San Antonio Register (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 24, No. 49, Ed. 1 Friday, December 31, 1954 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
\X, PISUSMMEB >1, IWv
(Continued from Fill L)
id from hi* pocket, resulted In
damage* to Marcua Craw-
16S2 Plymouth sedan, Chrlst-
ve, when he ran Into • parked
the 900 block of North Hack-
Itreet. Damage to tl>e parked
a* not Immediately ascertain
wford, 28, address listed as S18
Uesqulte street, told Officer
Chester, that he was traveling
on North Hackberry, and that
>pped an object from his pock
1 was looking for It when he
d his machine to the left side
a street, and crashed luto a
d 1940 Chevrolet sedan.
i 17-yenr-old drivers were In
on, Friday nlglit, in the 2700
of Nebraska. Roger J. Baml-
14 King Rogers, and Henry ID.
s, 2134 Hornet, were both trav-
west on Nebraska.
crash occurred when Morris,
947 Mercury sedan, attempted
ke a U turn, and drive back
east. Ramirez, in a 1951 Fly'
i sedan, struck the right rear
jf Morris's car. Damage to
•ez's auto was $75, to Morris's,
day, Dec. 28, saw another hlt-
>ehlnd crash. Charles Stanley
I, 22, 235 Maryland, going
on commerce, had stopped In
of traffic In the 3300 block.
Franklin County, 81, 127 En-
after skidding 10 feet,
•d Into the rear of Smith's
ne. Be said his brakes failed,
ge to Smith's car was $10, to
iday morning, a pickup truck
!n automobile were in collision
ghway 90 (west) and South
!4th, with total damages being
^th Blsco, 22, 840 Joe Blanks.
east on Highway 90, told
I r*. that Eldon O. Smith, 45,
[leanor, going west, cut In front
>sco, turning left Into 84th
th said that he thouj; it that
d enough time "to juake It"
'nt of Blsco.
nage to Smith's car was set at
to the truck. $75.
hree Cars, Three Trucks
a six-vehicle plleup in tlie
dock of Fredericksburg road,
afternoon, Mrs. Myrtle Wll-
ibness, 57, 247 Albert, suffered
ile lacerations of botn hands,
ge totaled $625.
rle« E. Austin, 44, 207 Rose-
driving a large motor van
- j^rt Fredericksburg road,
■d into the sen of another van-
by Elmer H. kan£"i<;~Uo9
,nr Springs road, setting off
In reaction that sent Kane's
Into a 1947 Cadillac conver-
I riven by James E. Kessler, 38,
Vest Kings highway. which
>ropelled Into the back of the
Plymouth jsertan being driven
s. Cabness. "Mrs. Cabness' ma-
.Jii turn, was knocked into
ar of a 1948 Chevrolet coach
by Gordon A. Heald, 16, 127
toward Impetus was given
front vehicles, when another
by Oswald Wllford,
ite 1, Box 86, Elmendorf,
Into the van driven by
wiilrfi had originally set off
ages were estimated as fol-
to Austin's van, $300; to
J, $20; to Kessler'* Cadillac,
to Mrs. Cabness' Plymouth,
to Wllford's truck, $150.
■Ix driver:, were booked for
in i .
^Continued from Page 1.)
hree times by her husband,
j Stevens, 87, on Jan. 9, suc-
d on Jan. 18, in Robert B.
hospital. Stevens shot hiin-
the left shoulder, then, when
lained on his feet, fired again,
ng himself In the chest. He
inrged with murder.
ens' trial has been set for
(Cowboy) JacksAn, 32, 203
Centre, was fntally knifed
9, In an altercatlion in a 500
East Commerce street tavern,
111 ("Fordyce") Henry, 68-
crlpple, address listed as
1004 East Houston.
iiso Hondo, B8, was shot In the
Feb. 23, by then police offl-
. R. Graves, as Caldwell sat
hair In the office of the Spot,
;rn at North New Braunfels
i and Burnet street. Cald-
as accused of selling whiskey
I lours. A self-defense frame-up
>t by Groves and two fellow
B was too obvious, and
i wa* indicted for murder
.'es' trial I* set for Jan. 8, In
ires Jean O'Nell, one month
iby, was found dead In bed
her mother, Mrs. Mildred O'-
W, 111 Arbor, March 6. The
r who admitted having struck
byabout the face, because Its
"annoyed and aggravated"
.•a* booked for murder.
ra»d Jury no-billed Mrs. O'-
mle Jones, 46, 812 Culebra was
to death, April 21, by his
in-law wife, Augusta W'll-
81, at their residence, cllmax-
i argument "about everything
lain Burton, 24, 803 North
street, who belligerently ln-
on borrowing his In-laws'
was shot to death, July 17,
I shotgun, by his brother-ln-
'endred Grant, 26, 2219 West
■ street, when Burton walked
rant's residence, shortly after
1 had chased another brother-
Into the house.
>ert (Pete) Grady, 27, 325
• Cherry, was mortally wound-
b a 12-guage shotgun,. Oct. 23,
brother, Max G. Grady, Jr.,
2 Fargo, at 2?3 South Mes-
followlng a prolonged drlnk-
ganders, 26, 521 South Polnr-
s stabbed to death In a row,
1, at San Jacinto and West
• streets, by Charles Goodwin,
208 North Zarjamora. The
stemmed from an automobile
-dentins and nalnt «oi«*au.~
Is All Right
By Uia Associated Negro Press
UNITED NATIONS, N. T.—Dip-
lomats from the Netherlands are un-
derstandably worried OTer the state-
ment reported to hava been made
recently by Prince Bernhard at a
press conference In Soestdljlk, the
According to reports received here
from reliable lources, the prince
"I think the European Is over-
alarmed by what he may have read
or heard of apartheid.
"It Is both wrong and stupid for
anyone not Intimately acquainted, at
first hand, with South Africa's
domestic problems to attempt to
comment on them."
The prince had just returned to
the NetherlnndB from a two weeks'
official visit to the Union.
The best answer to Prince Bern-
hard's contention that only offi-
cialdom of the Nationalist govern-
ment of the Union "understands"
apartheid and Its "necessity" is the
statement Issued jointly by the
Afrlcnn National congress, Transva-
al Indian congress, South Africa
Congress of democrats and the
South African Colored People's or-
While the statement was original-
ly Intended for the delegation from
the Commonwealth Parliamentary
association conference which accept-
ed the official Invitation of the
South African government to visit
the country, the facts referred to
definitely weakened the argument
of Prince Bernhard.
The South African government
has become Increasingly conscious
of the international publicity which
has been focused on the policy of
apartheid particularly by the UN.
Consequently, It is trying to enlist
"reasonable" public opinion so that
apartheid, thoroughly condemned
by U. N. official committees and
commissions, may be "understood,"
that Is, from the viewpoint of the
Tlint Is the reason why African,
Indian and colored political organ-
izations sought to counter the ef-
fects of the "official visit."
In conclusion, the statement
urged tho delegates visiting the
Union to make an earnest effort
to sco tiie real conditions of the
troubled country without the "of-
ficial" escort of the Union govern-
(Continued from Page 1.)
mess hall or entertainment halls Is
for Negro prisoners to enter as a
group separately from other prison-
ers and to occupy separate tables
In such halls.
In the auditorium, gymnasium
and other places set aside for en-
tertainment, all Negroes are seated
In one section while whites are seat-
ed in another.
The petitioner argues thnt segrega-
tion of Negro inmates and discrim-
ination of prisoners because of race
Is a violation of the rights guaran-
teed by the fifth amendment of the
Constitution and a violation of his
right to be free from cruel and un-
usual punishment as guaranteed by
the eighth amendment.
The laws and stntutes appertain-
ing to the government of U. S. pris-
ons "do not" authorize the segre-
gation of prisoners according to
race, color or creed," contended the
The segregation of Negro prison-
ers from white prisoners Is "per-
sonally offensive," said Davis,
"and tends to foster and encourage
racial prejudice, contrary to the
announced policy of the U. S."
Davis, therefore urged the attorn-
ey general and director of the bu-
reau of prisoners to (a) "terminate
nnd abolish the practice of segre-
gating and classifying . . . prison-
ers In federal penitentiaries for any
purpose whatsoever in nccordnnce
with race or color; (b) to teiminate
nnd abolish the practice of segrega-
tion ... In mess halls nnd enter-
tainment halls in federal peniten-
tiaries; (c) to terminate nnd abol-
ish the practice of providing segre-
grated sleeping quarters; nnd (d) to
make available to .. . Negroes wlth-
(Contlnued from Page 1.)
mobile driven by Mr*. L. 0. Chat-
man 40, 106 Rosaline drive, In the
900 block of Austin.
John William*, 66, 411 South
Gevers, died five hours after being
atruck by ■ car at Dakota and Gev-
er* street, driven by Floyd J. For-
terfleld, 41, 184 Grecian drive.
Dennis Aldridge, 41, 185 Robeson
■treet, wa* instantly killed, Not. IB,
when the station wagon he was
driving collided head-on with an
automobile 14 miles north on the
Fredericksburg road. A Kerrvllle
man and hi* wife, In the other ma-
chine, were also killed.
Crushed Under Car
Jack Collins, 84, 340 Dartmouth,
working under hi* car, April 8,
was killed, when the vehicle fell off
a jack, crushing Collins' skull.
Fatal Fishing Trip
Norvel Davis, 80, 827 Virginia
boulevard, drowned, June 2, while
on a fishing trip 22 miles southwest
of Pleasanton. He stepped Into
deep water while trying to untangle
his line. He could not swim.
Threat to Jobs
Seen to Negroes
In Nuclear Age
By the Associated Negro Press
BROOKLYN—Warning was given
by the National Manpower council
last week that the nation must
make amends in Its training of
skilled workers and technicians for
the nuclear age.
The essence of the recommenda-
tion of the Columbia Graduate
School of busings was—brooder nnd
better school vocational training,
more Intelligent vocational guidance,
and an end of race, sex and other
discriminations that freeze much
manpower potential in lower, un-
The findings were the results of
a study headed by James D. Zeller-
mach under a Ford Foundation
The greatest untapped reservoir
of skills, the report suggested, is
tbat of persons who are discrimi-
nated against. Negroes were esti-
mated to comprise only about 4 per
cent of craftsmen and foremen and
4 iter cent of medical and dental
technicians. This is less than half
the percentnge of Negroes In the
working force as a whole, which Is
9 per cent
"I.nrge segments of the American
population are denied access to
work and training In many skilled
occupations hocause of widespread
prejudices against racial and eth-
nic groups" the study said. "Dis-
crimination is strongest and most
widespread in the case of Negroes,
but there are similar barriers for
Spanish-speaking persons, Orientals,
Jews and other groups.
"While discrimination is most rig-
id In the South, it exists in every
section of the country.
"The push-button factory of the
nuclear age will require more tech-
nicians, more skilled workers. The
men to be displaced will be the,
unskilled laborer, the common fac-
tory hands," the report said.
"Today even a hand trucker must
be able to interpret charts to see
where supplies are needed."
Clem McGarlty, 250 Guthrie, com-
plained to police that Ills brother,
Joe McGarlty, of a 700 block Plain-
view address (servants quarters),
had "assaulted him with a long
knife," and thnt Joe had called
Clem on the telephone, nnd told
Clem that he was going to kill him.
(Continued from Fag* X.X
Sergeant Edward* itated that he
"talked Harrla Into getting into
my ear," and tarried him to the
Air police renorted that Harris
made a statement before he died,
but It* contenta were not disclosed.
Following tho slashing, and after
Harris had been taken to the hos-
pital, Mrs. Jones said that "I just
stayed home and doctored on my
leg." Monday, Mr*. Jones' injured
leg was treated at Robert B. Green
hospital, and she was then returned
to the city jail.
SAN ANTONIO REGISTER
™ Fagt l.)
datlon for Infantile Paralysis com-
mented that while strides against
the crippling diWo.se have been
made, the vlctorj Is far from won.
A trial vacclnk developed by Dr.
Jonas E. Balk wu given last spring
td 440,000 children. An evaluation
of it* effectiveness In preventing
polio paralyit* to being mado at the
University of HMUgan. Health rec-
ords of 1,880,000 children in the
first three grade* of 14,000 schools
In 217 trial area* are being studied.
Result* will not lie known until
spring. However even It the vaccine
Is effective, fond* will be needed
(Continued from Page 1.)'
permit the officer to handcuff UUU-
For 25 minute* the officer, man,
and woman struggled, until one Mel-
vln Washington permitted the offi-
cer to handcuff MUligan to him.
Vasquez then called for assistance,
with Officers Abel Hernandez, John
Perez and Manuel Arcos responding
and the man and woman taken to
jail, Milllgan being booked for
drunkenness and resisting arrest,
and Mrs. O'Neill for Interfering with
to help aid present and future cases
of the dread diaease.
Victim of Racism
By the Associated Negro Press
PHILADELPHIA — White and
Negro church groups throughout the
city have rallied behind Wiley Clark,
courageous North Philadelphia home
owner whose property wna vandal-
ized last month by persons deter-
mined to prevent a Negro moving
into • previously all-white commu-
A total of $746 was raised to help
Clark make repairs to his severely
damaged home In th* Frinkford
In the wake of the attack on
Clark'* home hove come a serle* of
similar Incidents. They Include the
ransacking of property and smear-
ing of the face of a church in the
In addition to direct financial
contributions, materials and sup-
plier have been given through a
campaign headed by Miss Marjorie
Penney, director, Fellowship house.
People of both racial groups as-
sociated with Fellowship bouse have
volunteered their services in help-
ing to rehabilitate the Clark prop-
erty which wa* practically de-
Antonio Jackson, 30 1345 Westfall,
was shot to death by Ernest Henry,
Jr., 62# South Gevers, 22-year-old
lover of the slain man's wife, Mat-
tie Lee Jackson, 25, as Jackson sat
In the rear of his automobile, parked
in the 100 block of Eross street.
Emile Harris, 8700th Installations
squadron, Lackland Air Force base,
(lied, Christmas day, Dec. 25, at the
base hospital, from slash wounds
across IiIb abdomen Inflicted Dec.
12, by his common-law wife, Mrs.
Marthn R. Jones, about 65, in an
altercation at their residence In the
100 block of Coopwood.
In cases not lndlcnted, grand jury
action Is "pending."
out discrimination all benefits and
privileges which are, or may, be ex-
tended to white prisoners for merit-
orious conduct nnd exemplary work
or otherwise In federal prtSons;
nnd for such other and further relief
as may be just."
Davis Is represented-by Ralph E.
Powe, a prominent civil rights
lawyer of New York City.
v.s «i 5S» . ,:
430 N. Cherry St.
Science Shrinks Piles
New Way Without Surgery
Find* Healing Sub*tance That Doe* Both—
Relieve* Pain—Shrink* Hemorrhoid*
New York, >. Y. (Special) —
For the first time Bcience has
found a new healing substance
with the astonishing ability to
shrink hemorrhoids and to relieve
In one hemorrhoid caBe after
another, "very striking improve-
ment" was reported and verified
by doctors' observations.
Pain was relieved promptly.
And, while gently relieving pain,
actual reduction or retraction
(shrinking) took place.
And most amazing of all—this
improvement was maintained in
cases where doctors' observations
were continued over a period of
many months I
In fact, results were so thor-
ough that sufferers were able to
make such astonishing statement*
a* "Pile* have ceased to be •
Siroblem!" And among these suf-
erers were a very wide variety
of hemorrhoid conditions, some of
10 to 20 years' standing.
All this, without the use of
narcotics, anesthetics or astrin-
gents of any kind. The secret is
a new healing substance (Bio-
Dyne* ) —the discovery of a world-
famous research institution. Al-
ready, Bio-Dyne is in wide use
for healing injured tissue on all
parts of the body.
Now this new healing substance
is offered in ointment form for
hemorrhoids under the name
Preparation H.* The price is only
984 a tube including an appli-
cator. The name to ask for is
Preparation H-at all drug stores.
Ana remember —if not entirely
satisfied-your money will bo re-
funded promptly. tj.a. Pit. on.
H.E.B. SPECIALS FOR THIIRS., and FRI., December 30 and 31
"WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES"
No. 2 Can
■■1 Chicken of the Sea
| 9 Chunk Style
No. Yi Can
- fk £6 Folger's
vOflCC Mb. Can
H. E. B.
Fresh Fruit and Vegetables I Market Specials
— ——— —___^-immm«-mmmmmmmrnrn—————————————— I
Calavos Califonii» v 2 for 25c I P'cnics
Lettuce Texas Iceberg Head 5c I F'Y«n
Doz. 10c I Velveeta Kraft'. Chees# f-lb. Loaf JJC
Sliced Bacon Swift Premium
H.E.B. FOOD STORES
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San Antonio Register (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 24, No. 49, Ed. 1 Friday, December 31, 1954, newspaper, December 31, 1954; San Antonio, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth403460/m1/3/: accessed October 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting UT San Antonio Libraries Special Collections.