Abilene Reporter News, February 16, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

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Location: Abilene, Texas

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - February 16, 1954, Abilene, Texas mm PARTLY CLOUDYI ^Wi)t ^Wlcne toorter-Betoi MDHNmG'WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIEh4DS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES'' — Byron VOL. LXXIII, No. 245 AtBoeûOëd Pren (AP) ABILENE, TEXAS, TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 16, 1954~EIGHTEEN PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c. SUNDAY lOe Teacher Pay Session Set By DAVE CHEAVENS AUSTIN, Feb, 15 (/P—A special session to increase teachers pay, find money to finance the raises, and to crack down harder on Communists was set definitely today for March 15-Gov. Shivers said he would submit specific proposals for what he called “replacement taxes” to finance a compromise S402 a year «alary boost for teachers. Shivers said he thought it would be the joint responsibility of the governor and the legislature to solve the financial problem. If the lawmakers didn’t like his ideas, he «aid, he hoped they w'ould find another solution. Get Job Done The chief objective would be Jo “get the job done,” Shivers said. He was not ready to say what kind of tax proposal he would make. The governor explained that If the Supreme Court had upheld Texas’ gas gathering tax, no more money would have been needed. Shivers emphasized he would submit Communist-control legislation, including a death penalty provision, but he was not sure at what point In the session. Special sessions may not consider any topics except those offered by the governor. He emphasized that he did not favor “Lining Communists up against a wall and shooting them.’’ He would like to have Communists outlawed in Texas by a statute providing penalties up to and including death, but only on trial by jury, conviction and setting of punishment by the jury upon “the seriousness of the crime,” Reds for Revolt Communists advocate overthrow of the government by revolution, not plebiscite, Shivers said. The Constitution provides for a change in the form of government by ballot. Advocating the overthrow of government by the communist's well-known plan, the governor w ent on, “is a crime as bad or w'orse than murder.” Other topics mentioned by the governor for probably subinis.'ricn include more money for the prLson system, the School for the Deaf, the M.D. Anderson Hospital and Dental School at Houston, and Southwestern Medical at Dallas. He said he did not yet know how much might be recommended for them. Shivers said he would be unable to go with a group of governors to Korea in late March because of the conflict with the special session dates. The session will work on a teacher pay raise compromise worked out by a committee of lawmakers, teachers and school board members. The last Legislature voted a $600 pay raise but failed to vote money to finance it. -The 15 Freight Cars Derailed at Brazos BRAZOS. Feb, 15 L4»'—Fifteen | Spring last night and jailed. The cars of a fast. 99-car freight train were derailed near here today. Some toppled off a bridge into a small canyon. Unconfirmed reports said three or four hoboes were hurt. The accident blocked the main line of the Texas & Pacific from about 5:50 a.pi. until 4 p.m. The railroad blamed a broken coupling. Five of the derailed cars were refrigerator cars carrying vegetables from California, Ten carried merchandise such as paint and lumber. T&P special agent at Big Spring said the box car from which the transients were taken w-as one of,„ , ,    j those which derailed five hours'    Alice    where    school    district later. Duval Jury Orders Parr To Testify SAN DIEGO, Feb. 15 (if) Duval County grand jury subpoenaed George Parr today to testify in its Investigation of use of school district money. The South Texas nolitical boss was asked to appear Wednesday at 2 p.m. Atty. Gen, Ben Shepperd has asked dismissal of the grand jury on grounds seven of its members are tied in w'ith Parr and therefore can’t do an impartial job. Shepperd returned to Parr’s bailiwick today to prepare for this week’s court battles. He issued a statement tonight appealing to the people of Duval County ‘‘to grasp the opportunity” to ‘‘restore and maintain honesty in public office,” A subpoena to Parr was announced by Dist. Atty. Raeburn Norris as the grand jury ended another day of hearing witnesses. Wide Rumors Parr had been widely rumored on a trip to Washington and New York over the weekend. The bespectacled, stocky millionaire was reported back in Duval County although he could not be reached except by Intimates. The district attorney also announced subpoenaing of D.C. Chapa, who resigned last week as tax assessor-collector of the Benavides Independent School District; Monroe Wiedekehr, a rancher; and Eusebio Carrillo Jr. Carrillo had been granted immunity by Judge Arthur Klein of Brownsville, imported judge who issued an order to safeguard and keep Intact Duval County and school district records. Asked about the fact Carrillo had been granted immunity by Klein, at Shepperd’s request. Norris said: ‘‘I don’t see eye to eye with the attorney general. I have never granted anyone immunity and don't intend to.” Witnesses Heard Witnesses heard today were B.F. Donald, cashier of the Texas State Benson Hints at Wide Department Changes Family, Dogs Live in Car; Child Dies The derailment blocked the main line during the morning and delayed the departure of the westbound Texas Eagle from Fort Worth for two hours, until 11:30 a.m. Brazos is 58 miles west of Fort Worth. The freight had 99 cars and was TAP said tonight it had been un-1 carrying perishable fruit from the able to confirm that any hoboes i West Coast. All derailed cars were aboard the train were hurt.    near the end of the train. The head Twenty-five hoboes were taken 177 cars were taken on into Fort from a car of the train at Big I Worth. TO BIG 4 Molotov Offers 'Modifications' By DANIEL DE LUCE BERLIN. Feb. 15 (JV-Russia’s V. M. Molotov tonight offered “modifications” of the Soviet proposal for a European security system. But he clung to demands that the European army must be banned, Germany neutralized and American troops sent home. Molotov fought a four-hour running word battle with the Western ministers at the Berlin Big Four conference in an effort to sell his plan as securing “Europe for the Europeans.” France’s Georges Bidault and Britain’s Anthony Eden charged the Soviet plan would outlaw the North Atlantic Alliance as a keystone of Western defense. They said they would never agree to this. .Molotov retorted ‘‘The collective security treaty is an alternative project against the EDC (European Defense Community). The EDC is aimed at a rebirth of German militarism.” ‘‘It has been said the collective «ecurity treaty is aimed against NATO. Let’s study this question. For More About Big 4, See Pg. 8B let’s find out where and how this treaty is directed against any other treaty.” Trying to pin Molotov down, Bidault asked “Isn’t the treaty incompatible with NATO? What is your answer?” Molotov .snapped “I propose we adjourn.” Soviet Press Chief Leonid F. Ilychev confirmed later tonight that Molotov never answered Bi-dault’s question. A French briefing officer had said earlier that Molotov replied “It is not against NATO.” Western officials viewed the Russian minister’s tactics as aimed at dragging them into another blind alley debate for Red propaganda purposes. These officials made clear they want no further futile argument on Germany and European security —problems wherein Molotov has sought to clinch Soviet domination on the European continent. funds were kept; Jesus Garza, former trustee of the school district: Pedro Trevino, operator of a San Diego lumber yard; and Casme Leal, who had done electrical work for the school district. Federal and state men continued today to study county and school district records. They were reported handicapped by the absence of several county officials who were said to be ill. These included county auditor C.T. Stansell, Treasurer F. Saenz Jr., and Clerk A. Garcia Jr. A Department of Public Safety handwriting expert, “Speedy” Martin. joined the staff of state auditor’s men here today. Permanent Injunction Up for action in district court this week are Shepperd’s request for a permanent injunction against destruction or concealment of county or Benavides school district records, and his request for dismissal of the grand jury. In his message to the people of Duval County, which Shepperd’s men distributed to all area newspapers and reporters on duty here, the attorney general said: “No matter what legal steps may be taken to end boss rule in Duval County only the sustained, fearless vigilance of an awakened citizenry can effectively restore and maintain honesty in public office.” He urged citizens to attend county commissioners and school board meetings, “scrutinize actions” by tho.se bodies, insist that ¿Public records “be open to public view,” and participate actively in governmental and voters groups affairs. DETROIT. Feb, 15 iiP>-Death today claimed an 8-months-old girl who had spent the last two nights in an automobile with her parents, two brothers, a sister and two dogs. The mother said the child “looked sick” while she was preparing a family breakfast of peanut butter sandwiches and tea in the car. The parents rushed her to a police station, then to a hospital. She was dead upon arrival. Patrolman Ardell Lenze said the child appeared to have died of suffocation in blankets piled on the rear seat of the car. A coroner’s inquest tomorrow will determine whether an autopsy is required. Drove Taxi The child was Penelope Bryant, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willis P. Bryant, who said they returned to Detroit from Chicago two weeks ago. There, Bryant said, he drove a taxi and worked as a parking lot attendant. Bryant said they came back because they heard his wife’s mother, Mrs. Leroy Neisch, was ill. But he said the mother, from whom his wife is estranged, refused to talk to them when they telephoned. Neisch, who is president of the University of Michigan Club of Detroit, said he and his wife had sent the Bryants money for years but finally stopped because Bryant refused to work.” In Hotel Room Bryant said he had been working as a part-time parking lot attendant since his return to Detroit an that the family was forced out of a hotel room two days ago. The manager said they were put out because the Health Department complained there were too many in the family for one room. Bryant said he was low on funds and hadn't been able to find anywhere else to house his family, so they had stayed In the car the last tw'o nights. N. W. McCORMICK JAMES Sweeping Shake-up To Oust Democrats From Farm Program By ROGER D. GREEN seeking to undermine both Presl-WASHINGTON, Feb. 15 UP)—Sec- dent Eisenhower and himself, retary of Agriculture Ben«on| As a result, he said, the depart-dropped a key holdover from the j mcnt will soon make a “careful Truman regime today and hinted! study” of the entire situation in an at a sweeping shake-up to oust i effort to achieve “maximum ef-hostile Democrats and replace; ficiency and loyalty.” them with Republicans in han-j Benson conceded there hav« dling the administration's farm program. Benson toid a news conference that some Agriculture Department employes are working against the administration’s farm policies and ONLY 25 PERSONS ATTEND James Binion Named Chief OfGoodGovernment League By EARLE WALKER I ditorium. were: N. W. McCormick. James M. Binion. 1841 Sycamore 1817 Sycamore St., vice president, St., well known realtor and civic and Mrs. R. M. Freeman, 16.34 leader, was elected Monday night Parra more Ave., secretary, as president for the coming year} McCormick takes the place held of the Abilene Good Government last year by Jay Jameson. Mrs. League. He succeeds Elbert Hall. Also chosen in the annual organization meeting, at Fair Park Au- Freeman fills the position formerly occupied by Frank Meyers, Jr. Purpose of the League, formed Slate Hospital Board Asks IShowdown on Building Charge By MAC ROY RASOR AUSTIN, Feb. 15 iJV-The State Hospitals Board called today for a quick showdown on charges that it has failed to award construction contracts to the lowest bidders. It set up a committee to assist in any inquiry Sen. Wayne Wagon- Soul-Winning Record Poor, Morgan Tells Local Baptists By BOB COOKE Dr. James N. Morgan, pastor of last convention year, The president of the convention a Fort Worth Baptist church and of more than a million Texas Bap-1 not seiier of Bowie, who made the charges last month, wants to make and urged him to proceed with it “as soon as possible.” The action followed a telephone effort to get Wagonseller to appear before the board'.s called meeting today. Wagonseller said he needed more time to prepare lor an appearance. Board member Claud Gilmer of Rocksprings persuaded the board to hold up awarding four small contracts scheduled for today’s meetings until Wagonseller could be reached. “He has made some serious charges.” Gilmer said. “I would like to know If he’s going to make an investigation and if not, why been “some expressions of dissatisfaction” from Republican party leaders and from some members of Congress over the department’» I>ersonnel lineup. “Some of these leaders said they felt we depended too heavily on holdover Democrats.” he said. Reid Resigns Coincident with Benson’s state-I ment, the department announced (he resignation of T. Roy Reid a« director of pensonnei. Reid, a Democrat and onetime assistant to Secretary of Agriculture Claude R. Wickard during the Franklin D. Roosevelt administration, has been an employe of the Agriculture Department .since 1935. He is a native of Greenville, S. C. in 1953 for the first time, is to se- Reid’s resl«ination was the sec-lect and persuade capable citizens °od major changeover in the last to be candidates for City Commis-jfour days. On Friday, the depart-sion and School Board. Last year "’ent announced the I'esignation of It succeeded In electing its entire Howard H. Gordon as head of the slate of nominees in the annual department’s multi-billion dollar city election.    |    PHce support agency, the The meeting was attended by i Commodity Stabilization Service, only about 25 persont».    i    Gordon’s departure followed a Etheridge Hurls Charges    i reported “showdown” between ,Ioe Etheridge, member of i Benson and officials of the Repub-last year's advisory committee, liran National Committee w’ho corn-charged that the League is not plained that Gordon was slow to carried on in a “democratic” w'ay. replace Democrat« with Republi-R. B. (Babe) l^ach and Mau- c»”* administering the federal rice Brooks flatly denied his    program, cusatlons, reminding him that» Gordon was known to be less In nominations for league officer« j favor of drastic changes in the and for advlson' committee mem-1 Present program than Benson. For bers were Invited from the floor ‘his reason he was described as a both last year and this time. Monday night’s election of League officers was an approval “moderate.’ Other Shake-ups Other shake-ups already have of a report from the nominating | heralded for the near future, committee, presented by Chairman! **®rcus B. Braswell, a Truman Nib Shaw'.    i    boldover, is expected to resign as Retiring Vice President Jame-|    chief    of    the    Stabilization son. who presided, called for nom- j    As®*- Secretary John inations from the floor. None was i "• Davis, also a ‘moderate, ha« president of the Texas Baptist Convention, complimented the members of the First Baptist Church of Abilene for the church they have built and the pastor they have employed. But before he had concluded his sermon on the theme, “The Church Christ Builds Proclaims the Gospel,” he took them to task for their record of soul winning for the lists said that the Abilene Cham-i “As long as I serve the state her of Commerce records showed in any capacity and anybody wants to investigate the body I’m working with, I want to help him.” 2,000 PREDICTED Air Base to Cause Schools to Bulge STATE REPRESENTATIVE H. Á. (Salty) Hull Rites Slated Today FORT WORTH, Feb. 15 long Illness ended today in the death of state Rep. IT. A. (Salty) Hull, known as a wise-cracking THE WEATHER V. a. DIPAHTMENT OF COMMtKCE WEATHER m’RFAl’ ABILENE AND VICINITY Clfxr to partly cloudy with nuid tcmperaturf» today, tonlfht and Wedncaday. Maximum temperatures today and Wednesday. SO to •5, low tonight .15 to 40. NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS Clearing and cooler Tuesday. Wednesday, Increaa-ln( cloudiness and mild. WE»T TEXAS; Fair and cool Tuesday; Wednaaday. Increatinf cloudiness and mild. TEMrEKATl'RES f7 ............ 130 ........  n ae ........... a 30 ............ 7» *:« ............ 3 30 ............ 7» ............ 4:30      7g gl ............ 5:30 ............ 75 gt ............ t 30 ............ 71 •a ............ 7:30 .........  m «4 ............ 5:30 .....   57 gf ,,  ........ #.30 ........... 55 11 ............ 10:30    ............ 14 ............ 11:30 ............ 15 ............ 11:3«      . fitfh and low temperatures for 54 houra •nded at « 30; 7« and «0. Sunset laat night 5:a5 p m Bunrlsa today 7 55 a m. Sunset tonight 7 53 a m. •unaat tont«ht «:a«. Barometer reading at #;S0 p.m. Mil. »«lattra humUllty at « 30 ».m. «1%. peacemaker in the legislature. Services will be held tomorrow. Hull, 51, was in his seventh term as a legislator. He was chairman of the Committee on Prlvl-leges. Suffrage and Elections; chairman of the .subcommittee on higher education for the appropriations committee, and a member of the aeronautics, common carriers and criminal jurisprudence committees. Hull last summer was nam»*d to the Texa.s commission on higher education. The tall, lanky representative was noted for hi.s droll wit, which he often used to sooth tempers during house debates. He came to Fort Worth in 1913 and entered the real estate and insurance busines.s. He studied at night and became a lawyer. He is survived by his widow; his mother, Mrs. W. A. Hull; two sons, Jimmy, a University of Texas. student, and Cordell; and a daughter, Beverly, all of Fort Worth. Cktv. Shiver« said in Auatin “Salty was one of the finest people who ever served in the legislature and was a cloae personal friend. He rendered a diaUnct public service.“ .An anticipated 2,000 additional children from Abilene Air Force Base are expected to flood Abilene’s already congested schools by the second semester of 19.55. This w’as revealed at a Monday night meeting of the Citizens Advisory Committee on future building for Abilene Schools, Chairman Sam Hill said. In addition. Hill said, another sub - committee reporting Monday night disclosed the need for additional storage space at all local schools, even the new ones. The committee, headed by Bob Glew, visited all present school plants here in the survey before making the report Monday night. The anticipated influx of children was revealed In a report by another committee on future population trends, headed by Ralph HooIls. The committee is still in the process of collecting information on United States, Texas, and local population trends. The findings will be used to project an estimate of how many students will be in Abilene schools in future years. Esco Webb is heading another committee studying local popula- See AIR BASE, Pg. 5-A, Cot. 3 Abilene Publisher Named to Executive Committee of TDNA New Cooi Front To Clear Out Dust That dust that blew around Monday evening should be gone by the time most Abllenians go to work Tuesday morning. The weather bureau at Municipal Airport said that a northerly front was to come into Abilene at 3 a. rn., clearing the dust from the air. Winds Monday were strong westerly gusts which were to turn strong and northerly after tJie front passed at 3 a. m. Visibility was restricted by the sand to four miles at 9:30 p. m. Monday. Dust was blowing worse to the west and southwest, where Sweetwater had a visibility of three - fourths of a mile at mid-afternoon Monday. offered. J. J. Milam, former defeated candidate for the City Commission, asked whether “there isn’t a more democratic way to elect the advisory committee.” Jameson replied that last year 25 members were appointed by the president, and 13 elected on nominations from the audience. Binion announced that he will announced he will quit later this year. Another assistant secretary. J. Eari Coke, plans to return to his old job in California. Benson told newsmen he does not expect “100 per cent conformity” with administration policies, but does expect employes to help carry out its program.s without hinderance. The secretary denied any “rift“ made about the city to have a population of about 55,000 people. The figures also show that less than a third of these belong to any church of any denomination in Abilene. Only 500 Active Further, the Fort Worth minister' said, the report of Uie First Bap-i tist Church of Abilene to the convention showed about 500 members were active workers in the church. Of these he pared a hundred, leaving 400 active w'orkers. The same church report showed that only 80 conversions were recorded for the last convention year, which means that it took about 50 people to lead one person to Christ in the First Baptist Church of Abilene, he said. Christ founded the church, he said, to lead people to redemption and salvation, and a church that Christ builds is an agresslve. evangelistic, soul w'inning church. Flays Hypocrisy The trouble with the world today, said Morgan, is religious hypocrisy. Christ invades the Hie ofj a Christian, he said, and they are willing to hazard their lives for; Christ.    ' “We won’t be able to win the world for Christ with the kind of religion we have today.” He challenged the meiubers of i the First Baptist Church to do more soul winning. Dr. Morgan’s sermon was the se-,    Feb.    15 (4V-Two French nier, said he was delaying his de- cond in a series of services of the ««val off cers today dived farther ¡scent once because of a large First Baptist Church which is de- beneath the ocean s surface than school of sharks he could see glid-dicating its new church buUding,:    has    ever    probed    before. They ing by. in which the initial service was held' plunged their 35-ton bathyscafe appoint an advisory committee in i    policies,    but    acknowl- the next few day.s. that panel to: «¡^Ked there has been some diver-select the League's nominees for, ®‘°” the School Board and City Com-! Meanwhile. House Democratic mis.sion In the April 6 election.    Rayburn of Texas said that the advisory committee 1 f^^yed notice in a weekend speech would choose from among its that House Democrats “wiU be memliers a procurement committee with the duty of calling on out-, standing citizens and asking them Prjce supports, to accept nomination on the city I Rayburn commented that when ballot.    , ® maximum and a minimum are When the advisory committee: A^ced for such supports, the mln-lias cliosen a suggested slate of i jnium tends to become the max-candidates, Binion will call a mass' inmm. meeting of league members to Th<* ^•’ux of the bitter farm fight there when Benson tries to fHit over his sliding scale for farm hear the report. Etheridge stood up and several critical statements the League. ‘Cards Already Cut’ “I worked for this organization last year, but when the people came out here, the cards were already cut.” he declared. “The nominating committee was appointed by somebody — we don’t know who — and everything w'as cut and dried. If you will give the people a chance to elect the Sea BINION, Rg. 5-A. Col. 2 French Naval Officers Make Record Plunge Beneath Sea TYLER, Feb. 15 t-f) — How'ird | Sunday morning. McMahon, publisher of the Abi- : more than 2ü miles into the At- The lower floor of the auditorium ; lantic off West Africa. Lt. Cmdr. Georges Houot The Frenchmen spent six hour» below the surface today. I Houot and WlUm used one of and, Piccard’s old bathyscafes. is the Eisenhower administration’s proposal to shift from the present war-born policy of mandatory federal farm price supports to a “flexible” or sliding-scale system. At present, the law stipulates that the government must under-WTite the nation's farmers by supporting farm prices at 90 per cent of parity on basic crops. Parity is a formula designed to give farmers a fair price for their crops in relation to the prices of things they buy. Under the “flexible” system, the government would apply high price crops in time of scarcity to encourage production, and gradually lower them in time of abundance to discourage overproduction. Benson has spoken repeatedly of huge government losses unless the present rigid support system is 2 Dallas Men Post Housing-Case Bonds DALLAS, Feb. 15 UfU-Bands were posted today by two Dallas men aivM ^    Saturdky    as among 37 Tex- ' ans indicted for allegedly making Texas Confederate Soldier Is Better AUSTIN, Feb. 15 (if)--“Slight improvement” was reported today in the condition of Tom Riddle. 107, one of Texas’ last two Confederate veterans. He took food by mouth for the first time since early last week, said Dr. Herman Wing, medical director at the Confederate Home for Men. Riddle has pnuemonia, a heart condition and other maladies of old *ge. Wing »aid it was too early to say how significant the improvement might he.    , lene Reporter-News, was named to,    Monday night. '    Piorr»    n#»nH    Wlllm    made    to the French bv the Releian naw ' maiciea lor aaegeaiy masmg the executive committee of the j Tuesday night Dr. J. W. Storer president of the Southern Baptist    rix    momhstii? i baCm meeting here Monday. The TDNA elected Clyde E. Palmer, publisher of the Texarkana Gazette and News, as president for 1954-55. H. Ben Decherd Jr.. of the Dallas News, was elected vice - president and David C. Lea-vell of the Galveston News and Tribune treasurer. Executive committee members named included. E. C. Davis, Beaumont Enterprise and Journal; S. P. Whittenberg. Amarillo New’s; McMahon; and John Sadler, Port Arthur News. Speaker at the meeting was Allen Duckworth, state editor of the Dallas News, who said the professional criminal 1» responsible for more than half the crimes committed in Texas. Convention will speak at 7:30 p.m. Navy Narrows Search For Training Planes WASHINGTON, Feb. 15 (f)—The Navy said today It has narrowed its search for a new primary training plane down to two models, among 14 originally entered. The entries of Beech Aircraft record plunge in six months — thLs I baUoon, only in the opposite di-time to a depth of 13,288 feet 160 rection. It operates from a mother * miles off Dakar in the South Atlantic. They beat more than half vious record set by Swiss Prof. August Piccard and his son. Jacques, last September in the Tyrrhenian Sea division of the, igators are resdy to return to the Mediterranean off Naples, Italy.    surface, they release    the weights. i The Frenchmen were under the    Tons    of gasoline in floats,    lighter, surface 5 hours, 25 minutes, trom    than    water, then lift    the    bathys-' the time their bathyscafe disap-    cafe    back up. ship to which H I. not .tuch«l, by 2,948 feet— navlg.ting Ircly when mbmerged He,rd Floore V S dUtrict .110?: . mU.-the pre.    s.ld    the'Indictment. Involved strange vessel down. When its nav-¡    .................... NEWS INDEX SfCTION A Corp. of Wichita, Kan., and Temco i peared below the waves, made its Deep sea diving records, which Aircraft Corp. of Dallas are still I record descent and again broke were static for 15 years after under consideration, a Navy spokes- the surface.    American    explorer    WUUam    Beebe man said.    It    took them two hours and 55, made hit famous pipnge of 3,088 Tlie Navy is seeking a replacement for the old SNJ trainer, a pre-war plane regarded as too heavy, alow and cosUy. minutes to reach the record depth. Except for a slight swell, the ocean was calm. Houot, talking by telephone with the tug Elle Mon- feet off Bermuda in 1934, have been toppled four times in the last five years—Uiree Umea In the laatj aix months.    ^    i Weineii'# Ne%r# Fete 4 Kmm <#fPUf 11 I. ♦ Oil 10 SICTiON R IdiSeriel a Ceattct ... 3 ... ....... .. 4-ê FettN, Merlieti .... 7 Regie, TV Leg B ;

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