Abilene Reporter News, January 6, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - January 6, 1954, Abilene, Texas FAIR AND MILD0bilme toorter    m™»™«'WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES" — Byron VOL. LXXllI, No. 204 Ai»ociated Preti (APr ABILENE, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY MORNING. JANUARY'6, i'954—TWENTY PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c. SUNDAY lOe Ike, Aides Shape Military Budget \V.\SHI.\CTON. Jun. 5    <•?'    - President ^^isenho\ver has invited four member.s of the Senate and Hou.se Appropri,ation> Committees lo sit down with admini.stration officials in an unprecedented move to shape a rede.ced military' budget. For perliaps the first time in history, the chairmen of the two full committees and the chairmen of subcommittees concerned with armed services funds will have a hand in helping decide on the Budget Director Joseph M. Dodge, Secretary of Deleasc Wil.'-on. Dejv uty Secretary Kogcr M. Kyes and Adm. Arthur Radford, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. I Bridges and Taber, who head , the Senate and House Appropria-j tiens Committees, both are on rec-; Old for balancing the so-called; ‘cash” budget in the fiscal year: bi'ginning next July 1. Thi.s \\ould mean that spending: would be inought into line with the , Treasury's cash income—including Members of Family Die In Snyder Car-Train Crash President’s recommendations l.e- about three billion dnhars collected fore he send.s them to Congress. | for various trust funds and not Sens. Bridges (H-MD and Fcrg-histed as revenue on Us book-u-^on (R-Mich' and Reps Taber keeping budget. The latter budget <R-NY) and Wiggle.sworth (R- still would be three billion in the red. Shivers Names 2 Top level Assistants Mass» have been asked by the President to go over the proposed “new look" militao' program with top administration officials before it Is incori>orated in Eisenhower’s Jan. 21 budget message.    ;    =tantial cut- They will sit down, possibly late j level of military this week or early next week, wTth ' current year. ,    ,    -    AUSTIN.    Jan.    .5 .4^—The stronge.st Ei.«enho\'er has    ^ hint of recent weeks at a special' .scnted as lieing dc crrnine ^ p ’ Lsession of the I,egislature came tain thi.s goal and members of Con-, gress said this would mean sub- in the 42-l)iliion-dollar pending in the Abilenion's Son Off Missinq List The government dampened hope of the .Abilene parciu ; of c;gh! cliil-d’cn of ever again seeing a youthful son whose whevoabouts ha\e been unknown since shortlv after the Korean war started. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Gwinn. 642 WtPson St.. were told in a letter Tuesday trom the Department of Defense that Cpl. Vance W. 'Hob (iwinn. has been removed fmm Uie • missine ” list .and now is officially presumed dead. He would have l^en 26 last No\eml)cr. “The letter said Boh won t be coming back." Mrs. Gwinn said. The parents ha\e another son, Pfc. Basel W. Gwirn, 21. who cur-lentiy is a member of an Army gun crew in Korea. .Another son. 1 f<\us V Gwinn. 24. served in Korea with the Army dining the conflict. A third sou. Raymond K. «Jaek- Gwinn. 30. .served in the Pacific with the Army in World War I!. .After the Korean connict began June 25. 1950. Bon Gwinn wa-< among the fii.st V S. troops ordered into Korea si\ days later. He has been missing since July 5. 1950. What happened to Bob is unknown. his mother said. In the letter Tuesday, the government {Munt-ed out he has been missing »iree CPL. BOB GWINN . . . presumed dead .and one-half year.s and that an investigation will he fontiiiued. The Abilene parents lust learned their son wa-' in Korea when they received a telcgrarr. July 17. 1950, in which they ¡eaiTod the youth See ABILENIAN'S. Pg. 8-A. Co!. 3 of the I legislature from Gov. Shivers today. The governor appointed two new top-level executive assistants, including veteran legislative advisor Read Granberry'. now assistant to the chancellor at the Universitv of Texas. Granberry. 54. house parliamentarian for 15 sessions, would he valuable to .Shivers in working with a special session to solve the knotty teachers pay problem. Shivers’ other appointment pointed in the same direction. He will bring Jimmv Banks to his staff from the 1'exas State Teachers Assn. headquarters, citadel of strong opposition last session to , Shivers’ approach to rai.sing teacher salaries. Mails Filing Fee Special session prospects were i also bolstered by a candidacy. Rep. George Hinson of Mineóla, one of last se.ssion’s stalwarts of the TSTA side of the pav fight. ' said he w as mailing his filing fee ' as a candidate for lieutenant gov-I ernor. I Hinson said he hoped the teacher pay pi*ohlem would be settled in a special session before July’s prima rv so it will not be a campaign issue. I nsolveti. the teacher pav tangle would he an issue with which Shivers would have to cope with in any campaign he might contemplate. Prospects of a special session is reported unpopular with manv lawmakers They apparently fear a new tax bill—like’y the only ans” er of the moment to higher teacher pay-may haunt them at re-clec-tion t‘me next summer. Politicians considered the urgency of a political camp.iign that can’t wait ticyond the filing deadline of May 3 as likely the only force strong enough to move Shiv-er.s to putting legislative friends “on the spot.’* DEATH’S MARK four hurtled to death, 1 crushed in car —iSUff Phot« Ptvid Parr»*) Demos Get Po3k at Ike’s Foreign, Defense Plans Former Hawley Residents Killed SNYDER. Jan. 5 (RNS)—Five members of a former Hawley family were killed about 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in an automobile-freight train collision at a Snyder grade crossing. The dead are: Lemye Diievance Miller, 40, of Snyder, formerly of Haw-lev. His wife, Mrs. Georgia Miller, about 42. Gary Edmond Miller, 15. their son. Linda Kav Miller, 11, their daughter. Brenda Joe Miller, 10. another daughter. 4 THROWN OUT The 1951 Hudson four-door sedan in which the five members of the family were riding was hurtled through the air and all but Gary were thrown out of the cp. Gary Edmond’s body was found under the steering wheel in the driver’s position. Inve.stigating officers did not know who was driving the car. The Miller iamilv, until six months ago, had been livmg at Hawley, where the father operated a welding shop. Miller was believed to have been recently employed on a pipeline project at Colorado City. The family had been living at Snyder in Trailertopia.    ___ Only survivor of the immediate family is a daughter. .Mrs. Odell WASHIN’GTO.V. Jan. 5 T President Ei.'venhower gaw> Democratic congres.<ional leaders a prcv iew of his foreign and defense tod.iy in a hid foi got a briefing on the full program at a White House conference >cs-terday They came back to sit in with the Democrats on the for- to- SETS POLICE ON TRAIL OF DAUGHTER programs  .........  two-party    back-    eign-<le: 'n.se policy discussions ing on these key issues in the new ( day. legislative s-.ssion oinniing tomor- ■ row. Tht Anguished Dad Helps Recover Port of $160,000 Missing Loot WASHIXGTO.N. Jan. .5 T- \n . anguished father set police on the trail of his daughter and her husband toilay and within hours the Secret Service nablHil the couple and recovered $128,3lK» of the S160.-OPO whisked from the Bureau v»f Engraving and Printing under the iioscs ot armed guards. Held as the chief figure in the bold, unprecetlented New Year’s Eve theft was a long-trustid bureau employe. James Ituius Landis, 29. a Negro. His pretty lM>hhy soxed wife Mamie. 26. whom he married when she v«,as 14 also was charged wiih currcno theft. A neighbor who lives m the same apartment liousc. William Giles, also a Negro, was puked up later ' in a Washington tavern and held as an avcessury The baffling di.^appearance of the SKUVtXk) in lu-w $26 hills from the h e a V i 1 y guarded currency printing plant was solved through a heart-rending 5 a in. telephone call from a Fauquier County. Va., farm where .Mamie l.andis' father. Irving Giant, is a servant His storv. blurted out to Virginia Slate Trooper S. S. Sei rist, was .stark aiui simple: he had "a big pile ot Treasury money" in his tenant house. And he was ’seared lo death ’ TriHMH is spoil to the farm, about .50 miles southeast of Washington, lound S95,tHK) in a new metal tool box, and hoard the rest of faim-haiul Grant s storv Last night his dau.ghler. her husband and a friend of theirs drove down from the capital in a newly bought DUismohde, bragged they had • pul cd a snuvothie ’ and asked him to bury the money until “it cools off a little. ' Grant as quoted hv the tnxvp-ers and by Chief C. E Baughman ot tlie Secret Service refused at tiist hut changed his mind when one o! the men drew a gun. llrs daughter and her companions then gave him $3(Xkt vvrapjH'd in » gray sock, for his help. They left Agoni ed. Grant wrestled with his conscienee and a fear of diseovery Finaily he told his Wile ol the affair, Slie had a heart attack, and a doctor was called. Kmally, at 5 am, Grant made his deiision. He c.dled the |H)lice Quickly the \iigima authorities called in the Seerot Service and at U» a m. Landis was arrested as lie went alanit his dûtes as a checkiM o! distnliutum in the Engraving Bureau I'iin 1 Hau.ghinan said Laiulis soon admitteii a l'oie in the thelt -told the agents he emptied two j packages of SA) hills, and stuited * plain paper m their plate, at the I very jaws of a huge burglar pn»th I .sate till the morning oi r»ec A Cold 31, Hot 68 Recorded Democrafv Icf! the White House with tvolite pU asamries and a dozen different ways of saying “no comment." Eisenhower sketched over for tl ni only the parts of his State of the l nit>n message on foreign {>olicv. foreign aid and national security. A!! these arc fields in which there has been sizable emphasis on a bipartisan approach in the past. The l>('mocrats got no look at prcsid.ntial plans for handling such potentially explosive dome.s-tie problems as taxes, social st'-lurity. hutigei balancing. f.«im and labor questions. Hawaii.in s;ate-hovKi. and a proiKisdl to limit treaty making iHivvers, la a i\>ngress with almo.e even voting twwcr b-tween the two major parties. Fi^en: .>v.cr is going to need some Démocratie help on those pi.»grams, tiw. Rayburn Is Grumpy .'^o it was jH'iha >> an expressive, mramngtiii reply when House Demoiiatie lead r Ravhuin i>i T e X a s in a n a g e li a meie tinimmph to a qucst.on whether ho thought tvHlav s tVhite House huddle rejvresented full hhiihu-ation witli the ihnunrats. Eiî»Mihower will outline Ins program puhlielv. m general ternis, at least, when he peisona'ly delivers his State o: the I mon message to Congress Tmit sdav. Many of the details will In* left to ::dei : inessag s on speeifio parts of the program Hepuhlican eungressional ehie:"s i To White House Lunch The session ran on for two liour.s and 40 minutes Then it broke up and .shifted to the W h'te House dimng room for lunch. House SjH’akor Martin R-Mass» .said the President served quail Rayburn insisted it was Texas phoa ant. The menu for the legislative con-fereiiee. presidential press .secretary’ James (, . Hagerty announced, was confined to these it-.’■ms Secretary of .State Dulles ‘ presented a summary by areas of world conditions and the effect those coiuhtions will have on the ^oreign policy of the United Stabs." For eign Dperations Director Stassen “.summarized the work of his agency, particularly as it will deal with the requests for foreign military, eeonom.v and technical ■ assistance which the administra- ! tion will make at this session of ! Congivss ’ .Authority for the for-■cign aid program t xpires June 30. Secretarv of De f e n s e Wilson "outlined the defense plans of the admini.stration. including a tion of the general steps by which the program is to be carried out,” Then. Hag-z-rty said, there was a general discussion and exchange of views. Sen. Bridges <R-NH». p.'*esident pro temixire of the Senate and chairman of its .Appropriations Committee, told newsmen that ‘oh. yes." Democrats had a chance to fire questions and “they occupied about half the üme." But nobody would say immediately whether the Democrats brought up the administration’s decision to withdraw two divisions of I .S. troops from Korea. Many of them have criticiz’.d the idea. Hagerty declined to say whether there were any eonflicting views, whether any changes in the State of the L’nion message would result from the conference, or whether Eisenhower brought out any dollars and cents figures for the defense and foreign aid programs A'ouiigblood of Gary, Tex. From Sweetwater The family died at a crossing at .Avenue E and about South 24th St, here. The Miller car was traveling south and the Sante Fe freight train was coming from Sweetwater into the Snyder freight yards about a fourth of a mile away from the accident scene. The bodies of four of the crash victims were tossed out of car and strewn about the depression formed at the acute angle of the raised tracks and the paved Scurry County road. The railroad is built up about 10 feet on the north side of the tracks and the road is elevated about 15 feet on the north and more on the south. The Miller car was thrown to the north of the railroad, almost back fn the direction from which it had been traveling. There is a cross-arm sign but , no automatic warning signal at recita- i the crossing, which leads into a relatively new and populous subdivision of Snyder. The weather was clear at the time of the crash. About SIOO damage was done to the freight train which remained upright after the crash. None of the trainmen were injured. Traveling 30-35 J. B. Green. Snvder agent for the Santa Fe. said the train was traveling about .30 to 35 miles an hour. He said there is an upgrade at the spot. The diesel train was pulling 73 cars. The engineer w as Tom Vickers. All the railroad cars remained upright and the track w as not torn up. The crash was investigated by meml>ers of the Scurry County Sheriffs department headed by Anson Crash Hospitalizes 4 ANSON. Jan. 5 (R.VS» — Four persons were hospitalized after two autos collided head-on about noon Tuesday near the “V" formed by U. S. Highways 277 and 83 a mUe north of here. Mrs. Emma Enders. 78. Rl. 1, Sagerton, was in “fair ” condition Tuesday night, attendants at Anson General Hospital said. She suffered possible fractures of both legs. Deputy Sheriff John F. Griggs of Jones County said the crash occurred about 255 yards north of the "Y' when a south - bound auto driven by Mrs. Enders’ son, Fred W. Enders. 51. Rt. 1, Sagerton, collided on C S. 277 with a north-bound auto driven by E. W. Miller. 67, of 1310 Hickory St.. Abilene. Miller, a carpenter, was travel-! ing alone in a 1950 model sedan, j A 1951 model auto driven by En-! ders contained his mother and a I sister. Christine Enders, 65, Rt. 1 Sagerton. Enders. his sister and Miller also were in the Anson hospital Tuesday night, but were not believed seriously injured. When the crash occurred. Finders was en route to Abilene to sell eggs. Sec CRASH, Pg. 8-A. Col. 4 NEWS INDEX Form Program to Be Presented Monday SECTION Women'» New» Oil New* Sport» SECTION Editoriols Comict Clo»tified Ad« Form & Ronch New« Morket» Rodto t TV Log» Poges 4, 5 9 10. 11 B Page 2 4 5. 6, 7 7  7 8 Miles of Barbed Wire Ready For Release of 22,000 PWs Tuesday •Dl MMY’ MHNEV rAGKAGE hlSRI.AVEIk—U. E Haugh man (left), chief of the secret .service, and Henry .1 Holt? claw, associate director of the bureau of eui»ravmg. display a package of ‘’11111111115” hills discovered in the hureaii s vault in Washington. C 'I’wo such packages were fouiui where there should have hctni $lH0.v)00 in $20 hills H0U2-elaw said the $l«0.000 was stolen diiruig the holidays. It was the largest aniouiit ever taken I’roni the bureau \'ir-inia State Police sav that most of the $100.000 nii.ssing I rom thè Governnient's bureau ot eiigravuig has heeii recov ered. Thev loeated thè bulk of thè nioiiev in a metal tool box on a farm neur Centreville, Va (AP Wirephptu) .All c.iily moniuiK acc c i>. .a ilogU'CN l'ucìstlav v\ .is leplarcil hy llie vviuincxt vvcatlun licic in near l.v .» uumlh as the mcicuiv cUmh-etl lo tvS de’ICCs in the .t t»‘iiu»on. Ihe l S We.sfber Huietui st Momoip«! Aiv(H»ii toieeast moie “liuii.iii suinnu'i ' \se.»»!!’., ! 1«^ this .11 ea 101 Uediiesilav and Ihuis day ihe last temjKnatuie svanner than tìS degiee.s heie was leeord oif f>y tht* we.-itherman 011 lH*e 8. when tlie inereurv touched the 69-degix'c iiuxik I a.st .siindav Ihe mereui y veav heti 61 ilegvees and a 29 tiegroe lieeze c-xme the •ame day. Bv WILLIAM C. BARNARD Ml NSW Wedne.sday Jan 6 r I he C S Sih Army threw iqi miles orf I'.arhctl w.re fences and bairi-liule. ttHlay. pii paring e.n* any emergt'iu'v during, the reu*ase o! more than ’'k.o wa*’ pr wnie s who le.ure to :o honi: 1 he p isoiieis are scheduled to he released to i \i' ui st t.is a nunuf;* aftt'r inoie.’ tr .Ian un d*-r ari'=:istiee ti r,ns \ ;e\v imiiu.es ..i:,’:    ' .'s ’ and t oimi unisi t'hmese and \<>rth Kr» re..O'- Will ht ein ,t m.i xii *outh out o; the mirr.il one to i.iilhe.ids in south Koroa. i nited N.itions author’*us .-a III H’ans 101    549    pro v oipimiuist jn istnu*r- iiieliuling “1 Xmeruaiis, vvei- nol known Allies o ’ ’ eeit hmh haihed wire ieiu t's ¿tiul tons t*f sfe« : were heme usctl II' hairieaites erected in the V maiitv 01 Kre. tiom cinte hrulgt- on the road from I’annun.iom lo Muusaii I'he Neutral N.»lions Kepatri.i ‘tion t'oinniissnm, wfiost* authority i over the prisoners expires at imd-I night J«n. 22, hai asked both Uif VI leil .i!ui t omnmm.-t Com .uin ' tor euid.uue on how to haiuta the I'risoiu is a'ter Jan. The I N. (.oniniand (juicklv re-pUed demandinR nothing iess than complete freedom for tiie p-i;-on» I's. The C»*minuiiists have iu>t vet roplievi Ihev we:e exiwted to re-peal o:d deniaiuis hat the prisoners should he lu'.d ;ìuh”.lutelv until a Kill I I t n im eon venes .Hud dee.de> dieir ia:e In U I I w n ' » St It» 1 rp.i t meni 1 »Inh nul in toi mal d*si nssîoiis With tla- v'eni-imuiists through mteriuedi.»nes to detenrine n a fi»inuila tor lesuin-iiig tlu' suspt'iuicvl preiinunary peau aîks . ,in Ih* u»und l'he m tel n'^ di.aries wer»* not uU'iitdied bui piesumahlv werv Indian .Sw r-s or Swedisli ueutial rep esenlatives l s l'nvov Vrthu" De..n walked out of pivlumirirv talks Dee 12 in Baaiminjom. protesting the Reds liad aceti.evi the L mted States of í»eríidv lu plotting the release of 27 iHK) atUi-Comnuinist North K«w leans. Dean demaiuled the Reds ivUacl the accusaUou. WASHINGTON. Jan. 5 T—Key lawmakers from farm states predicted t»xiay the new F!isenhower farm prot»osals will combine flexi-' hie government price supjxvrts with freezing part of existing farm surpluses in a nat.onal defense . stockpile. Fhigineered by Seerotary of Agriculture Ben.son. the farm pix> * grant is expectixl to l>e outlined in deiau m a s^veciai me-sage to Congress next .Monday. Scnator.s. who are in touch with , the administration and .Agriculture Department, said that barring last-minute changes the new j»rogram ' w fU inciude 1 I'roposcd new leeislaturn to set dsuh* large stocks o wh»*at evdton. e.*m and other iurm priKl-uets U' a deten.'C st».H kptle or strait ..le restive, I'he theory is ihat this would remove surplus stocks as a price-depresstiiK i.ietor and IH'rmit a i.cw start ai holding ue-luand and priKlucUou in balance. 2 I se oi the I9i9 Lexihle ia m puce suptHUt law ,s a basis tor luture levteral programs. I nder this, the level o. price props could vaiy from 96 to »5 ihu’ vcnt tu parit.v tor most basic crops, de-creasiug m tune ot surplus and m-tieasmg in tmus ot svaivity 3. I'ossiblv » tvvoprne -vstem for wheat, (.»raui used m th > eountry would In* supi»oued at a higher level than the wheal going al»r»»ad. Due senator said this coun-; try has l>een oiH ialuig a two-pnce s.vstem on wneal tor several vears o;. suhsidumg overseas saie.s ot lUiUit'iis of bushels uiulei the international wheat agieement The Eisenhower proposals vtouid. ! of course, have to he approved by Congress before they lake eifect. I and there is sure tv> in* much I debate on them    | .Although Co'igress enacted the i [ flexible price support plan five I years ago. it never has allowed it to operate. Instead it has continued the wartime system of fixed price props at 90 ix*r cent of parity on crops classed as basic. This has btnn extended from I time to time and its supporters ' already have anirounced they will battle for another extension. Fire Breaks Out Again in Dallas' Republic Bank n'l.HAS. Jan, A r A sjH'ctaui-l.ir fire whose smoke was visible 10 mile., broke out in the towering half-iuuslu'd Hepubuc National Bank in Dallas today It was the fourth damaging fire ’ ill the building F'or a lew niuiutes hundreds of shoppers watched the smoke pour from the Jt’s-storv structure Firemen brought the blaze under control quickly and Fire Chief C .N. Pena said ilamage was Ss.oiK) to the 15 imdion dollar building The tire broke out in an insulated shaft on the 26th tUHir and buriieti upwarvl u»r .seven fUK*rs i'he cause Ol tlu* fire was a spark from a welders torch. The largesi previous tire on .Vpril 18. 19.53 caused damage estimated at ?V60.fH»0 Ridgway to Tcxos Abilenian Found Shot in Head, Taken to Hospital Jess E. Sheek. 67. nightvvatch-man at the Abilene Bnck Company on the .Anson Highway, was found about 155 p. m. Tuesday suffering from guiv-hot wounds, Taylor County Deputy Sheriff Leroy Arnold reported. Arnold said Sheek v'a- tVnind in his home, located on the brick tompany grounds, by Orville F. Heiberg, an employe at the brick company. He had been shot in the light side of the heuJ. Sheek was taken to Hendrick Memorial Hospital by Kiker-VVar-ren Ambulance. Arnold rotKirted. .Authorities at the hospital declined to give information concerning Shei*k*s condition Tuesday night. Arnold said a '22 caliber automatic pistol with five emptv shellf was found in Sheek’s house. THE WEáTHER V S IHPVKlVltM OK «OWMIRCl W I VTII» R III Rl «I ArtU.KNE A.\D VtOlNIlY Con’ : \v •■tlüf'ítl») «na Thur'C «y h.al r    '■«‘.»t »i.'V w w> in»*»d«» «II« lu n. • NOKTH i'KMUv: f,.;:    »i    ,i ti«> ANU WEsr Tt XAi '"'Ui through Thur» rxST ASI» SOI TH ers Ik AL II'XA.X C«ru«r»il» i.’ VVfdui u«> T'iui «1*' p.»i ! ly iT-'urty *i»a n>' il    ruair#* ilontl* un ii( 'C r*c Ulf vu..’ THu nu Uù« -t 41'. Tuf* V VI U Iti 41 ü SI I » VIKI K A I l Kl s I «r» . U ■' .0 a 4 10 ^ e» f 0 1 0 • Q 5 -.i lu i*. U 1. :»o V, Mid* • r.ult »’ SI «T 4’. 44 SAN KRANClSvA). Jan. 5    1* Gen. Matthew Uuigway, Army a.zh    p    :iip    >r«iur4«    fur 44 Ji..m* rii ni>a «( s >0 M III <i snd Jl , Utah sud lov    wims isi» Chief <»f Staff,    left tor Foil Sam um y»«r ca »od s« »1    T«v    hv ai«*    Hfler    Sun*«f* ‘«»»    ft    «a    p    n    »»urlAS 6- Houston. lex., by air touay an»i ^    ^    „ Harumvlsr rsodlni    »1    •    W    p    w »1 ?• HtlsUv* tuiinldli}!    •»    l.aa    f    m high level eoufereuce with Sixth Army offlceii. ;

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