Abilene Reporter News, February 28, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - February 28, 1954, Abilene, Texas /5i FAIR, COOLiEí)t 0WIene toorter-intuii susiday VOL. LXXIII. No. 257 'WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES'^—Byron Aisociated Press fAP) ABILENE, TEXAS, SUNDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 28, 1954—SIXTY PAGES IN FIVE SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY 10c Egypt Revolt Halted As Naguib Restored Nosser Still Holds Power os Premier CAIRO, Egypt, Feb. 27 (AP)—The threat of a revolt in army ranks forced Egypt’s young military rulers tonight to restore popular Gen. Mohamed Naguib to the presidency. An army spokesman said Lt. Col. Gamal Abdel Nasser, who engineered Naguib’s ouster on Thursday, would be Prime Minister. Before Thursday Naguib held both posts. An'Official announcement broadcast to Egypt’s millions said he decision was taken to “preserve the unity of the nation.” But even before the radio spread the word, thousands of cheering Egyptians gathered before Naguib’s house in a Cairo suburb. There the smiling general, under house arrest since Thursday, slipped a brown bathrobe over his pajamas and waved to his people from the terrace. Syrian Rioters Seek to Oust New Regime - «  _______ ‘I WANT .MY MOMMY’—Burlion Garner, 7, cried for his mother as he was put into an ambulance Saturday by Russell North, right, and an unidentified bystander who administered first aid when the boy was struck by a car. The accident happened at the corner of North Second and Cypress Sts. at about 4 p.m. (Staff Photo by Don Hutcheson) In the streets of Cairo, where a few hours liefore armed police and soldiers stood guard to prevent possible rioting, scores of impromptu parades started, with the enthusiastic crowds shouting such .slogan.s as “God save Naguib" and “No revolution without Naguib.” Tears of joy ran down Naguib’s cheeks as, he told a reiwrter “we I must all sacrifice our.selves for the sake of Egypt. This dissension is a tempest in a teapot” Naguib, .5.3, wore his major general’s uniform as he waited to be called Iyc-fore a meeting of the ll-rnember Revolutionary Council. The communique broadcast to 20 million Egyptians said* “The Revolutionary Council announced that to preserve the unity of the nation the council decided to restore Gen. Naguib as President of Egypt and Gen. Naguib has accepted.” This council of young military leaders announced early Thursday D.\MASCUS. Syria. Feb. 27 Sixteen persons were killed or seriously injured in Damascus tonight as Syrian army troops fired on demonstrators who set fire t0i,K„*    k    j    u    j    ' some munic.pal buUdings and tried' I'’”'removed as to invade the radio station. president and premier because he Ike Orders Help In Future Probes 7 STITCHES 7-Year-Old Hit by Auto The demonstrators'were seeking    * the overthrow of the interim re- gime set up here yesterday following the resignation of President The bitter^ split within the council leaked to the public this morn- Adlb Shlshekly, who has gone intoUng as 36-year-old Nasser moved exile in Saudi Arabia. The regime'vP tanks and field guns to guard WASHINGTON, Feb. 27 .1*—Pres-j as in theory of the right of wit-' Ident Ei.senhowcr was reported on ness lo have legal counsel and <4) high authority today to have sent adequate notice of hearings, word to his Senate iicutenants that ¡jqw far it will get is a question. he    isn’t    one to let anybody by Sen. McCarthy (R-Wls) manned'    A at all times by other Republicans    hearings    should as welJ.    be run. However, he said yester- A top administration official is day he would like to sec both Reknown to have urged Sens. Muiuit publican and Democratic senators (R-SD), Dirkscn (R-IlD and Potter attend. (It-.Mlch. to drop other duties and    .^he Wisconsin senator .said he be on hand «hen McCarthy ques- tions «.inostes In his eoi l.nu- „    „    ¡j    embarrasses    his in* romiiiunist-in-Kovernmeid m-    ended    that he quines. Along vi^ McCai thy,    mistreated    witnesses    and those three are the GOP membep of the Senate Investigations sub-    consideration    as    in committee.    the pa.st.” The cle.;ir implication was that    Kise„hower was described by they should be on hand- as    (.jose associates as enthusiastically often ha’"       - to tempe is still loyal to Shishekly. The bloodshed was the first since revolt of Army elements forced the President to resign. A tight curfew was clamped down on Damascus tonight. Col. Shaw’kat Shkeir, chief of the Army staff, in a communique said demonstrations were banned and that violators would be severely pun ished. By PHYLLIS NIBLING Saturday traffic and little bpys    ......... don t mix web. as young Hurlion ; center of Damascus near Judge Garner. 7, discovered painfully yes- cn,iaip army headquarters. Young Officers Argue For hours the 11 young officers argued, then finally decided to back down and restore Naguib a.s chief of state In the interest of Egyptian unity. The grim showdown which occurred without the shooting that seemed possible earlier in the day ended with Naguib more firmly es- TAYLOR COUNTY’S BEST—Pictured above Is Brenda Whiteaker, Hamby 4-H, (right) and her grand champion calf of Taylo»’ County show. On the left is the daughter of Edgar Davis, breeder of the 14-months-old, 1,090-pound milk fed steer. DISTRICT JUDGING MONDAY A fire could be seen blazing i tablished than ever a<* the popular above government buildings in hero of Egypt. Hamby 4-H Girl's Calf Wins Opening Taylor Show Title terday afternoon. He was struck by an automobile while crossing Cypress St. by the Queen Theater, but what might have been a serious accident ended with a few stitches and some tears at Hendrick Memorial Hospital. where he was released after treatment. The Central first - grader had been to an afternoi)n movie by himself and was waiting for his father to pick him up. But he apparently became restless and decided to see w hat was on the other side of the street. Saw Him Too Latt F. W. Cade. 43. of Trent, driv- nni hoi-n in thp nast—    around    the    block    while    his 'r nro PPdiLr    endorsing a move by the Senate: ^ite went into Woolworth’s. didn’t tr procctuuiK..    Republican Policy Committee to; sec him until too late to stop. The 'Fhis proposed GUI check on me survey rules u.«c(f by investigating headlight of his Ford sedan struck Wisconsin senator’s activities is an committee and to try to work out Barlion on the jaw, Cade said, offshoot of an unofficial four-point some pattern governing activities ..jjg Parted out in front of me,” Cade said while waiting for an ambulance. “He came between the cars so (suddenly) 1 couldn’t program said to have been out- of the committees, lined by \Vlute House aides—and;    president’s friends said they approved by Eisenhower to ^ fed if some effective code is iorth-    . vent a repetition of the clash grow-    criticism    see    him.” Ing out of charges b> Secretary of    Stevens    by those who * /.mwd paihpred onioklv on the the Army Stevens that McCarthy thoucht the executive denartment    <^rowd gathered quickly on the WaH “ahii«50fl” an armv officer L ^    .1    .    ,    .    .    j    corner    of    North    Second    and    Cy- «“‘"^^^had capitulated to McCarthy s de-    sts.    w hile the boy lay In vutiiess.    mands for further testimony from: This program called for (1) an Brig. Gen. Ralph W. Zwicker. |    Sc« TRAFFIC, Pg. 3-A, Col. 6 end to one-man subcommittee in-i ------------ -------- vestigations such as "McCarthy has :    ■■■    a    iiixa conduced in the pasi (21 lin«’»-, N ATU RE CHEATED HIM ... BUT tions on the use of subpoenas, (3) |_ establishment in practice as well Square. For more than an hour continual gunfire was heard from that quarter. A heavy guard blocked off the center of the town. Armored I gg Premier. The question remaining was whether Naguib would be content to remain a figurehead President, as he has been in the past, with Nasser exercising the real power cars guarded some streets approaching the area. Street cars were stopp«*d and turned back when they tried lo enter the zone. Firing could be heard from several other parts of the city, too. NEWS INDEX 12-13 ..    .    3 . .    .    4 , .    .    5 9 10-11 SECTION A Oil ...... SECTION B Business outlook ... Disoster scropbook . . . Building poge ....... Book page . ........ Amusements SECTION C Leap Year onniversories Foshionobly speoking . Hollywood beouty ... Campus chatter SECTION D Sports .......... .    1-4 Form ........... 5-6-7-11 Church ............... 12 Rodio & TV    log........ 12 1 9 10 12 Nasser has been the driving power behind Egypt’s new military re-as Premier. Naguib was accused of wanting dictatorial powers w’hich the council would not grant. The council said it placed stecl-helmeted police around .Naguib’s suburban home to protect him from assassination. Mrs. Roosevelt Says McCarthy Makes Fear By DUANE HOWELL Reporter-News Farm Writer Warming up for Monday’s 20-county district competition, Brenda Whiteaker. Hamby 4 - H, showed the grand champion calf of the Taylor County .show in the first day’s judging of the Abilene i'at Stock Show Saturday. The di.strict event will get under- Compfet* results, Taylor County show, page ll-D. More on district show on pages 1-B, 5-D, 6-D, 7-D and 11-D. It wa.s a heart - breaking lo.ss for 10-year old Ronnie, who, in hit first year of competition here, of Q »    ...UY, ♦!,» shown the first place milkfed tiiHaini nf    TiiHaino    ®    weighing utider 900 judging of 637 fat lambs. Judging for the district fat swine show will begin at 1 p.m. Monday to complete the day’s competition. What is believed by many to be one of the greatest district fat steCi* shows in the history of the event is scheduled to begin at 1 p.m. Tuesday Capons, broilers and rabbits will be judged starting at 2 p.m. Tuesday. The grand champion of Monday’s show was a 14-months old, 1,090 pound milk-fed Hereford bred by Edgar Davis, well known Abilene caftlemaii and oilman. Second Last Year Last year. Brenda had anolber milk fed Hereford that placed seC’ ASHING TON. Feb. 27 Mrs. i    j-iass    jn    the    oouilty    show Franklin D. RTOsevelt said today i ¡,nd fourth in the district event, that Sen. McCarthy <R-V\isi is; |s feeding under the super-dangerous to America ‘because he yjsjon of Taylor County Agent H. Is creating fear throughout the e. Stanley and his assistant, War-country without any enlighten- im Woods. Ronnie Barnett. Merkel 4-H, The widow of the late President ¡showed tlie re.serve champion said at a new’s conference Iwr Klccr of the show-, a 4-months old mail shows a revival of "hate” I dry lot Hereford weighing 798 organizations and a considerable; pounds, bred by W. J. Largent of volume of anti-Jewish literature. 1 Merkel. pounds and the grand champion drylot steer weighing 850 pounds or over. Konrie Freeman, Trent 4-H, exhibitor of the grand champion steer of last year's district show', had the second - place milk fed steer weighing under 900 pounds. Nita Harvey Wins The reserve champion drylot steer calf was shown by Nita Harvey, Hamby 4-H. Stanley and Woods are also supervising the feeding program of Barnett, Freeman and Nita. Max Blackburn, Abilene FFA, showed the grand champion of the swine division, a* Duroc Jersey weighing approximately 200 pounds. Supervising his feeding program are Hill Coalson and J. I. Moore, Abilene vocational agriculture teachers.    ^ Feeding under the direction of Bill Scott. Wylie vocational agri-; largely re.sponsible for the increasing popularity of Yorkshires In the area. He has long been advocating the feeding of Yorkshires and Tam worths as a bacon-type hog. No grand or reserve champions were picked in the sheep division. Wanda Wilder, South Taylor 4-H, topped the crossbred lambs class; Terry Miller, Merkel FFA, purebred medium wool; .Scotty Windham, South Taylor FFA, South-down and Southdown cross; Lloyd Presswood, Hamby 4-H, fine wool and Joe Neill, Merkel 4-H, the group of three lambs fed out by one individual. The best pen of 15 lambs fed out by one 4-H Club or FFA Chapter was shown by the Taylor County 4-H Club, follow-ed in order by Merkel FFA, Abilene FFA and Wylie FFA. Ronnie Keith, Butterfield 4 - H, copped top honors of the capoa show with the grand champion bird. George English, Merkel FF.^, showed the reserve champion capon. THE WEATHER r a. DrPARTMENT or rOMMERCl WEATHER BI RKAl’ ABILENE AND VICINITy Generally fair Sunday and Monday. Cool Sunday, warmer Monday. Low Sunday morning 30-35, high Sunday afternoon about «0 Low Monday morning 3M0. high Monday •fternoon about 85 NOnTH CENTRAL TEXAS; Clearing aritl cool Sunday. Warmer Monday after-Boon WF£T TEXAS: Fair, colder Del Rlo-Eagle Paaa area and lower Big Bend country Sunday. W’arnier Monday alter-Boon. EAST TEXAS: Clearing and colder Sunday Monday fair, warmer In afternoon. Freah to strong northerly wind» on coast dlnilnlshtng Sunday aftrrnnoa and becoming northea.st to cast by Monday. SOUTH rF-NTRAI, TEXAS Fair and colder Sunday W'arnier in north fwrtlon Monday afternoon. Fre*h to »frong north-arly wlnda on coast dlmlnUhtng Sunday afternoon and becoming northeast to eaat by Monday TFMPKRATIRFS Saturday A M.    Saturday P M. 70 ............ 1    30      5«  58  .51  «5 Mike's Getting 2 Hands Like Timmy By DON NORRIS m m Ki m 18 54 55 58 IS II 1:.30 3 30 3    30 4    30 8 30 I    30 7    30 8    30 9    30 10:10 II    30 13 30 43 43 41 39 High and low tempe raturea for 84 hour« •Bded at 8 30    73    and    43. High and low temperature« aama data laat y«ar: 79 and 44 •unset la«t Bight 6 35 p m. •unrise today 7 00 p m. Sunset tonight fl 38 pm. Barometer reading at 1:30 p.m. 38 33 Belattva humidity at 1:30 p.m. 61%. for Mike. He doesn’t need your Pretty soon Mike will have two I sympathy or pity. He’s a regular ind.s ju.tt like Timmy.    j    frJJow. that Mike, Right Down His Alley He’s not left out. Not by hand.s Mike is 6 - year - old Michael Douglas Copeland, son of Mrs. Morris Copeland. 1626 South 22d St. Timmy is his mischievous 2-ycar-old brother.    , Mike, a bright-eyed lirst grader, was born without a complete left arm, the victim of one of nature’.s rare fluke.s. The arm developed normally to the elbow and then started a gradual taper, leaving him without a left hand. Replace What Nature Forgot Through help starting at his former home at Colorado City and spanning a major portion of the state, Mike will get an artificial limb that will replace what nature forgot to do. Mike is scheduled to get the artificial limb next week from the Texas Society for Crippled Children at Dallas. “Oh, boy! Timmy, just think. I’m going to have two hands just like you!!! That was Mike’s reaction when told he had been approved for the limb by the crippled children’s society. Walt a minute. Stop right now If you're thinking of feeling sorry a long shot. Baseball, football and basketball are right down his alley. What other kids do with two hands. Mike does just as well with one by using it twice as well. That artificial limb is to save clothing and halt a withering away ' of the muscles in his left shoulder.' j Tirnmy .stands to benefit, too. In-I stead of cutting the left arms out j of Mike's shu ts and sweaters. hi.s I mother can pass them on to Timmy when they become too small-for Mike. The extra weight of the arm and the muscular co-ordination required for its use will probably take care of the shoulder muscles that don’t want to grow*. Plans Were Halted Mike's father, who died June 22, 1952, in the veteran’s hospital at McKinney, would be happy to see his son with the new' limb. He also wanted the boy to have an artlfi-eial limb, but one thing after another always seemed to prevent it, Mrs. Copeland said. Then the culture teacher, Carroll Forrest of Wylie FFA. exhibited the reserve | champion of the swine division. | S. G. Roper, Lawn FFA. made | history in the .sw'ine division by ' showing the be.st pen of three aiii-. inals fed out by one boy. all York-, shires, and topping the 215 to 250- j pound class with his Yorkshire; gilt. Officials l>elieved it was the first time in the history of the show that a Yorkshire had even ; been entered. Bacon-Type Hog A. r. Vandergriff, vocational agriculture teacher at l>awn and supervisor of Roper’s feeding program, is believed by many to be Stonewall Voters Okay Bond Issue Knox (ily Bonds Voted ASPER.MONT, Feb. 27 <RNS* — Stonewall County residents Saturday approved a $130,(X)0 bond issue for the erectic’i of a new county jail and Improvements to the present courthouse. Totals on the court house repair were 255 for and 186 against while the cot^nt on the new jail issue was 269 for and 169 against. The bond issue calls for $85.000 toward repairs of the courthous« and $45,000 for the erection of the new' Jail. The court hoii.se repair Issue by boxes' KNOX CITY. Feb. 27 (RNS> — Set Mike To Have, Pg. 3-A, Col. 1-2 SAY UNCLE—Mike Copeland, 6, of 1626 North 22d St., gets a working over from 2-year-old brother, Timmy. Mike, born with only a partial left arm, is to receive an artificial limb next week. (Staff Photo) ed $125,000 worth of improvement bonds for streets, water and sewage by a ratio of six to one. Each of the four Issues at stake carried at least 125 of the 153 votes cast in the election. Voting tallied like this; (1.) Issuance of drainan improvement bonds — 125 for, 28 against. (2.) Issuance of street improvement bonds — 133 for, 22 against. (3.) Issuance of waterworks improvement and extension bonds — 129 for, 23 against. {4.1 Issuance of sewer improvement and extension bonds -- 135 for, 18 against. Mayor Guy Glenn said Saturday night that the city hopes to have all preliminaries out of the way. including a 30-day wait for possible election protests to be register- For Againts Old Glfiy 31 19 .Aspcrmoiit m 96 Peacock 14 59 Sveusun 29 9 Rhoda 11 0 Sttulh Side •J 0 Wnghl 5 3 Totals 255 186* The building of the new jaii by boxes. For Againts Old Gh.ry 37 14 Aspermoiil 169 86 F*eacock 16 57 Swenson 29 9 Rhoda lì 0 South Side 2 0 Wright 5 3 Totals 269 169 Ike Golfs of Horn# W.ASIIINGTO.V, Feb. 27 t#' -President Eisenhower today went to Burning Tree Country Club for lunch and a round of golf. It was ed. so that the projects may get his first visit to his home club In started wiUiiii SO to 80 dayi. I leverai months. ;

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