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Abilene Reporter News: Sunday, June 13, 1954 - Page 1

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   Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - June 13, 1954, Abilene, Texas                                 I  3 &  WARM  ®fje gfirilene Reporter -Being  "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES''—Bvron ’  l/  SUNDAY  VOL. LXIII, NO. 359  Associated Press (AP)  ABILENE. TEXAS, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 13, 1954-FIFTY-SIX PAGES IN FIVE SECTIONS  PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY 10c  SNYDER UNIT COMES HOME  1,400 Area Guardsmen  Leave for Summer Camp  More than 1.400 West Centra! Texas National Guardsmen began moving into North Fort Hood Sunday morning for two-weeks annual •ncampment of the 36th Division.  As they entered. West Texans of the 112th Cavalry Regiment moved out of camp back to Snyder. Lames a. Midland, Monahans, Pecos and Brownfield.  More than 450 of the Guardsmen  ion and two units of the 3d Battalion. 142d Infantry Regiment.  Lt. Co!. Vaiden P. Hiner of the 131st Field Artillery, and Lt. Col. Ralph M Krieger of the 3rd Battalion. 142d Infantry', said their units would spend most of the first week doing small unit problems, but would move to the field and camp out most of the second week when battery and company problems  moving to camp today are from would be scheduled six Abilene units—four batteries Three of the Abilene artillery of the 131st Field Artillery Battal-* batteries will take 100 to 110 offi-  Snyder Guardsman Injured in Wreck  vehi-  cers arid enlisted men each to camp this year. They are Headquarters Battery, commanded by Capt. Joe L. Reynolds, Battery A, commanded by Capt. Dick Tarp-ley, and Battery C, commanded by Capt. Earl Dusek. Service Battery'. commanded by Capt. John New', w’ill be near full strength with about 50 officers and men.  Greater Strength  Col. Krieger’s 3d Battalion of infantry also will go to camp this year with increased strength. Headquarters Co., commanded by 1st. Lt. Janies Bowers, has a strength of more than 75, and the Medical Detachment, the sixth Abilene unit, has a strength of 20.  The other units in Col. Krieger's battalion are Co. I from Ballinger, Co. K from Sweetwater. Co L from San Angelo and Co. M from Stamford.  Other Central West Texas units going to camp today are Co, B of  Guatemala in 'Panic' Over Nearing Revolt  REDS WON'T BEND'  SNYDER, .Tune 12. <RNS> — Bil- morning in the company's ly Don Harris, son of Mrs. Virgie eles.    .  Harris, was seriously injured in an The Snyder unit is known as | the 142d Infantry Regiment, Cole-automobile accident about three Company D. 112th Armored Caval-1 man: Tank Co 142d Infantry Remiles from Comanche Saturday. ly Regiment and received the Re giment. Santa Anna: Hqf and Hq.  Harris, a national guardsman re suiting Award at camp for getting Co    1st    M2d gantry, j  .    i_:_ 1______ ._    o____1___ thp mnst rprnnts during the past  an( * t o A ot Brownwooa, ana  D of the 142d. Stephenville: Bat- ]  Kincaid is  ter - v B -  132d Field ArliI,er y  Bat ' i  Knowland Wants Peace Talks Ended  from a two-week camp at Fort year.  Hood, received cuts about the Captain C harles \S ------- --    Ri^    Snrine- and 36th Recon-  head and face, a minor brain con- company commander and Lt. John | — s  •—  n  ind probable broken Tibs T. Lynch Jr. is the executive offi  cer for the Snyder unit Four Snyder business men attended the Governor's review at  to leave here at 7 a m. in two  cuss ion ar in the crash.  His car collided vvhth another . ‘    ‘’’“A, **« ♦ i buses  automobile driven by a state high* L.  h     ¡nvititinn    from    Guardsmen will return home  . „    «, ,    .    Camp by special invitation from i ,  wa - .ngmwrat i pm. balurday. ^ vc  5  rnn , e , lt Thos0 attendi  | Juno 27.  Both arc hospital..’«! in Coman-'    Clement .on Boeder. R„||;- 0 .,  *•-    n,,ot. MrTnrmirk .1«. M : »Ollinger  Mr. and  ger  National Guard unit, will  Sutty-nine other guardsmen also Glass, and E. H. (Abe* William-1 BALLINGER June 12 <RNS^— returned to Snyder today by bus  son  from the camp. Harris was re- ^j s0  attending were  turning in his private car.    Mrs. Johnny Jo Pitner. Pitner was    |    j eave  Ballinger at    6:30 a.m.    Sun  A total of 95 men from the Snv-    with the national guard and re-    day by chartered    bus and arrive  der unit attended the training ses-    ceived injury w hich led to the    I     a t North Fort Hood at 11    a m.  sion at Fort Hood. The remainder    loss of his left leg while at Fort    \    for annual camp,  of the unit will return Sunday    Hood last year.  WASHINGTON, June 12 i.fv-Sen.  Knowland « R-Calif> called today for an end to the Geneva conference and invited the Associated States of Indochina to declare their independence if France sets up a “peace at any price’' government,  Knowland, the Senate Republican leader and a member of its Foreign  Knowland Hits Flanders Move On McCarthy  WASHINGTON. June 12 Sen.  Knowland < R-Calif « sharply con-  gue a declaration o{  independence, demned today as a mistake and,  just as we djd m 1776 and appeal      ----- —    -     not     J ust     .     a    mo '^ - v  , to the United Nations and the free  Company I, 142nd Infantry. Ballili- Flanders • R-\ t ' to oust sen. Me-  nal j ons 0 f  WO rld f or  help if the  naissance Co.. Odessa.  The Abilene infantrymen were  Relations Committee, declared in an interview’ that Geneva negotiations “have gone on long enough to demonstrate clearly that neither the Soviet Union nor Communist China is prepared to negotiate anything but the abject surrender of the French in Indochina.”  With Premier Joseph Laniel having offered his resignation after | losing a vote of confidence in the French Assembly, Knowland said he fears a “surrender” govem-I ment may be formed.  “It is my very strong belief,’’ he  :  said, “that Viet Nam, Cambodia and Laos are not going to sit complacently by and exchange a position of not being completely independent in the French Union for one of complete domination by the Communists.  “The Associated States may is-  TEXAN KILLED  Roadside Picnic Ended by Gunman  BRISTOL, Tenn -Ya . June 12 F his wife were en route to Provi-—A slight ex-convict calmly denied dence, R 1, where they w'ere to today he killed a Texas woman and catch a plane for a visit to Sweden wounded her husband after kidnap- They stopped yesterday at a road-ing them from a roadside picnic side picnic table near Rogersville. table.    !    Tenn., some 50 miles southwest of  William Charles Stubbs. 22, of j hero Rochester, N. Y , his shirt blood- j A gunman apeared. Mrs. Holm stained. was captured at a road-  was  ordered into the rear seat, block here last night and jailed j ^     and     highway  man took the wheel—steering with * gaged in since 1948. I nder the  He also was i his left hand and brandishing a command of capt.     H   revolver w.th the right.    the    company    viljJmMM  .    ,    '    of C-rations at the National (tuard  A» they passed through Blount-     h    at     4     3    m     Sunday.  vole. Tenn. about 15 miles awajr. j ¡L lm . .mhark.n* at « a m. for Holm tried to pass his wallet to his wife in the rear seat When Holm made his move, the gunman  w ithout bond on a murder charge : in the death of Mrs. Ruth Holm, 65, of Karnes City charged with felonious assault in the wounding of her husband, Axel Holm, 62, a farmer.  Sheriff Ham Hurd said Stubbs was released June 4 from the Texas Prison at Huntsville, where he  Carthy <RMisi trom his  i>enate     French are prepared to agree to a  chairmanships,    settlement which would destroy In-  Knowland. the Senate Republican     doc hj na - s  h ope 0 f independence and  tedder« said that it a fisht broke    i sovereignty.  . ________ ,     out on  ^e Senate floor over the “I don’t believe they are going to  Five    officers,    one    warrant offi-    Flanders proposal it might ‘ com-     s j t  back  and  have their freedom  cer and    74    enlisted    men    will make    pletely block President Eisenhow-jj bartered away by a French gov  ernment that may be established on a peace at any price’ basis.” Knovrland said he thinks the  the trip. The unit is made up of j er's legislative program Runnels countians from Winters.    Flanders filed in the Senate yes-  Rowena. Talpa, and Olfen.    j    terday a motion that would strip  The company commander Is McCarthy of his chairmanship of ! three states might be willing to Qapt. Henry B. Edmondson: exe- the Senate Investigations subcom- accept help from the Republic of cutive officer is 1st. Lt. Thomas * mittee and its parent group, the i Korea, aid that the French pre-I. Gabbert, Platoon Leaders 1st. Government Operations Commit- j viously turned down.  Lt. Charles E. Bradshaw, 1st. Lt. j tee. unless he answers questions I He said he is convinced that J Douglas Cox, and 2nd Lt. John raised about his finances in a 1953; anti-Communists in Indochina ate  D. Bradshaw.  Swcctwoter  SWEETWATER. June 12 HNS*  Senate Elections subcommittee re- willing to fight “if they can get port.     !     the arms and equipment to do it.” j  ‘Lie On Desk*     !     Knowland    said that in his view  The Flanders motion was per- the Geneva conference has reached ! mitted to “lie on the desk” with- , the point where if the negotiations  PRESIDENTIAL INSPECTION—President and Mrs. Eisenhower, both grinning, watch as a goose struts by in Gettysburg, Pa„ during a brie! visit to their farm. The Eisenhowers, accompanied by several guests, stopped to check progress of renovations at the 189-acre farm. They were on their way to their Camp David retreat near Thur-mont, Md.__  'American Spies' Caught in Russia  Foreigners All Leaving Red Nation  SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador, June 12 i/P — The Communist-backed government of neighboring Guatemala is in “near panic” over a growing threat of revolution and may declare martial law at any i time, reports reaching here said today.  Jittery’ Guatemalans arrived in a general exodus of wives and children of foreigners, wealthy Guatemalans and even some Guatem-I alan officials. They reported rumors of revolt fill the air. To the I man in the street, they declared, the big question is not if but when the revolution will start.  Radio Joined Openly The clandestine radio operated in Guatemala by political foes of President Jacobo Arbenz Guzman was joined openly today by another station in a nearby country and one in the Dominican Republic in predicting that the uprising might begin next week.  F*resident Arbenz regime repea tedly “announces” the discovery and destruction of the clandestine radio inside Guatemala which nags the government day and night. But the broadcasts continue. Officials retaliated this week by ordering * ham” or amateur radio operators oft the air,  Arbenz cracked down hard on all elements. suspected of opposition ties, even arresting some members of his own governing party. Arbenz claims there is an organized, foreign-inspired plot afoot to overthrow his government. Soldiers Break Away For the first time since a 2,000-ton arms shipment from Red Poland brought angry U. S. objec-The story said Galai deserted  tl0ns  ? n  ^ a - v  s^ing off Guat-  -Three chartered buses, carrying  out  assignment to a committee,! are continued by the free nations Two “.American spies’’ have been from the Soviet army in Austria.    ^were    ^breaking  a fully-equipped    infantry    company.,  which would  permit any senator-    “we will lose the respect of the    sentenced to 2» years in prison by    com at ted American a wav from the Arbenz camp this  will    leave    Sweetwater    in    the early-.  Kepuhlican . Democrat or Independ-    whole world.”    the Supreme Court    of the Soviet    Vienna and was sent    to a    spy  morning darkness Sunday morn-  ent __ t0 ca ]i , t up .    j “I don’t see how we can continue    I rv.on. Pravda announced today., school unoer  ; ne name of Law     Fivc armv an d air force officers  mg, heading for North Fort Wood.  F i anders     that    despite    op-    to go on with sessions that are be- The communist party newspaper rente O Johnson.    ^ ^     q(    the    Guat ^  For Co K. 142nd Infantry 1 position from Knowland he will mg used as a sounding board ;or said the two men ..ad1 been spirited The account said khramtzev left  ema]an  Military Academy fled the * "    *     1     push for a showdown in the Senate. Communist propaganda." he said, into Murmansk with the aid ot the Soviet sector of East Berlin,  unless McCarthy answers the ques- ’ These Sessions are merely para- Norwegian officials.    , was picked up by Americans in  tioos raised about him.    \h^m the tree nations while the    P™da idaolifM the aUeged tbe Western sector and sent to a     u  censorship, that the gov  “I agree that this is embarras-    Communists make their troop ms-    spies as Madimir    ConManovich    •  S py school’ under    the name    of   K   sing to the Republican leadership,”     1  positions preparatory to taking    ■    Galai and Jun    Alexandrovich ,    Gregory Vasilov.  Flanders said. “But it s past time    over more territory m Indochina.”    I    Khramtzev.______  for them to be talking about that!  7 DIE IN TENEMENT    ¡were taken by American Imeili-j  pcared .  .     gence    authorities to Norway wTiere t  A   inent, of the famous Arrowhead Division—the 36th—this w ill be the seventh field training exercise en-  country in a stolen air force plane in one incident so widely discussed, despite censorship, that the g< emment had to issue a denial. Now. there are widespread re-Follow mg completion of their  :  p^ that Army Chief of Staff Gen. training, Pravda said, the two j Carlos H. Sarti also has disap-  had served a sentence for burglurv. j started shooting, Mrs. Holm was  “He just won’t say anything j     in the   about it,” Bristol police said  f  They said he admitted only that wappled tor the gun «d »as  *    *    ,    I____  Ja.    J . M  « L.v    Kilt    tlA    lilim  * an elderly couple gave him a ride, and that he hrM been fishing in a stream along the highway.  Holm, who la.»t night told police  i  Stubbs was lus assailant, related ditch  this story:    I    The    Gunman    disappeared    into  Holm, a natne of Sweden, and woods  fore an ambulance arrived Holm  >as  wounded in the cheek but he sue ceded in getting the gun. Grabbing the steering wheel and keeping the car from going into a  | betore embarking at 6 North Fort Hood Composed of 92 officers and men. Company K will engage in intensive platoon training problems the first week. Capt^! junior senator from Wisconsin,**^he  in    1  said. “If I did consult them they  now.  He said the Senate leaders “should have been thinking about this issue and motion months ago.” j “I have not consulted anybody; on my speeches dealing u ith the  ley stated. More moving  . with the aid of Norwegian border  1  officials, they were smuggled into Murmansk, Soviet arctic port. j The story gave no details as to t bow the two were caught in that area but was fairly specific other- j wise. It said both men got entangled with the Americans be-  CHICAGO, June 12 .K—Chief of    said he learned    that the    boy    cause    of black    market    activities  Detectives John T. O’Malley said    smokes and drinks    whisky on    oc-    in Austria and    Germany,  spent on bivouac    The    _company    t    sejV-Vie*' f’siwh"'and    his'sur-    today that a whisky-di inkn.g. < g-    cation and often flipped away glow-    The    newspaper said    both    men  wn headquarters,    j    ^    ^    televwion    appearance    to    noti-1    arette-smokmg 11-year-old bov told  field tor realistic training ton j     me    oul 0 f gning them.”  uons the second week.    ,    Swamped    With    Wires  kitchens in F ie d    t     F , anders said his  Qffic# has been  The entire second week will I  swampe d with telegrams since his  Whisky-Drinking Youth, 11, Admits Starling Fatal Blaze  NEWS INDEX  SICTION A Oil N«wf    10-11  SECTION B Hoir—rt»«»’ro short on it AFB Fund schedule    ....    1  Housing news .......  A  Book news ..........  will set up its owi  ing cigarette butts.  admitted their guilt when they  (   mess kitchens, and become a self- P    ‘    going    to    make     h,m    he     started    a*    tenement    build-    i    The    lad lived in an apartment were caught and gave details of  sufficient command within the . •, *  k  ■ • ; •    “     1     mg    fire    which    killed    seven    persons    with his father, l ew;>    their    traming    at    an American ln-  142nd Regiment. All infantry wca-  the address     in * which killed seven persons with his father, I^wis    their traming at an American In-   -----Taken bv^ surprise bv the Flan- and injured nine.    Asst    State s Atty Frank Ferlic telligenco si hool Pravda said  pons will t>e fired during the sec-1    *  Km J^ land  ‘ lold report . O'Malley said the boy. Miu-ion said the boy told him that the    they were not sentenced to death,  : and week    . ’ no t believe that is the Gregory, told him the fire started start of the fire was an accident but were given relatively mild sen-  j The oiticers’ staff, in addition i    .    followed” in deal* ^ night when he “flipped” a cig- Several investigators *aid unof-  s  tences in a corrective labor camp,  i to Capt Hawley, includes First j J-    xirrorthv rurrentlv en- arette butt into some rubbish m ficiatlv there were indications that because they had thus cooperated  | U. Ernest L Fredeck, Second Lts, j W    aruvy,    *    a stair well.    the fast spreading flames fed on with Communist officials when  s* vior k „t «ifr 2£?»i ss* ¿¿sri rs• * ^  st,v«» ovor their charges  0 f daughter. » mother and daughter I  Chief «arrant Oftictr IX»ey .     and     •  Wackmai |... and a brother and sister were  N«ms.    ..»    t hr* motum en- trapped in their fourth floor apart-  The company, on returning from ^ ^     Kmla|ami gaiJ n >enU by the fast-spreading flames  See GUARDSMEN. Pg- C° l 4  I think it is contrary to estab  and  Perished  —    I    hshod procedwe in the Senate. 11. ' oung Gregory previowly told  I    think it would open up tlie door    imesUgatoi» that lie ire ap-  I    ultimately to action which would    I .u^ntly was started by two men  be disruptive of Senate procedure  11  hasetxul caps  Business Outlook Amusements  SECTION C  June bndes .....  Young golfers .....  Hollywood Beauty Editorials    • • • •  I Fashionably Speaking , SECTION D  Sports .....  Farm news • Church news, radio tog  «  10*11  .. 1 . . . 2 . . 6 .. 10 . . 11  . 1-4 . . 11 .12  THE WEATHER  nd  to*  I A DKrARTMr.tr ot fflMSIICR H» tiHTR mat vi  Olll KNK VMS VICINITY - fair to  pnttly i inuiis cMttlnimd « *rm Suiittxy  Moiii'tO Htch    a*ys    **•  I SumU> Btght T0-IS  NttKl'll CENTRAI TK.XA.s - Part.ly I    « ti a warm WkTeb eeattereit »t'<r-  MOM •«« rtrnini thuntU-rirtorm* otrri«»  mrrthwret thtinigh  i WKM' TKV VS P*rtl> ek»mtv s u( Harm W «tort scattered shorn nan »nd I ovcninK Ihuridrrrtwim* PsnhSBdja«, S*>utn Ptitus and Pecca Vado eastward «»rough   M K\N1 NNO sot rii t'KNTRAI n XAS  arm IhrtHiik W*u»daj  Partly . »oud' and  TtvtrKBATl RK»  A M  P VI  SI  St  3    JO  4    tri KM  KIDNAP StSPEtT SMILES — Daniel Mar.sin (right), 41-year-old unemployed welder, grim broadly after Mrs. Evelyn Smith identified him in Phoenix. Aril., as the man v iio kidnaped her for $75,000 ransom. At left is Detective Lt. Clem J. Hoyt* Police Capt. Orme Morehead is standing. (See story, Dg. 6-A)  sj  so  ss  SI  and practice established over a long period of years.  BIT SURLY  Hadn't Drunk His Coffee Yet  PORTAL, Ariz , June 12 *-A clout on the snout is what a bear cot when he messed around with ; leathery old Ignacio Flores Flores, a woodcutter, is more : than 100 vears old He's an mde*  ‘Reading Novel'  In his earlier story, he fold officers he was reading a \Scstern novel in his second floor apartment when he heard voices below.  As he looked out, he scud, he heard one man say, “1-et's get that  Research on Atom-Powered Plane Program Stepped Up  7t  ..... T:SS  TS ....... s K>  13      *    W  trt ..    ...    WiJS       “  * r ,    it ,W  h»    UM  liuti «nil l«« l*n»|'ar*tur*'» tor W haut» *n.i»,l si » Ari P">    *4    71.  others.    mg.  While Flores slept, the Iwar    other    outdoor    activities  came upon his camp, ripped the    Only the heat,    a predicted  canvas tent to shreds and whacked    might    incline some folks    to stay  the man a vigorous slap on the    m the    shade  WASHINGTON, June 12 F*—Re- meet modern military needs    [eventually atom engined planes  search on the lagging atora-pow*    Any    modern warplane must    be    would    have    speeds    up to three  ered airplane program has been fast, with requirements now times that of sound iwhich travels stepped up in recent months, H pointed toward supersonic speed, about 760 miles per hour at sea was learned todfo    With present know-how. a nuclear level'. And, Hibbard said, they  „    \ear    ago    Secretary    ot    Defense    reactor engine probably could be will possess “almost unlimitiHl en-  gas lit and get out ot here Then ^aUon, after making a survev ot built of a size ami weight capable durance, regardless of speed  a project started in 1951, virtually of being fitted into one of the! The primary problem, until lately brought it to a stop until a new larger Air Force planes, such as an almost insurmountable obstacle, program could be worked out This the B36 bomber, the XC99 or C124 has been to find a method which has now been done.    transport. While such an adapts would protect a plane crew from  Even the reborn project remains, non might produce an airplane ot J the dangerous radiation coming under Pentagon policy, confined to virtually’ unlimited cruising range, from the atomic engine without blueprint and laboratory study, it would be slow—and thus vulner- > using the immensely heavy shield-time set for actual con-    able to enemy jet attack.    ing of    lead and concrete used in  of an aircraft or engine    Easiest Plane Ever    all nuclear    reactor    installations  to fly it.    But the money and tech-    The    goal which designers    hope    now  an atomic propelled Scientists have studied a wide  he reported seeing two men in baseball caps run into the alley, one carrying a bucket. Supervising Capt. Robert Ryan  Another Nice Day Forecast tor Area  'pn w itn i!  Abilene’s weatherman forecast »truction  pendent man and never bothers nothing to spoil a Sunday of golt , _    ,  swimmine picnicking, or meal studies going into research to reach is —~ —-------...    ...    ,    ,  today    is being increased    aircraft faster than any plane now j    variety of new shielding methods.  Complicated Story    flying, either interceptor or    including use of forms ot fibre  Some officials say that it the bomber.    *    glas» mixed with oUkt material,  problem    were    only one    of    demon-    Halt L. Hibbard,    vice president    and    also    a    divided shielding  Mim    -«Hi    I»«    trmp#r*!ur**    ..m* d«i*    *  head     i    He    predicted    fair    and    partly    strating    that    an airplane    can be    of engineering for    Lockheed Air*    system    which    «sulcii put  um nn sod t.    •    frabhad    a    stick    of    wood    cloud) skies through    Monday, with    flown by an atomic engine,    that    er tt Uoip., one of the five firms    and plane crew m siparate com  4.y“72t Tm'stLi ta«U'«    T o    a«    S  am1    lh< -    bear    right back . Hie night    time    low    from    7075    de-    probably    could be done    within two|with nuclear powered aircraft re*  .r »V    »T    fS"    I The intruder lumtvered away I frees_  partments with space between the I or three vears. But this would not I search contracts, said recently that comportments  Enter Reporter-News Junior Golf Tourney; Entry Blank Page 7-B   

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