Abilene Reporter News, January 16, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - January 16, 1954, Abilene, Texas COLD®[)e Äme toorter-Bettiiî MDRNIMG 'WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD JXACTLY AS IT GOES" — Byron VOL. LXXIII, No. 214 Auociated Pre§$ fAP/ ABILENE, TEXAS, SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 16, 1954—FOURTEEN PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY 10« 'AND SO AM I' Shivers Says South Still Democratic NEW YORK. Jan. 15 (.f^—CwOV. Shivers of Texas declared tonight the South is still “overwhelmingly Democratic” but no longer in “bondage.” “I don't believe the Democratic party can take the South for granted. ever again.” he said. He said Texas still was Democratic and “that also is my personal status.” Shivers suggested the nation use farm surpluses instead of money in ita foreign aid program. “That would seem more logical, somehow,” he said, “than paying off both the farmer and the foreigner in cash and letting the surplus food spoil in storage.” Shivers, speaking to the New York Southern Society, took a swing at those who would wreck farm price .support.s. w'hile leaving other phases of the economy subsidized. IRON LUNG Pll^PIT—Rev. Maurice Hardman, 29-year-old Anglican minister, speaks into a microphone to make a tape recording for his congregation in Stonewall, Manitoba. The Canadian minister, stricken with polio, has been in a hospital in Winnipeg four months. It took him 15 minutes to record the eight-minute sermon because a lung patient can speak only when the lung allows him to exhale. (AP Wirephoto) Rhee Sets New ‘Peace Deadline’ Air Academy Wins Approval Of Committee W.ASHINGTON. Jan. 15 A bill creating a .separate Air Force academy was approved, 26-0, by the House Armed Services Com- ”The farmer’s hide ought not to be made into a political football and kicked through both goal posts at the same time,” he said. Shivers termed farm price supports “a patchwork stuck on by political pressure,” and said the whole program of subsidies should be reviewed, but he added; “The farmer cannot compete in a market where the materials and services he buys are subsidized, unless he is subsidized.” The Texas Democrat, who supported President Eisenhower in the last election, noted that subsidies tariffs, tax wrlteoff|^ and other benefit.s go to transportation, business and industry affecting farm living costs. “Yet we hear it said that we ought to take away all agricultural supports and let farm prices ‘find their natural level in the marketplace of free competition’,” he said. “I repeat, the American farmer and rancher cannot afford to sell in a free market and buy in a controlled market.” Flexible Props Urged President Eisenhower and Secretary of Agriculture Benson have proposed a flexible price support policy, that would permit supports to drop as farm surpluses grew. Shivers, saying there was “increasing concern” about the “drastic drain upon our financial resources by various foreign aid programs,” suggested using “our vast farm surplu.ses” for such aid. “Whether there is merit or practicability in any .scheme to substitute butter for banknotes as a token Bitter Cold, High Winds Blowing In FOR CONGRESSMEN Election Year 'Modesty' May Kill Poy-Roise Bill W’ASHINGTON, Jan. 15 <J’>-Con-gress eyed hungrily today an officially proposed $12,50d-a-year pay raise for every member. But election year fears of w'hat the folks back home might think caused doubt the lawmakers would vote themselves that much. A nonpartisan 18-member commission reported this morning that senators and House members have been “grossly underpaid” for a long time and should raise their own salaries from the present $15,-000 to $27,500. The commission, headed by Philadelphia lawyer Bernard Segal. mittee today,    .............. The measure, supported by of‘ourTonc7rn7o7 our neighbors, I do not know.” he said. “Perhaps SEOUL. Saturday. Jan. 16 ■f' — I’resident Syngman Rhee today «et a deadline of three months for international attempt.s to unify iyorea peaeefuUy and declared “then we are free to take our own action-good. bad or indifferent.” “We will not sit back and wait until we are sold out.” Rhee said. He declined to gi\e any indication of what the action would be. In the past he has threatened to send his 16 American-trained divisions marching into the Communist northern half of Korea. Rhee indicated his deadline would b«' April 23 and If no settlement is made by then—'something must Ih* done.” ‘ If the United States is not going to settle this question.” he declared. “then the Koreans must do It ” 'Must Do If Rhee made no mention of a mutual security treaty with the United States ratified only yesterday by the South Korean National Assembly . The U. S. Senate Foreign Relations Committee now i.s holding hearings on the pact. The pact makes clear that the I’niled States will not support Rhee in a unilateral attempt to take over .North Korea by force. Rhee said his deadline is ”180 day.s from the start of the Korean preliminary peace conference talks,'' They began Oct. 26. Third Deadline This is the third deadline Rhee had proclaimed for independent actum. The first was Jan. 27—180 days after signing of the Korean armistice. Some time ago he said that he would wait for 90 days after the start of a peace conference. The Allied and Red sides have been unable to agree on details of a peace* meeting, “IxKik at the way the talk.s with the Communists go," Rhee said. “They have been going on right UNIDENTIFIED Grid Pads Found In Clear Fork About 20 sets of football p.sds remained wet and unidentified at the county jail here Friday nigfit after being fished out of the Clear Fork of the Brazos .southwest of ^ Anson Tuesday. Joe Payne of 1642 North 19th; St. fouiui the sho/idei and block-1 Ing pads while on a hunting trip. | With the help of Came Warden J.: 1). Jone.s Anson Sheriff Dave; He\cs and .\bilene Deputy Sheriff Leroy' .Arnold and a borrow'ed boat.! the soaking pads were retrieved.! Some api>eared worn, but others ^ were almo.st new, Deputy Arnold said. Some of them had “SJH” on, ttu-m. but South Junior .School. officials here reiHirted ih» pad.s ml.s.sing. Arnold said. They are to check them later however. 'Ihrec of the pads had names on them, “Reeves." “Reed” and ' ruwnsend," Arnold .««Id. Tiny Girl Killed When Hit by Cor ARKANSAS PA.SS, Jan 15 f V ♦in.v girl was killed yesterday by a car when she stepjred into a driveway, apparently going alter a ball. Linda Dupre. 12 months old and daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Kuby MeCoUough. died of a crushed chest five hours after the accident. Ralph Taylor, at whose home the child was Htaytng while bit mother worked, dro\t Ine car. here in this country since 1945. In all this time how much have we accomplished"’ What we have learned in the past should be a le.s.son.” Asked what would happen if efforts failed to convene a peace conference. Rhee replied: “1 think that would automatically relieve my government of the obligation for waiting.” Not Optimistic The 78*year-old President said he was not optimistic about a peace conference ever being held. “We are trying to get in touch with all anti-Communist nations to | join our fight against the Commu-mst.s.” he said. Rhee as.serted that the Commu-nlst.s are evacuating Koreans from North Korea and replacing them with Chinese families for permanent settlement. He said one million Chinese troops are in North Korea. Pre.sident Eisenhower and all his service chiefs, was the first to come out of a House committee this session. It may reach the House floor next week, with little prospect of important opposition. The committee also voted to authorize 26 million dollars to start work on the academy. The ultimate cost is estimated at any-w'here fixmi 125 million to a half j billion dollars.    j Rep. Taber R-NY». chairman j of the House .Appropriations Com-1 mittee. told a reporter the Air' Force may have to talk harder | I before it actually gets all of the j ! initial 26 million.    I “They haven't any sp e c i f ic plans,” TabeV said. “I’d like to, know w hat we’re embarking oYi be-1 I fore w’e appropriate »he money. * “It is difficult for me to understand how' they could use even five million dollars in the first year." The bill authorizes immediate j establishment of a temporary air school at an existing airbase and earmarks a maximum of one million dollars «f the initial funds for making improvements. Way it is too simple.” His address was at a “Dixie Dinner dance,” sponsored by the New' York Southern Society and honoring the governor and Mrs. Shivers. The society is made up of New Yorkers of Southern birth. Shivers, who helped lead his state into the Republican fold in the last election, said the Demo-cratio party now is at a crossroads where it must choose “whether to pursue the old course or another one.” “The decision will be a momentous one,” he added. Winters Slock Fanner Killed Peiping Radio Says Releasing Prisoners Would Wreck Truce By JOHN RANDOLPH 1 PAN.MUNJO.M. Saturday , Jan. 16 . Peiping radio last mghl told ! Red China s troops in Korea that the U.N. Command would imperil the truce by taking b&ck 22,000 ; prisoners from an anti-Red camp ' Wednesday and would “wreck" it by setting them free a week from today. The Chinese language broadcast . to Communist soldiers on the alert ! during the armistice was the first public reaction from inside the i UamtMK) Curtain to I n d i a's announced plan of returning disputed pri.soncrs to the two commands Wednesday. Peiping told the Ked soldiers that U. S. acceplapce of the soldiers ! would make the Korean situation ; luuie critical. Hut it added that | further plans to free them as civili- i ans next Saturday “will wreck the Korean truce." India Datarmined India renewed its determination to go through with its plan regardless of whether $he two sides want to accept the prisoners. Whether the Reds would refuse to take back 21 Americans, a Briton and 325 South Koreans in a pro- There will be large numbers of Indian troops on hand.” he added. “The small numbers of prrsoners involved in each group, plus the reas.suring prosence of the Indian troops, should make it very easy for any man who wants to return home to break away with safety .” The U N. Command expressed willingness to take back custody of the 22,000 prisoners shortly after India announced Thursday its intention to free them three days ahead of the Jan. 23 deadline. Red China kept silent until last night. Ihen Peiping radio beamed a Chinese language broadcast to its own people. As heard in Tokyo, the Red China broadcast was couched in somewhat general terms. The broadcast said America’s expressed intention to take back the prisoners made the Korean situation much more critical. But it did not say just what might stem from that. Thursday In Washington, the U. S. Army chief of staff. Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway said the Reds appear to have bolstered their air bases in Korea and to have a ground force there of around a million men but there in- WINTERS. Jan. 15 (RNS> — James F. Gardner, 36. Winters stock farmer, was killed in an auto accident near Del Rio Friday afternoon. This information was relayed to his wife, who is a member of the Winters High School faculty, by the Texas Highway Patrol about 7:30 p.m. Friday. The couple's home is on Route 4. Mr. Gardner was bom in May. 1917, near Mart. He came to Winters as a child with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Gardner, who farm in the Wilmeth community near Winters. .A former student In the public schools here, Mr. Gardner served in the .Army in World War 11. After his discharge from military service, he was employed by a railroad firm at Mart, He returned to Winters four years ago and had farmed here since. He was married 13 years ago to the former Corinne Shipman of Abilene. He was a member of the Church oi Christ. Other survivors are a daughter, Kay, 5. and two brothers. Joe Dell Gardner of Wmiers and Charles Carouer ot Premoni. ifuneral arrangements wUl be announced by Spiil Funeral Home. Allies Ponder to Solve 'Silo Dispute' PARIS. Jan. 15 The United States, Britain and France have sent their representatives in Berlin new instruction.s aimed at solving the dispute with Russia over a site for the Four Power foreign ministers meeting. French Foreign OfHce sources said tonight. I The French sources did not dis- ! close what decisions have been reached, but informed sources in i Washington have reported the United States favors making a concession to Russia. The French ' foreign ministry expressed “sur- | prise“ at the report, however, and * said it did not “seem to correspond to reality." Russia wants half of the meet- ! ings to be held in East Berlin. ; The West has contended three-fourths of the meetings should be j held in West Berlin. The four com-1 mandants in Berlin, unable to also proposed more money for other government officials^ 1. $40.000 salaries for the vice president and the speaker of the House, plus “adequate” expense funds. They now- get $30,000 salaries and $10,000 expense accounts. 2. $39,500 for associate justices of the Supreme Court—a $14,500 increase. The chief justice, who now gets $25.500, would be raised to $40.000. 3. $27,.500 for U.S. district judges, who now' get $15.000, with pompa-rable increases for other federal jurists. Segal, who presented the report to President Eisenhower, quoted the chief executive as saying he was “whole-heartedly in favor” of substantial increases for members of Congress and judges—and for U.S. attorney.s as well. The attorneys’ pay wasn’t covered in the present survey. Segal also told reporters Vice President Nixon and House Speaker Martin <R-Mass) assured him they would seek prompt action by Congress. Privately, most members were quick to say a $27,500 salary would be none too high for the work they do and the expenses they incur. Not many cared to go on record, however, in favor of an increase which might sound bigger than necessary to the voters. WHERE IT RAINED Municipal Airport ...........19 909 Hickory St..... 2225 Edgemont Dr. ...........35 1829 S. 8th St....... ............30 ANSON .............. ............03 AUSTIN ............ ...........06 BALLINGER ........ ...........22 BEAUMONT ........ BLACKWELL ....... BONHAM ........... ......... 1.20 BUFFALO GAP .... CLYDE ............. ...........41 COLLEGE STATION ...........17 COLORADO CITY .. ...........32 COTOLLA .......... ...........03 DALLAS ............ ......... 1.18 DEL RIO ................. EL PASO .......................09 FORT WORTH.................85 GALVESTON...................15 HOUSTON .....................23 JUNCTION.....................20 LAREDO .....................02 LUFKIN .......................24 MARFA .......................27 MINERAL WELLS .............68 MORAN ......................06 Norther Due To Bring Low Of 20 Tonight The coldest norther of the New Year pointed an icy linger at Abilene Friday night on the anniv'er-sary of a norther a year ago. The dry nortner was expected to sink the mercury to the freezing point by sun-up Saturday. On Saturday night a 20-degree freeze is forecast and no temperatures above freezing are expected Sun-.01 day as cold air is due to continue sw'irling into this area. The U. S. Weather Bureau at Municipal Airport warned that loosely - mounted television towers might be flung to the ground by winds up to 45 miles an hour as the norther pushed into Abilene from the Panhandle. The leading edge of the norther PALACIOS.....................01 ROBY .........................35 ROTAN .......................50 ROSCOE .......................28 SALT FLAT ...................01 SAN ANGELO .................14 SAN ANTONIO ...............06    i    to    Abilene SNYDER .....................18    rived. I STAMFORD ...................24 w'as 100    miles north    of    here    at 9:30 p.m. Friday. The front was cutting a frigid path southeast at 25 miles    an hour. A year    ago on Jan. 15 a    norther brought a 24-degree temperature the same    day it    ar- SWEETWATER .............. ’.18 TEXARKANA ................1.29 TUSCOLA ...............’......25 TYLER ........................48 VICTORIA .....................03 WACO ........................22    1 WICHITA FALLS .............25    1 Guided Missiles Slated for NATO WASHINGTON. Jan. 15 -f^The Air Force announced tonight it will break the deadlock, decided early 1squadrons of pilotless Thursday to refer the dispute back i    (guided missiles) to Gcr- to thflr governments.    , many this year. The.se craft are French informants said ,he ' ■'■‘P^ble of carrying atomic exploa- Western representatives in Berlin should get their new instructions tonight, and that another meeting with the Soviet representative probably would be held tomorrow. The position of the United States was rejwrted to be that the foreign ministers meeting was too important to be held up by a dispute over the meeting place. The meeting is due to start Jan. 25. The United States appeared to believe that holding half tne meetings in East Berlin would be a compromise, inasmuch as Russia originally had asked to have all of them there. Red camp was not made clear. The U.N. Command was not only i were no signs of Communist preparing to take back the 22.000 : tent to renew the war. bui to free them as civilians one week from tcHlay. All Indian spokesman said the prisoners will have ample opjwr-tuiiity during the transfer to change their minds and be sent back home. The Indian spokesman who emphasized India’s intention to go through with the prisoner transfer plan said India felt a deep moral resix»nsibility foi .seeing to It that every pi i.soner got a fair choice to go home or not. Jimmy Stewart Buys Big Texos Ranch KERRVILLE. Jan. 15 .Movie star Jimmy’ Stewart and associates have bought the former Franklin Ranch in Gillespie. Blanco and Kendall counties. Arthur Stehling, representing tht sellers, said so today. The actor, who heads a group Incorporated as the Franklin River livestock Co.. bought the big ranch from Margaret Galr and her husband. John Gair, of East Ixmdon. South .Africa. The price exceeded $300.1)00, one of the largest laud deals ever dosed in Gillespie County. Mrs. Buxkemper Dies of Burns Suffered in Aug. 6 Accident 4 Mexicans Die In Brief Rebellion El. PASO Jan 15 (.(N—Mexuau officials said a rebellion broke out at Delicias in Southern Chihuahua today but was crushed by soldiers after a two hour gun battle. Four men were killed and several were wounded. The El Paso Herald Post correspondent said the rebels fled after the battle. He said they were followers of Gen. Miguel Guzman, defeated by .\dolfo Ruiz Cortines in the 1952 presidential election. The Herald Post gave this account: Forty' men armed with rifles and machine guns attacked the military post at Delicias at 2 a m with the intention of controlling the whole zone. A small band of soldiers fought off the band of attacker.s The rebel.« then went to the mayor's office and police .station where another battle wa.s fought, Polii*« repelled the attackers who fled to the hills. Gen. Antonio Romero military commander in Chihuahua, sent two platoons to the area. Acting Gov. Alberto Rico went to the scene. Gov Oscar Soto Maync* is in Mexico City. ives and are intended to strengthen Western European delenses against any Communist aggression. Air Secretary Harold Talbott said in a brief .statement that two .Mr Force squadrons using the B61 Matador pilotless craft will be deployed in Europe “for use in I NATO defense.” !    To    B# Prepared The decision obviously i.s part of the recently announced policy of the United States to be prepared to retaliate instantly and with “great capacity” against any aggression. Secretary' of Defen.se Charles E, Wilson told reporters that this “Implements what we said we were going to do when we wefe over to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization conference” in December. He was asked if the move would mpan a “displacement of troops” m view of the increastd fire power provided by the guided missiles. He replied “No. not in Itself.” H’lth the Matador missile units in Europe, the atomic striking power of the United States there obviously is augmented. The dimensions of the Matador, approximately that of a jet fighter plane, make it apparent an atomic weapon will fit into it with ease. 3 Methods Thus, the United States forces will have immediately available three methods of striking at any advancing Russian forces with nuclear weapons; the guided missile; the Army’.s 280-millimeter cannon; and piloted aircraft, including the F84G fighter carrying tactical atomic bombs as well as jet and piston - driven medium bombers like the B47 (jet) and B50 and B29 (reciprocating engine). The announcement spoke only of the two “squadrons” going to Europe. 'That reference obviously was to the organization and personnel and did not disclose thé number of missiles. While a fighter squadron consists of 25 aircraft the number of pilotless craft for a missile squadron presumably w'ouid be several hundred because they, unlike planes, are expendable. They do not return for further use. The weatherman said it was doubtful If Friday night s norther would match the fury of the pre-Christmas norther which brought an 11-degree temperature here. The norther swept out of a 48-degree-below-zero region in Canada It pushed through northern Montana, bringing 20 -■ degree-below-zero weather there. Parts of it came through the Central Groat Lakes region, and southward through Michigan. Illinois, Missouri. Central Oklahoma and to the 'Texas Panhandle. Friday night the icy wake of the front stretched from Texas to the Central Great Lakes region, the weatherman said. Cold air was expected to continue rolling in bebind the front. No moisture accompanied the frigid air. the weatherman said. At Wichita. Kan., however. a small thunderstorpi was observed. Most w'Ind w'lth the norther was expected to blow 30 to 35 miles an hour. Some gusts likely would be faster, the weatherman said. The cold air came after warm rain-yielding skies covered the Abilene area Thursday night. Most of the rain fell before daybreak Friday. The moisture covered a wide area. No quick relief in the coming cold spell W’as seen. Harvard Professor Admits Red Ties BOSTXIN. Jan. 15 ti—A Harvard professor frequently the target for Sen. Joseph A. McCarthy’s anti-Red probes—testified today he was one of a half dozen Communist party meniN'rs who worked on a top secret radar project during the war. But Proi Wendell H, Furry, 47. flatly declined to name any of his associates for the Wisconsin Republican. silting as a one man investigating subcommittee. Furry, a physics professor, took old Kamin his case will be recommended for contempt proceedings. McCarthy said that in his opinion the Furry case was “one of the most aggravated cases of contempt" he had seen. •'To me it is inconceivable that a univer.slty which has had the reputation it 1 Harvard 1 has had keeps this creature on. teaching our children.” McCarthy said. "Many have died In the past and if we l^e a war in the future it w ill be Wcause of the lack of loyal- Near Anniversaries COLORADO CITY, Jan. 15 I UN’S) Mrs Jerome J. Huxkeinp-er. 2.3. of Colorado Citv, died Friday afternoon in Baylor Hospital at Dallas as the result ol injuries .suffeied In a freak accident near Sweetwater last Vug. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Buxkennier were severely burned and’ their automobile destroyed when gas from a wrecked tran.sjHut truck ignited and covered a .section of State Highway .53 with flames. They had stopiH'd to aid Hie driver of the truck, who was not injured The HuxkemiuMS were en route to Houston and were immediately behind the tnick as it swerved to miss a iteer and turned over. The Buxkempera passed by. stopped to turn aro\||id and the motor died When    Buxkemper j suiting from the injury. Buxkemp- atarted the motor again, it ap-1 n’g burn« were reported to have parently ignited the spilled gasoline. investigating officer« said. Buxkemper filed suit in Nolan County for f290,(X)0 damages against the trucking company. Buxkemper was formerly head coach at Colorado City High .Schmvl He resigned in 1953 to enter the insurance Inislncs.s Mrs Buxkemper was a graduate of Colorado City High .SchiK»l and workevl for Magnolia PetroUnim Company at Colorado City. The csmple h.Hd Iwen married ahinit two years, Mrs. Buxkemper received burns over 60 ihm' cent of her body aiui her condttion remained serious be* eausf of other complicatioui ro* covered 4.5 iier cent of his body, but he wa« recovered sufficiently to leave the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Buxkemper wero patients in a Sweetwatei* hospl* tal for several weeks beforo being transferred to the hospital in Dallas. He was dismi.ssed recent- l.v Mrs. Hu\kemi>er « b«Hiy will he returned to Colorado C'tty for burial. Vrrangements will be announced from Klker and Son Funeral Home. Besides her husband, she is survived by her paronts. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Randle, and a ti&ter. Aim. all of Colorado City, er Harvard man. l^eon J. Kamin, a $3.200 a year research assistant at Harvard. ‘Not My Duty’ “I    do not think that my duty to my    country roquires me to be- VC<iTl\’ Jan IS F 'ieven conn, i    * ptJitUal informer." Kamin .VI STlV    Jan    15    r    so    conn- i    j,, ^ prepared statement. tiea wi l reach ihetr lOOlh anm er-    adnfltted    past    member- sarles this ye.sr    and some    «'"«‘ Plan*    m the Communist party. Furry ning observances, t.arland Vdaii. ,    Un-American    Ac- executive diieetor of the Texas    Committee    last    April    he    has Heritage Fwindation. «aid tiHiav.    ^    ,„ember since at The counties are Bosque. Burnet, t least March. 1951 the same line on that as did anoth- j ty the complete unmorality of people like you,” McCarthy told Furry. Sen. McCarthy previously has demanded that Harvard President Nathan M. Pusey oust Furry from the faculty. Fellow Townsman Dr. Pusey. who was a fellow' Collision Kills 4 at Bowie BOWIE. Jan. 15 JV—Pour persons, including a couple and their son. were killed tonight in a head-on auto collision three miles north of Bowie. The dead were Herman White-cotton. about 40, nightwatchman at Bowie; his w’ife; their son. Joe, 14; and James Peters of Nocona, about 30. driver of the other car. Two other Whitecotlon children, Herman Jr. and Thomas, both younger than Joe. were injured. A third car rammed into the accident mass. The driver, Kent Morris of Nocona traveling alone, was uninjured. Peters was traveling alone. Whitecotton lived at Montague, 11 miles from Bowie and was driving to work. Officers could give no immediate reason for the collision. Bowie is 48 miles southeast of Wichita Falls. THE WEATHER V. a. DlfARTXIKXT OK COMMlRCt WK.4THEK Bmrai- ABIUENE .AND VICINITY Ct«»r W {MuUy cloudy »nd cold Saturday, Saturday Difht and Sunday, maximum Saturday in htfh 30»; low Saturday ntghi M. hlfh Sunday 3« NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS PaHI? cloudy: much coJd*r Saturday, Continued cold Sunday WIST TEXAS — ParUy cloudy and colder, a f#w' anaw flume« in Panhandle and northwest South PiaUti Saturday. Sunday partlY rloudy and ctdd. EAST TEXAS Cloudy to partly cloudy and turnlnt much colder Saturday Sun day, partiv cloudy and cold, ryeah northerly wind* 0O the coast becomlne loealp •irons Saturday nl«ht. SOUTH CFNTBAl TEXAS Partiv cloudy turnins coidar in north late Satur dav Siindar. partly cloudy and colder in aouth. Pre»h. northerly wind» on the coast TIHPBRATl SES Coryell. Hill. Johnson. Ksrnes and Madison. NEWS INDEX SiCTION Crtida Farafraphs Waman’t News Spaen SICTION Id'Kartals CoNikt Nrm aMl Markatt Fafc J 4 6-7 2 5 . 6 Prof. Furry, who waived his con-j stitulional rights after claiming the i privilege of the Futh .Amendment i ill thiiH' previous appearances be-j fore investigating tommittees, said ! that "I am not seeking to protect the guiHv from pro.secutiim I wish mcreiv to secure the innocent from IHMsecution " Temporarily Excused ! McUsrthv told Furry, as he was i lenHHvrsnly excused from the wtt-! ne.»s stand, that his case will be submitted to the Senate for contempt proceedings and to a grand jury. McCarthy also told 26-ytar-r was a townsman and political foe of Mc-CaiThy in Appleton. Wis., before coming to Harvard last year, has declined to fire Furry. The profes* : sor is on probatiou at the univer- I sity for three years on charges of \ giving false inforniation to govern- I ment Investigators in 1945.    | Furry testified that none of the other five Communists who worked, with him in the rldar laboratories i at Massachusetts Institute of Technology are working on government projects now. 5lcCarthy, however, pressed Fur- i ry for the identities of the five Communists. “A man who has been part of | imi the Communiât conspiracy is not *wi*si imi night i it p the last word in deciding who is guilty,” Sen. McCarthy told Furry, i Krl A. ♦T «T 4Î ST 4S 4«    . a «a .. »• iS 5t Irl. P H »1 • 1 I JO % m «30    ..... at 4 30    ........ at «30    ..... •• 0.30    ........    3» 3 30    ..... SO a to    ,     ...... »0 • 10    ....    4.1 10 » II 30    ....... 13 »0 Hlfh «tld low Untpsrsiurss for 344i«urs eudlPi «I < 30 p. m 01 ««0 44 High snd to« Umpsrslurss ssms gats as. : Punrtss ly    T    «1    «    m    Sunsol tani|pii I SI p. m garomstwr    rsaging at    I    Ji    p    H IS. HsUtivs humtglty st • 3S p. m. 01 v. ;

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