Abilene Reporter News, June 29, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

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Location: Abilene, Texas

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - June 29, 1954, Abilene, Texas CLOUDY, WARM Wift ^bilfne TReporter-iBtettii , "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"—Byron MOMING J. VOL. LXIII, NO. 375Auocuand Preu (AP) ABILENE, TEXAS, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 29, 1954 —TWENTY PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY lOc Biggest Rio Grande Flood Sends Thousands to Hills DEL RIO, Tex., June 28 (AP>—-Like a mad giant, the Rio Grande crushed bridges tonight, raged into cities and sent thousands of norder people fleeing to high ground. The border stream was on its greatest rampage in history and more destruction was due tomorrow. At least 13 were dead. They were not river-wise border people but unwary residents of a usually-dry ranch country town caught in a flash flood. It was such flash floods as that which took 13 lives and left several missing at Ozona that transformed the Rio Grande into a vindictive giant. The American approach to the international bridge at Del Rio was swept away like kindling wood tonight. Yesterday the Mexican approach gave way. Across the river, half the city of Ciudad Acuna was under water. At least 15,000 people huddled on nearby hills. The American Red Cross, after getting Pentagon and state department clearance, began flying in water, medical supplies, food and clothing. Downstream 55 miles at Eagle Pass, both the railroad bridge and the American approach to the international highway bridge were swept away at 9 p.m. tonight. Mauldin First Mayor of Tye; Council Named COMPANIONS REMAIN BEHIND LITTLE GIRL SAFE—Kathy Paxton, 5. is shown asleep in the arms of her mother, Mrs. Stewart Crandall of Cupertino. Calif., in Carson City, Nev.. at 'he tiome of friends after 48 rugged hours alone in the wilds of the high Sierras. Kathy was vacationing with her mother and    _    ^    _ stepfather and wandered away from their camp, bne was    ^ye    s first found two miles distant at the 8.5M-foot level near Kit |    Monday    as    five    aldermen Carson pass southwest of Carson City. TVE. June 28 <RNS> — Bill also were named. Rebels Demand Full Surrender I A total of 36 ballots was cast. Abilene Flooded By STU.ART CHITTON It was fly or stay! That decision faced Charlie Lankford 1841 North Third St., in flooded Ciudad Acuna. Lankford, with tw'o other Abi- Fisherman Flees Area by Airplane I Mauldin’s 30 votes were the high- j lenians, J. M. Cooper of 103.3 est received by any of the 15 can- Orange St. and Leo Walter of 226 TEGUCIGALPA. Honduras. June M or—Rebel leader Col. Carlos Castillo Armas tonight demanded the “unconditional ¡.urrender' of the new miliiar>- junta ruling Guatemala. and rebel planes lashed out with their first attack on the capital since the new regime took ever. In a manifesto issueii from hi* provisional capital at Chiquimula. the anli-Coinmunist leader said leftist Preaidenl Jacobo Art^ni Guzman's resignation last qight was simply A desperate maneu-ver."    ^ The action of Col Carlos Dia* the CommuniiU party, he added, had changed nothing in the party leadership and the party hoe ‘We will accept nothing short of unconditional surrender despite the changes.” he declared. First reports qquoted the Guatemalan government radio as saying 12 planes bombarded the capital less than 34 hours afltr Col-Carlo* Diaz and ê military junta had replaced leftist President Jacobo Arbenz Guiman and outlawed the Communiât party .\rbent was reported en roirte by plan# to exile in Argentina Other listeners to the Guatemalan broadcast, however, under- didates. .\ldermen elected and the num-' her of votes received were: Theo Kincaid, 5». Wesley H. Rister, 26. T. J. Hinds, 22. L. L. Knight, 18. Homer Laney. 15, Kincaid and Rister will sen e for two years, the other three for one year lemis. Sayles Blvd., went to Devil's Lake Thursday to fish. The lake is located about 20 miles northwest of Del Rio on the Devil's River. Cooper and Walter remianed in Ciudad Acuma waiting for the flood waters to recede so they could drive back in Cooper’s auto left on high grtnind there Lankford said that the trio crossed the Rio Grande Saturday to eat. About 12:30 a m. Sunday they to some hills and high ground south of town. “It was estimated that about 900 Americans were on this hill. I don't know how many Mexicans. “A man with a single engine plane from Del Rio began to fly persons out for $3 a piece. “He would lake out two persons at a time. They had a waiting list with about 75 names on it. up some groceries and a small stove and we made coffee. “'^is fellow, Simpson from Big Lake, and I got on the piane at 9 this morning (MiMiday). There was a strong cross wind and .the land was pretty rough, but we made it. “On our way to the airfield in Del Rio we could see cars under water in the Mexican town. I asked an oil man from Big We weren’t flying very high. It Lake if he would be willing to j looked like the bull ring was untip the Mexican making up thelder water and the river was way Others candidates and the num- i a^^mpted to come back across of_ votes they    j the river but the approach to the ^    ~    bridge was under water. Ftee U RilHop “We went back to the hotel and stayed until 5 a.m. when they ran I us out as the water started flood- D. G, Thompson. 13; I. D. Kimmey, 12; Jesse Chase, 10; M. N. Alvoid, 9; Roy Uom, 7; W. B. Lollar, 5: Pal Moore. 5; Jeffie I.eespcgmer, 2; L. W. Askin*. 2. The election was held at the Tye ing the town.’’ ™.v on, or .0, pUn« Bonham Annex Architectural Contract Let Bidls for construction of a 12-rlassrooni addition to Bonham Elementary School »Elmwood v^esti probably wUl be taken in August. That was announced Monday tight by the Abilene School Board. Tha panel let the architeciural eontract to William M Collier Jr School. The new city ofuciai» will be sworn in by County Judge Reed Ingalsbe who will also set the | date for them to lake office ofikiah | attacked with bombs and machine Tye. in a move to obtain water from Abilene along with Merkel.: Laidtftnii pointed otd that the town's populatií» was evacukted list to get us out sooner. He agreed. No Drinkiag Water “By this tune the flight fee had been uRied to $5 per person. I told the Mexican making up the list we each would tip him $2 if he would get us on the next flight. He walked away and talked to someone and in a few minutes came back and said we would be on the next flight out. So it cost Uf $7 each. •“rhere was no drinking water. Some old boy managed to rustle out of bank. “I left Del Rio about 10. detoured by Bracketville and Uvalde and got here late this afternoon.’* “The largest amount of water I saw coming back was at Cypress ^ Creek about 20 miles north of Del I Rio. The water was within about three or four feet of the bridge then.” Lankford commented that his -trip to Ciudad Acuna amounted to two trips: “My first and last.” voted June 1 lo incorporate. guns. Three planes were the most the rebels have used in previous raids on the capital. The “Liberation” radio of Col. Carlos Castillo Armas, who set out to overthrow Arbeni 11 days ago. earlier today called the Diaz regime “usurpers" and broadcast an ultunatum to the new government to set a cease-fire or face new air bombardment* of the capital. |    ^ Subwun«    J"™    '    June »T{i-Nat,onal Gu«rdinen ot :r«\en"n ,„«en f^ces :    ‘’ISTutSfc Guard Units Start Work Ailing Evangelist Continues Tour Through Europe FRANKFURT. Germany. 28 Jb—.Ailing Billy Graham Nixon, Benson Ask Flexible Parity Support ....._ ^    ^    WASHriGTOX.    June 38    - examined hy U.sl Army doctwn ^ Vice President Xixon and Secre- June was here today before leaving in a rented car for Paris. There was no tary of Agriculture Benson called tonight for public support of the LITTLE GUN GETS BIG CAT; STOCK KILLER IS NO MORE JUNCTION, Tex., June 28 (AP)—A highway construction worker bagged a 6 foot 5 inch mountain lion near here early today. The cat was spotted crossing the Junction-Mason road shortly before dawn. Ernest Ray Wright. San Marcos Negro, grabbed a .410 shotgun from his car and shot the 115-pound animal. Ranchers had reported livestock missing recently, and it was believed that the mountain lion had been preying on cattle. immediate announcement of their Eisenhower administration’s farm findings. The 35-year-old American evangelist. who was stricken Thursday proposals. They declared that the present “wartime” program is undermining agriculture and pilir.g night with a kidney disorder, ar- financial burdens on taxpayers. rived earlier today by plane from (or a fighi against the invadnrs ¡    B,rlin.    H.    «n'alii’ aürtííí ^ír: NÎi'on ¿id. Continuation of the present pro- M Loiuer jr «Die Guatemalan Embassy In and Woodhef Brown. Abilene    i    weeks    encampment, inZ»clir.ii tour o( th. civil »ar; Guardsmm from 114 In another d.v.lopment at th. sUle moved in her. y.slerdav architects will try to have plans ready for bidders shortly after July 15. Cwnpletion goal i* mid-term of the 1954 55 ses.«:ion. The board abo. Rrpon Card Okayed <n Told Tucker 4 Lindberg, architects, to prepare plans for bniWing a kiichen and remodeling the auditorium of the old North Park Elementary School. front .See REVOLT. Page 3-A, Col. 3 Pioneer to Test Big Spring Stops WASHINGTO.X. June 28 »P-The Civil Aeronautics Board today authorized Pionet'r Air Liue.s to exil» Receiied a written statement périment for 120 days in the oper-that the citizens’ adv.»ory commit-    of a “flag-slop. commuter tee unanimously approves the pro- jyp^ service” at Big Spring. Tex., posed new elementary school re- : tJ, and from Austin and Houston, port card    i 13» .Adapted resignations of fi'T < teachers    ' (4' Employed nine new teachers | The kitchen and remodeling job i at old North Park school will be | completed soon after the lieginmng of next school Irm Trustees !>»'• hex# completion will bt in the autumn Leo Tucker and Jimmy TitUe of at record strength. Complete attendance figure.« were not available but staff officers said ine^ would be close to 8.000. As regular Army o b s e r v e r watched, guardsmen took turns firing rifles, bazookas, mortars, and machine guns for familiarization. Recruits got their first taste of Army life as .«ergeants pul them through marching drills under a blazing sun. The recruits will continue basic training for the remainder of the week. 000 CrmM« g.th.r«i in * ¿„„1^ b. -fh. h.ight of irr«pon- Olympic Stadium.    i    •• Graham is scheduled to end his sidhuj- European revival tour Wednesday with appearances at Pans’ Chaillot Palace. He orvginalb’ had planned to fly to the French capital, but decided after leaving the hospital to go by car instead “for a lei.sure-ly trip. ” The two administration leaders. Demos Unite to Urge New Tax Exemption second time. SE Asia Free-Nation Shield Plan Pledged by Ike, Winnie aru'.":.:    -HvSsS-H The audilonum remotkluig will | free natum shield against the Com- _ shoulder” to defend fr^wi include a new acoustical ceiling, t munist threat in Southeast Asia The joint American-Bru^h d^i- Churchill Sion to tiegin mtormal talks for a Polio Strikes Six HOUSTO.N ifL-5ix new polio cases were being treated here Mon- which the government “then must day. Three were city cases. Three buy with taxpayers’ money to store were from out of county. One of the j away unused, w ith danger of spoU-local victim* was stricken for the age. does not make sense,” Benson said that when the war came to an end. the government > stopped aii-out production of munitions' and ships. “But we didn’t put a stop to all-out production of surplus food.” the secreury said. “Pric# mcen-tive* to gel more wheat, mort cotton and more peanuts were continued.” The Nixon-Benson broadcast w as made as the House preparod to i debate a farm bill approved by ' Its Agriculture Committee provid-* ing for a year’s exteiuiion of the present 90 per cent of parity price ' supports for wheat, corn, cotton, W.ASHINGTON, June 28 »A-Sen-^ ate Democrats composed their dif-acting at the request of President i f^rences today and agreed to make Eisenhower, made the appeal in a floor fight for a SlOO a year in-an ac^ross-the-table discussion of ‘ crease in the incwne tax exemption the farm situation prepared for na-! as debate opened on a general re- consent agreement lo begin voting tionwide radio broadcast.    I vision of the revenue laws.    j    on amendments Wednesday, with Eacearages Surplus    | This is the same proposal the [»nal action on ^ biU perhaps by Nivon s.id that a continuaUon ot ^mocrats off,r«d in^the Houm in j a “wartime price policy” that cn-1 March and which the administra courages farmers to produce food | tion defeated 210-^. Democrat on the Senate Finance Committee, told reporters after a top-lov.l .«ratogy mwtin, that    «^nomic    jre.lh,    Th.    bUl    u Democrat* agreed to concentrate membership quickly in the propos    j new tcousucai cemna. > munist tnreai m .'Mwuneasi zwia |    ^ si# nation Furooean armv to tobacco, nee and peanuts, new electric lighting, luiok.ng a, m the same tune,    >.on to tiejin mtor^    Favars kTextbUlly aump pump onto the sewer, install- ,irongly apiwaled for a “real gixxl .southeast Asia    , manoower to Western'defenses and I The administration favors a sy*- i„g .‘meLl exit door, changing try” at living pe.cefuSlj with Bus- out as the    of    flexible price floors, rang- .4        Kl....*...-    .nHf-il    ......4 . wriKto uar which mcnt mentioned m a 500-word State- a.ssume a roir as ment summing up the 3'» day El- in the commuuity of free nations ' m from 75 to » «at oi paruy. ment .summmg ui    *    ’    ' Agreed that sharing of atomic Supixirts would be high in times icinstalhng two unit beaters A B-r CirafHng Paul McCarty, chaiiman. wrote that the citizen’s advbory committee unanimously approved tlie new elementary sob«x)l card pro would leave the democracies’ vie 0» . b,a,. of rum, •    '    «iroi^'Suwu'    Tb."'!    n,.'¿    sü.«    ,    ¿bo««»,,    «nd    t».    i"    ■«»•a Diplomats said British-Amecican and Britain should go forward “to The Briti.sh leader, speaking at a giant news conference a.s his critical talks w ard an end w.nrK.«nb.«Vf dr.. toi .-xi»!!, »ili rvulorr ibi, pn»fwt ih. (ullMt evlrnl ’«llc.««i by rnd m.d. il vl..r b. »1,11 i iu dolml afler Churchill l«v« tu-    no.    l^dm* m 4 untrr«. ni- T-v,n.Miinif ulth niorrow bv piane for tHtawa atier    tiives    \iews po.sed by school officiai» It carne» ' favors a Big Three meeting with m^ow by piane ^    ‘    Kussia’s    Premier Malenkov. But. a farewell meeting with Eisenhow cut recommendations made to the lru*teei by the committee The new card will have A. B. C grading to show achievement in academic subject*. Other sectn ns of the card w ill provide check ; might mark* to indicate social altitudes »ions and work habits A record of at tendance and parent teacher con-lerences also will be Included Heretofore, no grade* have been given on achievement in the elementary achool*. Pupils were graded “0” loutstanding), ’ S’* fuatts-factory), and ”N ” »need« improve-ment), all of which were profr«« reporta. he caulioneil: “To meet w ithout giKid occasion. er at the While House Thailand, the Philippines. Aus- without some h.ipe of definite , traha. New Zealand and «her fr« amelioration of the world situation, countries are to be cwsulted afler-worsen and sharpen ten-1 ward But apparently becauiie of In a voice frequently touched with emotion, Churchill also strong-Iv urgerl greater Western trade and cultural eontav'ts with the Russians This might convince the Kremlin rulers, he said that they have more to gam by J5 year* of peace with the West than by pushing towrard a possible new war BritaiD and the United Stalee. bt Churchill, in addrcs.«mg 824 guest* — mostly reporters - at a luncheon in a downtown hotel, s-sid British • American talks oi InihF china “w lil be pressed forward now —immediately ” Hriiam\s strong views against quick ; He made it plain, in keeping with action, v'reiise membership and previous policy which has evoked surpluses Panty is a standard icr measuring farm prices declared by law to be fair to farmers in relation to the cost of things they buv. respon.sibiUties of the projev'ted alliance will be tied to the results of American criiK'ism. that Britain, would decline to join any fonnalj truve alUanc# until after France’s new present French Indtwhina talks with the Reds    ¡Premier,    Pierre    Mende* France. Churchill and Eisenhower warned end* hi* present armistice talks Red China and the Communist world generally in their statement that failure to offer honorable true* terms for ending the Indochina eon with Communist representatives “Our Meat may be a little different.” he said. **if no Uruce» agreement 1* reached.** NEWS INDEX SiCTlON A Naw*    be#«    4 Oil Naw*  Batat I, f SpMt* ..    Neat to. 11 SICTION • fditeriak........ ^nß    * Ceiiiie*........... Bata    I Ctauifiag  Bete« 4-4 y«nn Nawa    ........ Bata    f Radia, TV.........Bat#    • Mafkata  .......Beta    • Spann Fund Total Rises To $8,287 The Jimmy Spann Appreciation Fund continued to move upward Monday as th# total reached $8.-287 92 Not included in this figure are nine more days donated Monday by ciiy IValei Department employes frwn their vacation time Of the total amount the Spann family has a net total of $8.742 47. All debt« of the family amounting to 11.545 45 were paid last week from the conlributioiu; Contributions to the fund can be mailed or brought to The Abilene Reporter-New s. Checks should be made payable to the Jimmy Spann .Appreciation Fund Previous total was 18.333 47 Contnbulor* Monday included: GriswoW Cta*s. St Paul Alethodist Church    3i.bO R B. FVeeman    5    no Abilene Dairy    5    00 Excel Bible dasa-St Paul Methodist Church    18.00 The Grace Lutheran Sunday School    T43 Busch 4 Sons Fonployees IS (k) D. M. Clinton Service Stalioo 4 00 new total Mexico’s minister of hydraulic resources, Eduardo Chavez, flew from Mexico City to take personal charge of sandbagging and dike-building at Mexican cities along the swollen river. Rains of up to 22 inches, aftermath of a hurricane which lashed the Mexican coast last week and fanned turbulent weather into South and Southwest Texas, had sent Rio Grande tributaries on a rampage. The homeless at Ciudad Acuna were reported without drinking water. Muddy, debris-heavy flood waters ran several feet deep in business streets. Despite predicted history-i making crests, the Rio I Grande was not expected to ;! take many, if any lives. Riv-? er bottom farmers had warning. River-wise city residents quickly evacuated. For example, the border river rose to 40.7 feet here today without great damage on Uic American side, because lowlands were evacuated. Then the level began falling but a new crest of 40 to 42 feet was expected tomorrow. The stage, generally reckoned from the river bed. was even greater where the river runs between steep, narrow banks such as at Langtry, Tex. But along the Pecos and Devil’s rivers which empty into the Rio Grande and the usually-dry draws in the sheep and ranch country north of here, it was different. Warnings Given Sirens screamed, church and school bells rang, and much of Ozona’s population turned out to sight - see as Johnson’s Draw, which cuts through the middle of the town of 2,885 people, rose higher and higher at dawm today. Despite these warnings, lives were lost as the waters rose. Thirteen were bebeved dead and at least five missing. The state highway patrol issued a list of 12 confirmed dead at Oi-(ma. They were: Mrs, Francis Bidiacka; a daughter, name unknown: Janice Bidla-cke, 8, bebeved a daughter of Mrs. Bidlacke; Gany Bidlacke. 20 months, bebeved to be a son of Mrs. Bidlacke; Betty Jeffers, 20; Harold Jeffers. 2: Donna Yvette Jeffers, age unavailable; DcHina Jean Clapp. 14: David Clapp, age unavailable; and a Mrs. Holly and her two children, (An unconfirmed report received late Mwiday night by Howard Kemper. Abilene ham radio oper-said Betty Jeffers wras found alive 20 miles down Johns<Hi Creek.) George Russell, county clerk whose body was recovered from raging Howard’s Draw just south of town, was unaccountably not on the patrol list. The missing included Mr. and Mrs. Rule Everett, wh<»e ranch is south of Ozona. Thirty - six Odessa. Tex., boys were reported to have been fishing on Chandler’s ranch 41 miles south of Ozona when the flood-making rains hit. Efforts were being wde to determine if they were all right, l luBg I® Tree The Clapp children s mother. Mrs. M. L. Clapp, was found clinging to a tree tvidenUy after trying to save her two sons, Clapp, an oilfield worker, saved two daughters. Sandy Kay. 6, and Linda Diane, 9. The State Civil Defense Ofiica in Austin reported 52 vials of typhoid serum were being flown to Ozona. Portable water purification unit* also were being sent in. Texas Ranger Max Westerman said at Del Rio that the L .000 homeless at Ciudad Acuna had C. F. LANKFORD . . “firat and last** on the exemption increase and to try to knock out a tax relief provision for stockholders’ dividend income. The Senate adopted a unamimous The Democrats got together m their plans after Sen MUIikm iR-Colo» opened debate oo the tax re- vU.cn bUI and ur*«i 11» Sen.» to approve the measure as a badly needed shot in the arm to the na- a prime part of President Eisenhower’s legislative program, MUlikin said milliwis of taxpayers will be ’ sorely’ disappointed” if it isn’t approved. The proposal to hike the income I been evacuated into the hills. Tha tax exemption SlOO to 1700 a year! suit Red Cross sought to deter-would mostly benefit large fam-1 mine if the .Mexican Red Cross ibes. It would amount to a tax cut of 24 billion dollars a year for the nation It the provision giving tax rehef to stockholders on dividend payments is approved it would cut government revenues about 340 million dollars in the first year, 814 million annuaUy at full effect The amendment as introduced by George would put the $100 uicrease in eftect on J*n 1. 1955. the revenue los.» in the fiscal year which starts this Thursday would be only half of the estimated annual reduction. See FLOOD. Page S-A. C®l. I THE WEATHER Snyder Man Jailed In Hit-Run Mishap r. », pk.r.x«Twa\T or coMMKata wxxTHXa •ib>;ac VBILI-NE A.ND VICINITY — P»rtl.» riMMi.'« an®    «»d wxtawOor- Sltow«r« likely Tk**4k» •R#r»»o«. High that i Tu«*d*>    TamáBj    al**t W» ^    **    to«* w«4»#*d»y ». WUST TFX.kS — Partljr cleoiiy to cfc»*aLv aad nam Tu*«diiy aad w*da#ad».v «a* a f«a wtdaly k4?att«rad altarneoa aad «VMUIC Uiuad*r«lNta»r» .NORTH CrNTRAL TKXkS - Cl««r t4i yarUy ciood.# aad »4knn Twaaaay ana w«,toMid*y »It* a to«    axaWarad aH*nw»Mi aad »v*««* iaa»d#r»to»»*r« rx.ST .%ND aOlTM CENTRAL TEXASt Partly 4,'toudy ana «arta Taaaday aad Wto aaaday wtth a t#« aid«!.# acaitorad aller-aeua üiaadarahowar» Madarate la iocaUy (raafe sntoiiwly «inda aa tae C\HI«. TEMPEESnaKS SNYDER. June 38 RNS - A Snyxler Negro was arrested here Sunday night by Sheriff Homer Whittnand in connection with a hit-and run accident Six persons wrre miui ed Sunday when a truck allegedly driven by the Negni backed into the left front wmdahiekl of a car driven by George Morru Jr., S3, Snyder Negro M'jrris lustained cuta about the face. Three other aduHa and two cMI-dren in the Morris car were treat-ed at a hoapUal here and released. Mm -A rr Tt . n . 74 .J .. '3 . IW Î* . II . u to to Mml P M «7 to *4 KS a® 7, H . .. l W . ,    .    Î to .... cto 4:» ».to • ■to .    , 7 to ...    t:» . tfto W »    .    - Uto    ~ U»    - aad tow tooiparatotw tor M totora wMtod to •;» »•*.; m má n Hw* md tow laairartoaraa mm$ dtoa Imi yaar MS »Ml 77. awMto toto ai«M fill »-to- toHrtta today »:» a.«. Saaato totogfet 7.to p.au •araioator raadtof at f:W P-m. M.l«. ■«latttoi toitotday to t » fa*. «• P«r ;

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