Abilene Reporter News, January 5, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

View full pageStart a free trial

Issue date:

Pages available: 32

Previous edition:

Next edition:

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Abilene Reporter News

Publication name: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Pages available: 856,914

Years available: 1917 - 1977

Learn more about this publication

About NewspaperArchive.com

  • 2.16+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Find your ancestors now
Start your Genealogy Search now
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Abilene Reporter News, January 05, 1954

Get access to these newspapers Plus 2.16+ billion other articles

OCR Text

Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - January 5, 1954, Abilene, Texas I FAIR MILDWbt Abilene Reportermohning'^WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIE^^IDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT.GOES'^ — Byron VOL. LXXIII, No. 203 Aaaociated Pre$$ (AP/ ABILENE, TEXAS, TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 5, 1954—FOURTEEN PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY lOc AMARILLO POLICE BAFFLED Bank Shoplifter Steals $75,000 AMARILLO. .Ian. 4 '/P Seventy-five thousand dollar? was taken just after noon from the First National Bank here today in what had all appearances of shop-lifting theft. The money, contained in a large rhite money bag. was part of a shipment to the Federal Reserve Bank in Dallas. When last seen the money bag was on a shelf in a teller’s cage near the rear door of the bank lobby. Employes Quizied It was discovered to be missing about 12:50 p.m. when guards of the Price Armored Car Service ar- j missing sack rived at the bank to take the ship-; and SIO bills. Ti'ent to the postoffice. An immed- j late search of the bank was made ' and questioning of bank employes and officers was still in progress late today. First assumption of investigating officers was that aomeone had en- j tered the rear doo’' of the cage, j picked up the sack and walked cut the rear d(wr of the bank lob-^ by. into the lobby of the main building, and out into the street. It would have been jxissible for a long-armed man to reach over the wall of the teller’s cage and lilt the sack from the shelf, hut ofticers believed ar.yone reaching over the top of the cage would ha\e attracted attention. Prepares Shipment The last person to hantile the money in the bank, and the one who discovered the money bag »o be mis.sing, was Phil Sanderson of .Am.arillo, \auit teller. It was Sanderson who prepared the shipment in the vault' in the basement of the bank and placed it in the commercial teller’s cage to await pickup by the armored senice cars. The two tellers on duty in the commercial teller’s cage were Mr.s. Mar>’ Ann Owens, and Mrs. Betty Gooden Sanderson said he noticed that one of the sacks was missing when Mrs. Owens .started to hand them to the armored service guards. “I saw the armored ear men waiting in the lobby and I went into the commercial teller’s cage, just as Mary Ann picked up one of the sacks to hand it to them.’ said Sandei'son. ‘T asked where the third sack vas.” he said: Routine Shipment The shipment was a routine shipment of surplus currency. Tne contained only $.> dent of the bank, explaining that the bank keeps a certain amount of currency on hand but makes shipments to the Federal Reserve bank whenever an excessive amount accumulates in the vault, “Sometimes there is a .surplus of S3 and $10 bills, sometimes there’s a .surplu.s of larger bills.” he explained.    ! Sanderson said the armored car; service guards make regular calls | at the bank, usuaily between 11:30 a.m. fCST) and 12 30 p.m. Bank oflficers said the lobby was ■ crowded, with lines of people wait- Ike Sees Prosperity, Raps 'Doom Peddlers Grand Jury Relurns 10 Indictments ing in front of all windows, at the : “We make shipments every few j time the money w^as discovered to da.vs.” said Dale Smiley, vice presi-1 be mis.sing. $160,000 Lost In U.S. Bureau (•City Housing Squabbie Itiil Not Sottled WASHINGTON. .Ian 4 ti’ A daring thief stele $160,000 in new S20 bilKs from the Bureau of Engraving and Printing by switching two dummy packages for the real thing, officials discovered today. It was by far the biggest theft in the bunjau s long money-m.ik-ing history, and apparently o<'-curred over the holiday weekend when Ghristmas-w rapped packages were commonplace The audacious switch was di.<-covered today when a bureau em-p’oye lifting bund’" of money detected the bogus packages. They were lighter than the ordinary 8-pound bundles and contained only paper cut to the si?i' of money. Calls Inventory Henry J. Holtzclaw, a.ssistant di- j and local iK)Uce were call^^d in. I Neither Holtzclaw nor Secret Serv-I ice Chief L. E. Baughman offered any positive theory a.s to exactly i how the money was taken, nor ' would they say flatly that it had ! b^en removed from the building. They suggested, however, that I the thief may have walked out with ' : the bundles of money disgui.sed as i Christmas presents. .\t that time. ; ! Holtzclaw said, there was the i ; usual exchange of gifts among i work- rs and it was impractical to .search every package carried ' away, as is the practice during the , rest of the year. Each supervi.sor is responsible ; : for seeing that none of his work- | i ers steaks any government projr'r- i i ty. Every package taken out must : have a suiH'rvisor's .seal and O.K. > rector of the bureau. calVxi a swift ! signature. Hut this was not en- RNS) COLORADO CITY. Jan 4 - Colorado City s housing tiif ~ between a developer ami the City Council — continued to rage Monday. Members of the City Council met In a special session .Monday mora-ing to talk with housing promoter Alden Rogers, regarding hi.s “.’>0 low-cost, no .segregation hou.se-'’ that he has announced he will build in Eastover .Addition. The Eastover .Addition is Colorado City’s newest and contains many upper-bracket home« 'rho meeting followed Roger’s erection o; a sign last week at the corner of 17th and Watson St.- . whu'h said. ,Vi low cost homo to be built immediately no race segregation no down pa.Miient low monthly pa.Muents for .sale or rent .\lden Rogers.” The ritv holds in escrow slight-h over $8 ChH) belonging to Rogers, which IS being held pending completion of a housing contract. Rogers has appeared before the council on ;wevious ocra>ions and asked ! them to void the contract and le- : luiul his money The council le-lused and in December refused to use the money to pave in front of lols owned by Rogers. •At Monday s meeting. Rogers told the council. ‘ You now hold about $8,300 of my money and only ha\e 14 month.? yet to go and if we don t build another 50 houses out there, well, but you all can make us forfeit that money and .so rather than fw forieited, km going to build the house- M.ayor R H Baker .asked Rog ers if an extrnsion of time on Ik- inventory which confirmed the i losi. At first it was announced that the bills had been taken from the bureau .s giant    proo    ’’ vault. Rut later Holtzclaw -aid the switch may have occurred In'tween the inor'.v wrapping machines and the j vault possibly from hand delivery trucks, Holtzclaw said the thief will have a tough time .spending the 8.tXK) ' $20 Federal He.-ci ve of New York , bank notes. They have consecutive • series 195<>-A .«-'rial numlHUS which the Secret Sciwice announced as I follow.-; one package ran from B902.36001 A to B9tt240000.A; the other package ran from B9025-2U01A to H90256000A. Four Secret Service men were , ' assigned to tl%.' case and the FBI j forced during the holidays. Search Being Made However, on the tKissihilit.v that the money may «till h? In the building a minute' .search was l>eing made tonight of e\ery conceivable hiding pdace. Both Holtzclaw and Baughman ■s.iid it’s possible the money may ; have been mislaid through some ' " ‘ mistake but they declared this unlikely. .Another possibility, which offi-; cials lal>elr*<i improbable, was that ! some disgruntled worker may ; have hidden the money Avithout ; any thought of trying to make off i with It, The bureau’s iorce was slashed by 1,000 cmploye.s during 1953 and ail additional 400 were slat-.xl to get the ax .soon. Ten bills of indictment returned late Monday afternoon by a 42nd District Court grand jury charge nine men with felony offense.s, including rape, burglary, theft, for-g3ry. desertion and second offense driving while intoxicated. IMelvin McCain Burney. Jr., and J. W. Harding, both of whom gave their home addresses as San Angelo, are named jointly in three indictments of forgery. They are charged with torging the signature “J. L. Jones” to credit slips with which they u.sed an allegedlv stolen credit card issued hy an oil company to obtain gasoline. The credit card was issued to Mae Mayes of Garden City. Persons alleged to have been injured hy the forgeries are Jack Ferguson. Sam Terry and Beeman Brothers, all Abilene service station operator.?. In separate indictments Txiuis Diaz, is charged with desertion of hi.s one-year-old child and rape of a gild under 15 years of ag". R M. .Archibald. 19. and Dean i B. Corn. 22. both rf Hobart. Okla.. are named in true bill- charging ^ burglary of the residence of D. N. . Warner near Tye on Dec. 29. High-‘ w ay Patrolmen Otho Lu.sk and G. : G. Fitzhugh arrested Archibald I and Corn and three other com-! panions at Baird the day of the burglary and ly turned them to .Abi-' lene. Two of the group were later ! released to their p.arents because ' they were juvenile«. ’ Indictments against I.ewis Mes-j '»"y Smith and Cet il Bennett Ko-I borts charge them with second offense driving while intoxicated. The bill against .smith alleges that he was convicted of first offense DWI in Ta.\lor County Court Nov. | and the b 11 against Roberts slHie.s he was convicted of Boom-or-Bust Policy Denounced By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL WASHINGTON, Jan. 4 (/P)—President Eisenhower solemnly assured the American people tonight that “every legitimate means” is being used to maintain the nation’s prosperity “and will continue to be used as necessary.” But, the President said, he does not intend to deal in “pie-in-the-sky promises to all, nor in bribes to a few, nor in threats to any.” In a nationwide television-radio talk. Eisenhower hit out at “self-appointed peddlers of gloom and doom” and said his administration will not tolerate ‘a boom-and-bust America,” dependent on war or threats of war for prosperity. In a report on what he described ' EXPLOSION WRECKS HO.ME—Police in Charleston, W. Va.. have not yet determined the cause of an explosion which wrecked the home of Mrs. Heanette Johnson, 40. Mrs. Johnson was hospitalized for treatment of burns and cuts. The blast shook the entire neighborhood. (.\P Wirephoto) Bank Deposits Hit Records in Texas See Abilene Bank story on Pg. I-B MISSING LINKS? 'Primitive Mon' Survivors Terrorize Malayan Area a similar oifen?" in Taylor County Court Sept. 22. 1953. J. L. Roberts was indicted on a charge of theft of coil wire. Disuict .Vttoniey Wiley Caffey said the grand jury pa.vsed .several cases until their next session. Judge J. R. Black excused th-? panel until Feb. 8.    ^ 8 Children Die in Flames a.s past accomplish.ments of his administration and a general look ahead at the 1954 legislative program. Eisenhower said the realities of living—peace in the world, cost of food, clothing and shelter, taxes and income and savings and jobs, schooling and health—are of | "deep concern” to his administration. -Help’ Is Key Word    | Eisenhower said that “help” Is i the administration’.? key word and i : the kev word of the program it ! ■ will lay before Congress Thursday ! when he delivers hi? annual State I ot the Union message. I “We do not mean monuments to costly and intolerant bureaucracy,” the President said in an address prcp.ared for a nationwide i radio-television f,iidicr.ce. ! “We do not mean a timid un-v.illingness to act. We mean service-service that is effective. ser\’-ice that is prompt, service that is single-mindedly devoted to solving the problem.” .After ticking off a dozen accom-; plishments with which he credited I the administration in the past year I—the end of fighting in Korea cjme first —Ei.scnhower    added I one more. He said fJbi.s w as the i groundwork that ha.s been laid for i sustaining “the ba.«ic prosperity of ' our people ” Gives Assurance "I therefore.” he said, ‘‘give I j-ou this assurance: "Every legitimate means avail-i able to * the federal government that can be used to sustain that By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Texans apparenliy have more money in the bank than ever before. City after city totted up it? bank deposit? Monday and in most cases the total wa.s a record. Bankers hailed the figure? a? assurance of continued prosperity. P.B. Jack' Garrett, pre.sideiit of    ............... the Dallas Clearing House    fpopT the    'cur-' Ucan congre.?sional leaders, added: said the banks appeared    ^^ncv m Wa^^hington and the SXaxe ' “This administration believes and stronger “despite the extended    Commission    in    Austin,    j    that    we    must    not    and    need    not Deposits of greater Dallas’ 23 tanks rose 10.9 per cent, from $1.*! prosperity for this purpose—is be-666.083.738.21 on Dec. 31. 1952. to, ing u.sed and will continue to be Sl.848.Ob0.ll5.06 on Dec. 31. 1953. j used as necessarj'. The latter figure was a new record, i The President, topping off a The bank.s announced their fm- j busy day of legislative confer-ancial positions in an.swer to calls , erices with his cabinet and Repub- riTOught and lower crv.'.e prices suffered in ’his area ” Strong Economy Ahead “We can Ih' optimistic in 1954.” Garrett asserted ‘This next 13 n.onrhs will not be a l>oom year * but it will be one tf a high level OLD ORCH.ARl) BE.ACH. .Maine, of prosperity. We are going through Kl AL A Ll’MPl K. Malaya .4' Bring-'em-bav k-alixe orders went out to Alalii.\an police today tor three ai>elike cieatuies who have been reported terrorizing rubber estate workers. taihe. They all ’ ran like human beings and <lid not use their arms to propel themsoh es,” he reported Seiveking added their bushy, pro-uouiueil c'ehrow.s, .along wiih -Mala>a s Director of Mu-eums. ! sharply receding foreheads, sus-T Seiveking. said he is plan-' ge-teti a phv-ual chai acten.-tic of ning an expedition to the Seotts.sh- primiti\e man. owned Trollak rubl>er e.-tate in ’ Those facts, coupled w ith long Perak state to trv and track down fangs projecting from either side ! of a tightly closed mouth, indi- Since their first appearance on cated the creatures are siirvivor.s Stt C-CITY. Pg. 3-A, Col. 7 Christmas F\e the three have been sighted by at least six persons who have given a clear oic-ture of what the eieatures look like All agree that the\ are tall — around six feet and well built, with thick black hair on cho-t and arm- of one of the earllo.st wandering tribes to come to Mal»i :i. Seiveking saui Im surmised tho\ had had some sort of contact with civilization prior to their rev cut eiieounters their ¡with estate worker-, a.? they evi-dentlv knew and feared ride.s. Reports row being investigated reveal similar creatures were seen Seiveking said the aoparent female ot file trio clad, like the others, onlv in a ,\ellow loin du'.h : in Kelentaii and made o: bark or skin had a mus- I 1937. Seiveking added Perak states in U. S. Supreme Court Ends Housewives' Tax Rebellion Jan. 4    ^    All eight children ot two families perished today m two separate fne.s 20 miles apart. The two mothers, one expecting, another child, were hurl in fmitlo.ss lescuc efforts. Five chiidrcn of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Whitcomb wo'-e trapped in second floor bedrooms of their two-story home i”i this .Atlantic ocean resart town. Vhey were Jivhi'. 9; Di.ana. 7; Howard, 5; Allan. 4 and Irving 3 Their mother leaped fixmt a -eecnd Poor w indow into the .irm.v of neighbors A'incent O’Connor met John Trull. Her arm was inj ure 1 and she had slight burns .At North Sebago. three xoung-su rs of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Metzger died in first fl.nir l>odriwvms of their iwo-.siorv c- ttage near Seb.igo L,ike. 20 nii e- northwe-i of liere. rhe> were Chery*. a. Bruce. 4. ami Ann 2. Mr- Metzger’s face was burned as fi*e blocked her return to the building She lied in nigh*gown and wat to ihitify firemen. An expectant mother. .she w.as taken to a Brulgton hospital suffering .z’-o from shock. THE WEATHER Commission in Austin, j tnai we must not I Hou?*on bank depo.sit.s also .soar- tolerate a boom-and-bust America, icd to a ne.v record. SI.678.940.628.-pVe believe that America’s proper-<53. compared with 91.536,704,950.37! It.v doe? not and need not depend a year ago.    I    o’"    preparation    for Fort Worth area bank- 19 In all:"<J>'-‘ had a record $62.5,502.613.59 on i Sound p.annmg and aggressive deixisi*. which wa; S44.863.161.471 Pnteiprisc. the President said, above Deo. 31. 195’3. the previous a pitjcess of readjustment That will bring us to a sti'onger and more st:ibie economy in the months ahead.’’ One of the groau-i percen’age gains was scored by bauKS in Dallas. which calls i’self the South-west's banking center. tribunal recon.-uler us denial, but they said it would probably be a waste of tinie and money The court, it was pointed out. rarely grants such rcqne-ts. Ml-. Abney, member of a prominent lamily in the little Ka-t Texas town ot Marshall • Poi> 3‘* 3.A5 . ha- di'iiouneed the tax as “a definite -tep toward soeiabsm ’ and euntended that the federa’i gov-erniniMU has no right te make and pay them more than $.50 in a j hon-ewi\c- serve as tax collectors threemonth peiiotl.    *    without    pay WASHINGTON. Jan 4 T The Supreme Court today turned back the last charge In a three-year-old Texas “h o u - e w i v e rev olt" agatnst being required to pay so-(lal security taxes on domestic aervants. The high court laid down an adverse ruling in a le.t ca-e indirectly affecting moi»' than 7i>6 (HK) American housewive», who employ liKiks, maid.«, lanndre-i»e-. etc The tribunal's actum came In denying a rev tew to Mr- ('arolvn M. Ahney of Marshall. Tex., who had earned the ca-e to the Su preme Court after fighttng uii.mic cessfuUy in two lower teileral rouits to have the t.ix l.vw declared uiu'onstltiitional End of Trail I.egal expert- -aid the ilei i-<on vlrtiially nie.ins the end ot the tiad In the campaign vvageit l>y Mis Abaev and 11 other Marshall housewives since the law went Info eirect early in ttk'il These experts said Mrs Abiiev fould file • requeil that the high ’ Invivlnntarv servitude,’’ she calls it Enacted m 1953 Congrc-s enacted the legislation in 19.V1 m evteiidiiu’. social security beiufit- to an estlmatevl one mil lion domestte servants The law imposes a 3 per cent tax on i ash wage.s paid to household worker?, with the employer paying D* per cent aii'l collecting the other Di pci cent rmm the servanl'.s wages. The system provides that quah fled vvoikers will get C. S pensions ot at least $20 a month on reaehlng rettremeiij age of 65 Dciipite feminine rebel yells from I .1-t Texa-. federal o ficial? tt'VH)ited m mid-1951 that 511 ’'88 hou.sewives had filed the special tax returns and had tione so “with a high dec.ree of accuracy ' By Fobrunry. 195?. the total had jumped to n ore than TiHi.iXW Seized Money But Mr- Abney and her giouii o: Atar-hall liousewive-. in niutu-atin.: numbers, tvattled again.-t the levy from the outset When they relm-ed to pay. the governn'eut countered by soi.’ing tfie amount due in taxes and penalties from their bank .Tceonnts Fevleral agents laf lied onto $12 57 from Mrs Abnev s account, and she promptl.v sued for return ot tlu= money I S D'strut Jud»,e Wdliam H Atwell o Dali. S ruled ag in t the lefniul. The I S Clivuif Couil in New Ovlean- upheld him In h.snding liovvn his tiecision however Judge Atwell ofieicvl this comment ’Withholding taxes .iie a nui sauce I never even see part of my salary.’ , I    ?    nievRi'iiM oi    toviMiRii W » V1III K HI HI VI AHUVM AM' VIi    lMTA    v«»:    a.s f*ir ru • »tv M .a;r .l.f -I Í . Til«-' rt»- -V--    I-'*'    vvi*.    'Í hi* VV-alv.. I. oiv «Ian. Sv'    ' \.'i<rM cl XIRAL XMl    vvl.sl    TrXAS Far »'.a    * Uii I'.'Oifi i-.irvaav    VV^a- II    i'Uhi.c,    m 'h    .Ur . ' nier.«uiir F VST TV XAS    lîf'.-.r,    ■ il    t» .    f-.í*v »i\v< VV-.Sili .*»'    v'.'.-'lri    1    '-'f    ■ *(!• nvirlh» w iTul» •    t;-<    an».    ■< n-' i''i»«»t VV **.'m '.1 .av    Tr CFNTHVl    tFW- P»rtu . eu...    -a*.,    »ii.i    vv    a «•.•. ■..r iSii-siUi t’uvtrT.i.f    ti u* Shivers Urges New Cotton Program | W ASHINGTON. Jan. 4 -Gov. | Allan .Shivers of Texas urged .Agriculture Department officials today to get a new cotton rout:x>l ; piu^ram mto el ect quu kly once | C'ongre-s decides what it will Ih' T -xans. he explained want fa.st aciion because in .some South Texas counties cotton planting In'gins thus month Shivers told a reivvrter he backs Secreiary ot Agriculture Ben.son s recommendation that t'on.gres? increase the national cotton aereag" pixiiiuction quota from 17 9 million acres to 21million acres. Heierring to the idld South-ver-su.sWest conflict that hlcvcked action last ses-iiun on a cotton acreage her Shiver- -aid We in Texas aiv right in the 11 id’e Wo have priHiuctum fypi-c.d (V. Ixith sections. We’io mtcie.s-ted pmnarily in getong the na-ium.il quota iHH'sted. wiih certam changes m the pixigram. mdudnig one iH'rmifting uniu-ed quota? in a countv to be real’ocated to other fatnv.-rs vvho w nild want :o in-erx'ase their planting ” sh.vers also met wuh lUiu ial- of the u'deral stale mtergovernmental relations committee on which he seiV 0-, record. Wichita    Falls’ th'ce    banks    re ported total de^X) Its of $139.716.-827 61. an increase of Sl.6l2.b42 27 over J year ago. Lag at Corpus Corpu- Chri-ti oinks,    for    the first lime in 17    year?, tailed    to    show    an | increase for the t>eno<l. Deposits: totaled about $l22.5i>d.000 compared' vvi’h about S130.7(X>.00<i a ye.ar ago. Abilene banks ie{xwted a record 5*^8.762.928    in deposits,    a    ga.n    of S2.60l.249 over S6u,161.579 a year ago. Total dejxis'ts in San .Antonio’s 48-Acre Plat For Industrial Plants Okayed 'The City Zoning and Planning Commission Monday night approved for filing a 48.14 acre plat of Section 1 of th? Abilene Indu.strial District which lies just outside the city limits in south Abilene. The panel deferred action on the 38.52 acre Section 2 of the district as proposed by* the .Abilene Industries, Inc.. beaded by Mel Thurman, president: E. L. Thornton, secretary; and Dr. Harold G. Cooke. The proposed industrial area, originally submitted to the panel in one yilat, was divided by the developers into two separate divisions divided by projiery owned by about six individuals not yet acquired by the group. Only objection Monday night to approval oi Section I of the area was by T. B. White, a property owner between the two sections, Whik* withdrew his objections after the motion to approve the plat was amended to correct a two-foot strip oi land that divided his property from a proposed road ui the plat. Thurman and Thornton spoke for the developers of the area. Property owners present w>g^re White, J. D. Lambert and C. A. Wilson, both of Route 5. .Abilene, and Ed Traweek. 248 .Merchant St.. who also owns property in the area. The plat approved by the panel Monday night is bounded on the , south bv Industrial Blvd.. on the j east by the AbUene Southern rail-* road, on the west by Grand .Ave. : and extends north from Industrial ' BAd. for about 1.000 feet. ! Section 2 of the proposed area is bounded on the north by South I 32d St.. on the east by South ‘ Tr.'adawav Blvd., it extends south i to 35th St.. and west to .Amarillo I Thurman said Monday night that mu.st 1)0 accompanied by faith in .America’s grow fa and progress. "a faith which cannot be shaken by .self - appointed peddlers of gloom and doom.” Give» No Details (jp.' the route of a railroad spur had Eisenhower didn’t spell out tails of the program he is submitting to Congress, But he said he wa- confident it would meet with the approval of the people. And in a hid fnr bipartisan back-u’.g. h*» said he hoped the program would enli-v the sup,yort of t very one. rogardless of t>arty. because of "it? purpose of promoting the vvelfaro of all our people.” • It is a program. ’ the President 15 national and state banks at the | end of 1953 were 5471.614,276.33. uf    “that    doe?    net    deal    in    pie- approximateîy 1 fvr et'tii more s    p,-omises    to all. nor in been surveved into section 1 of the area and that steel for construction of the spur was on the promises He told the panel a contract bad been sigiKxl with the railroad for laying ot the spur track into the area. The panel Monday night voted to hold a public hearing on a proposed re-zoning of all lots facing Elm and Sycamore Sts-tween South Third and South Filth Sts. The hearing will he held at February 1 mtH’ting at 7:3U the than at the end 1952, '» hen tie-1 pocits totaled $467.144.435.79. Commission Sm president, Pg. 3-A. Col, 1 Allies Clear Path For POW Release p. m in the City room at City Hall Notice? of the proposed re-zoning of the area from E multi-apartments' and G local husi-to Zone H t central busi-vvdl be sent to all pioixrty the city tax roll? of in question and to ness ness owners on the property within 206 11 Ml*» R V 11 Kl - M<*i* X VI Ml ^ ■    1    :    n* U *h *iul    low    . auj'i '    '    ’    -)4    ;-.    il » HI,’•..•II «    ?    U» i'    1»    M a-.ui    *A H h '    '• " tí'■■■<'» !■»■'<< »»    ..¡»t» I*-; i ^    * Suf.'.al    <-'• li'il)'- :•    <• I’    -VOVli'r    Uv T 41    •    H» ■    »viti'Cl soTg'il    ?    4S    »>•• Hat. 'i «*i»i ri**atnR »1 ? '0 p Ï* l«s H.um« humi.iu) *t I ae r «v js»:* Dovenport Woivcs Preliminory Triol M ANtil M iikla    Norman Da vi*i;}H)rt vvho-- iictdom trom the Mate remrmatoiv w a? endevi lii Aiiingtoii. Itx. iveently. w.»? aiia\gn«Nl todav on tharge> txi ktd-napmg. arnu'd robh«‘ry and e--caiH* yrovsmg out of hi- bre.ik l.»-t v)vtolvr D.iV cniHu t .» AA u'hiia Falls, lev., vvalvi'd pielimmary h*aring beioie Justicc »»í the Peace E E WilUams and w.i? bouiul over to I disti u t cüurt loi anaignmeiu i Jan. 8. By JOHN RANDOLPH Ml N.sAN Fu dav J n T I'mtcd Nation? t e>p-. wirkin« in wintry woalht'*-. luiiU a .u-t-dom j lane’’ todav down .‘huh ihi < tom-mander saui more than —v hi-; ne?e and North Ktueai;- uiu?t be ^ allowed to tr.Hvel away from com-i munism if they have not deeided I othenvi.se by Jan. 22 ! Aesierdgy tlen John F Hull i told the Neutral Nation.? Hepatn.v . tion Gommi-.-ion that hi? I N ; Command wv)uUl not tolerate any change m the relea?e date for prisoners a- pre-erthed by the ar-mi.?tice term? I    Red»    Seek    Delay The Reds want the pri-ouevs de-, tauu'd beyond that date i a Ko i re an i.H'ace confereuee ha ? not oon-i vened in time to deal with them I by then. ’    I’. N troops -truf.g barbed wire feiiv'es and set up block- on side I roads marking a cle.4r channel tor the first soirthwani moveiiunt the more than 7 5ik) North Koreau-i to South Korea sud m nv of the 14 .Ath) Chinese to Formo?a With only 16 day.? left, the I'., N Command *va? taking no chances of being caught unprepared by ma??e.? of newlv freed, excitvui and ‘ even ¿ielirious prisoners swarming from the Panmunjom neutral .mne .section into the Munsan area. Plan? have been made for con voys of trucks and trains to whi-k the prisoners out of the area as fast as {vossible. Most of the Chi-iie.se will be taken to waiting shij ? at Inchon Harbor for the trip to Formo-a, stronghold of the Chi- ! other projierty owner? I I The panel al?o passev! a resolu-! tion setting the I5th of the pre-! ceding month as deadUae for ap^ for hearings befoiv the . , plication    i Zoning and Plannmg Commission. - authon/ing the Rinofi- to caU * puWic hearing on proposed z«m!ng change? ami al-lowing other protwsals to Ive n-trvHluced at rt'gular meeting? only at the discretion of the panel. Copies oi the ix'solution available at the glneer’s    *•    the ( il.v Hall re Monday Harry ander Hldg . nese Nationalists.    ! available at me c w.v i Gen Hull wrote Lt. Gen. K, :?, | glneer’? offic<* at the . Thimav v a. chairman of the I C'ommission Chairman Jay Jamt NNRC    son said Monday night. No Alternative    | No action was taken • The terms of referonce of the night on a armi?tict' plainly sixcify that ex-j IK* Lane. -U    . pla iations would be terminated as ; that she t»e aUowci o    rhli of IVc 23. 1953. We therefore can- i perty at U4l Cedar St. as a etm not accept any alternate propo.sal j opodisl oiflce.    _______ which may Ix made by any other 1 * Holiday Deaths Total 191 tn Texas AlS’llN J*»!'    ^    State Department of Pulillc Saiety recap tiHlay c* violent holulsy di-atii» In Fexas fixed the lliial count at 191. just one death higher than the oI-ficlal forecast. Director Homer Garrlaun Jr. called the foiccait ’’uncanuUy ax* curate.”    ^ made by any other agency on this jHiint. ju?t as we shall not accept anv other propo.sal which amends the dale Jan 22, the last dav upon which the pri.soner? tn NNHC cu?toUy can be denied their 'reedom ’ At I nitcd Nation? headquarter? in New York, a diplomatic ?uuree s.aui the United Stales is informing the NNHC that it alone ha? authority to interpret aimistice terms aiul cannot ask any other organization to do so (This appeared to be a move agaiiust having the prisoner question submitted to tht ;

RealCheck