, and it was being slowly pulled upward 1 by a series of hydraulic lifts. The job had progrcs.wd half-way hy mid-morning, and Reber expected the roof to be in place by noon. Tho new wrinkle in Baytown construction attracted dozens of people throughout th<> morning. Thny drove by and stopped lo watch and give "sidewalk supervision." Men Without Country Are Free To Go By FRANK JORDAN PANMUNJOM, Saturday, Jan. 23 —UP—Indian troops throw open the gates for 21 pro-Communist American war prisoners at midnight and abandoned them in the desolate neutral zone. The action cnmc as the United Nations command declared the 21.000 freed anti-Communist war prisoners civilians. Communist military officers" refused to take custody o£ the Americans and their oii e .British and 325 South Korean companions,-^insisting Uicy be held- captive instead until the Korean pen.ce conference meets. But the Indians thought otherwise. •An ^Indian otficccrurdoeltcd the inner door of the compound Kate at five minutes before -midnight while Intiian troops, muffled against sub-frcczirijrcold. marched .-M^ji'iaDlQ-. darkness, .„ , At exactly midnight, the- of/iccr »pc'ned'- the outer gate and left. "The prisoners then were free to Bo where-' they wanted tut their American spokesman, Sgt. Richard Cordcn, said, "we will not so'out of th(. compound unless the rations run out. We will create no trouble." The me", promised free travel, education and women by the Communists, now have been written off the books by the United Notions command and their future moves were expected to bo directed from the Reds' nearby advance military headquarters at Kacsong. An Indian officer said withdrawal of the guard was made without (Sco I'risiincrH—Page Two) McCarthy Backs Ike For President CHICAGO. Jan. 22 —UP— Wisconsin's Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy Friday lined up as a supporter ot President Eisenhower for re-election in 1B315 and insisted he had no Whitu House ambitions for himself. "Iko is my candidate," McCarthy said after a speech Thursday in which he praised the Eisenhower administration for doing a "tremendous job" and attacked trade with Red China by American allies. A.skcd about his own plans, McCarthy replied "not under any circumstances, will 1 be a candidate (for president)." The Wisconsin Republican also discounted reports that President Eisenhower would not seek a seo oi)<| term. "Don't kid yourself," he- said. "He will run." In his speech, McCarthy told the Cicero, ill.. Manufacturers Association that Mr. Eisenhower is doin? a "tremendous job" but "he can't overnight clean out the Augean stables, he can't overnight regain our national honor." McCarthy accused the Truman administration of leaving the United States a "groveling, whining, whimpering" nation for the first time in its history, QUICKIES . . I5y Ken Reynolds Spanish Demand Return Of Gibraltar AMADRID, Jan. 22 —UP—Two thousand students, shouting for the return of Gibraltar to Spain, broke through police lines Friday and stoned the British embassy. Students also sent a Setter to British Ambassador Sir John Balfour, protesting against the proposed visit of Queen Elizabeth II to Gibraltar on her wav homp from her world tour. The student demonstrators marched down the Grand Via, Madrid's main street, in the early hours of the morning, shouting 'long life Franco" and "Gibraltar is ours." Police, forewarned, throw cordons around the British embassy in downtown Castcllana Avenue. But the surging students broke through the lines and started throwing stones. Let's Go BUENOS AIRES, -Tan. 22 llfV- The temperature here dropped to » cool, moi-it 70 decrees Thursday, when rain hrokn the worst heat wave so far of *hf South American summer. On Wednesday, the mercury rcacJied a peak of 94 degrees. "—better sell yonr clubs with, a Sun Want Ad—you've Tost the ball again!"
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month