Abilene Reporter News, June 30, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - June 30, 1954, Abilene, Texas PARTLY CLOUDY€U Abilene toorter-Bítuá MORMG“WITHOUT'or with OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"—Byron VOL. LXIII, NO. 376 Press (AP) ABILENE, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 30,1954—TWENTY PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c. SUNDAY 10« Oppienheinier Barred 4-1 To A-Secreb WASHINGTON, June »    —    A 4-1 vote by the Atomic Energy Commission today ruled finally and definitely that atomic scientist J. Robert Oppenheimer shall be denied access to government secrets. Three of the four commissioners ruled against him, in large part because ot “his persistent and continuing association with Communists.” The fourth. Thomas E. Murray said “Dr. Oppenheimer was disloyal” in the sense that he disregarded security regulations which restrict the associations of a man in such a sensitive position. The lone vote upholding Oppenheimer came from Dr. Henry D. Smyth. Princeton scientist who worked with him in Oppenheimer’s wartime task of developing the A-bomb. Said Smyth: “He i.s completely loyal and I do not believe ha is a security ri.sk.” No Other Appeal Tt was the end of the road for Oppenheimer’s lawyer - backed efforts to he restoreil to access to the restricted data of the AEC. Its procedures allow for no further appeal. The three commi.ssioners who signed the majority report were Chainnan Lewis L Strauss, former New York banker and an admiral in World War II: Eugene M. Zuckert, former Harvard professor and former assistant secretary of the .Air Force, and Joseph Campbell. former account.ant and Columbia UniversitN- administrator. < ommissioner Murray, a lormer New York Businessman, signed an opinion concurring with the mainly, but based on different reasoning. Oppenheimer s ca.se reached the AEC by appeal from the 2-1 decision of a .special Security Board which held hearings on the case j and reported May 27 that the scientist, while loyal and discreet was a security risk to whom data should not be made available. Testimoflj Taken The Security Board took testi-mwiy bearing on Oppenheimer’s admitted lack of enthu.^iasm for the hydrogen bomb in its embryonic stages, but that played no part In today’s deci.-«ion to bar him from restricted data, the commissioners said It recalled there wa.s a debate within the government as to wisdom of the H-homb program. and “in this debate Dr. Oppenheimer was. of cour.se. entitled to his opinion ' The Strauss - Zucken • Camp-liell majority report today said the law requires the .AEC to inquire into the “character. as.sociations, j to get other big .steel companies to and loyalty ’ of the people who , jali into line within a short time, work for the commission, and con- jo.seph M. Larkin, \ice-rresident tinued    ol Bethlehem which employs 70,- “We find Dr Opt>enheimer is not | ooo I SW members, said lormal entitled to the conlinutxl conficfnce ' contract signing will t.ake place toot the government and of this com-, morrow morning in New York, mi.s.sion hecau.se of the proof of j .\s preparations went forwani at lundamenial defects in his ‘char- a midtown hotel for tormal wimi-acter.* **    i    up of the negotiations with all big The majority report mentioned    conipanie there was almost esiKCially the relationship between i)ppenheimer and Haakon Cneval-ier. There has been testimony that m late m2 or early liM3 Chevalier, a friend of Oppenheimer, went to i,ee him and told huri that one tieorge Eltenton had means of get-1 ting information to Rus,sian.s Further. It has been testified that Op-IH'nheimer. while rejecting the; idea of giN ing .secrets to th«' Riu- j ?ian.s, did not report the incident; lor months and then did not give j Chevalier’s name.    * International Bridge Laredo Washed (rash Injures 2 at ( City COLORADO CITY. June 29. — fRNS) — Two Snyder women were H.WER AND MAC.Ml RKAY AFTER WEDDING—Actress June Haver and her husband. Fred MacMurray. smile as thev posed for this picture shortly after they w-ere married at the Ojai Valley Inn at Ojai. Calif., late Monday night. The couple planned to motor to the Grand Canyon in Arizona for their honeymoon. Steel Workers Get Higher Pay way 101 four miles north of Col orado City at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday j Both are in the Root Memorial Hospital here. Mrs. William B. Fawvor. 20, is saW to be seriously injured, with a fractured pelvis, broken ankle and possible internal injuries. Miss Sandra B. Cooper. 18. of: 3007 Ave. S,. Snyder, is less ser-, iously injured, but lost a tooth, has | a broken ankle and a cut over the ; eye. Dan Nowlin, highway patrolman. said the accident occurred a:, Mrs. Fawvor slowed to avoid a car ahead, lo.st control of her own car and skidded into the left lane where her car was struck broadsides by the Cooper Chrysler. The Cooper car penetrated almost three feet into the side of the Studebaker driven by Mrs. Fawvor. The door on the driver's side burst open un-I dep the impact and Mrs. Faw'vor j was throw n from the car. The Fawvors had rented a home in Colorado City and Mrs. Fawvor was returning to Snyder for their children when the accident occurred.    j Fawvor is employed by the Sun i Oil Co. at Silver. The accident was investigated by | Nowlin and Deputy Bob McGuire. | \0«i« AtNhMM S«»    ____ TfxiiFY "\ injured in a collision on High- I 1/ VaiA, Lamesa Gets 6-Inch Rain; C-(ily.91 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS RIO GRANDE CITIES — The Rio Grande, w'hich usually has only a trickle of water in its bed, is a raging river as result ot heavy rains in West Texas and Mexico. Floodwaters of the Rio Grande and its tributaries washed away bridges at Del Rio and Eagle Pass. Thousands have been left homele.ss on both sides of the river. The crest of the flood is slated to reach Laredo Wednesday. 15 Organize Shivers (luh, Plan for Visit PlTTiiBL RGH. June 29 Jh-V S. Ster^ Corp . the nation’s top pro diicer, and the CIO I nited Suel-worker* signed a new contract today amid the joyous shouting of steelworkers who will receive a five-cent hourly wage hike and improved pension and insurance programs. Wuhin a few hour‘s the second largest steel prixiucer. Bethlehem Steel Co . agri‘ed to the same basic contract. The big union, headed by President David J Mcivonald expected a sigh of relief from union and management representatives alike Every one was suiiiuig. knowing that the threat of a strike had passed. The new pact, which McDonald referred to as “a historic and successful contract” is estimated by j Spann the union to amount to a 12 cent hourly pa«.k.ii:e increase. The com-, pany had no comment on w hat the ' improsements wul c'>! May Hike Price    | There were immediate but un-confirmeil reports that Big Steel j Spann Fund Nears $8,500 Fighting Ends; Guatemalans Seeking Peace Nearly six inches of rain flooded: Anglo-Americans, side by sid Lamesa in West Texas Tuesday, ’ driving at least 39 familes from their homes. The cloudburst fell in about four ■ hours, beginning at 6 a.m. It spilled i out of normally dry Sulphur Draw and created lakes in hollows in ; the cotton and cattle town. No casualties were reported. , East of Lamesa in Scurry and ; Borden counties some heavy' rain i also fell. Other precipitation was I reported at Colorado City in Mit-I chell County and in Runnels Coun- I I Snyder received an estimated .40 inch and about 17 miles southwest of Snyder in the Lake Thomas area estimates ranged from 2 to 3 Inches Two inches was reported at Gail in Borden County, Colorado City’s fall totaled .91. Most of it fell late Tuesday. .About an inch of rain fell three and a half miles northwest of Wingate in Runnels County and .45 inch Sunday and Monday at Wingate. A few drops fell at .Abilene. .A rain of 1.37 inches stalled cars in the streets of Midland, south of Lamesa. The new downpours fell some 2.50 to 300 miles north of the Rio Americans, Latins Fight Record Flood LAREDO, Tex., June 29 (AP>—Madly racing flood-waters reached out today for the lives and possessions of 163,000 persons in four Mexican and Texas cities bordering the usually sluggish Rio Grande. River-wise residents fought back doggedly—Latin and e. So far their fight appears successful in that no deaths have been reported today as the    history-making    flood surged by Eagle Pass, Tex., and PiedVas Negras, Mex. However, bodies may be found when the estimated 20,000 to 30,000 driven from Piedras Negras can return to their sodden homes. The big fight was at Laredo and Plans for Gov. .Allan Shivers’ visit | Nuevo Laredo tonight as the rivef to Abilene Friday were made Tuesday night by 15 persons at an organizational meeting of Shivers-for-governor supporters. Shivers will arrive here by plane from El Pa.io about 5 p.m. Friday. During his stay here be will make a 15-minute TV appearance beginning at 6:45 p m. on KRBC-TV. A public reception will be held for the governor from 7:45 to 9 p.m. at one of the hotels here. R. M. Wagstaff, who was elected chairman of the organizaticwi Tuesday night, said the site of the re- rose to 55.75 feet at 8;30 p.m.— already 3.55 feet above the disastrous flood height of 1932. It is expected to crest at 58 to 60 feet about 8 a.m. tomorrow. About 7:30 tonight one section of the international bridge—a vital link on the highway to Mexico City—washed away. The entire bridge and approaches were under about 15 feet of water. The 20-span structure had withstood all previous flood assaults since it was built in 1895. Hunt High Grounds Thousands of Mexicans in Nuevo Gl’.ATEMALA, June 29 I Guatemalan fighting stopped today while a new hours-old military regime here sought peace with the ; anti-Communist field forces led by Col. Carlos Castillo Armas. Secrecy surrounded the peace negotiations but a report in midaft- At 5 p.m. Tuesday the Jimmy e’-noon said Castillo Armas and Col • cloudy to cloudy. The Weather Bu- j^^s will be opened in the next .Appreciation Fund was NEWS INDEX SECTION A WomcR't N«wi Pote 4 Oli Nawa Pate 8 SporH Poto» 10, 11 SECTION B EditorioU Pate 2 Comics ..... Page 3 Ciotsifiod ----Potos 4-6 P«rm, Morkets...... P09« 7 Rodio, TV ..... Page 8 Elfego Monzon. head of the regime $26 08 under the ffl.500 mark.    here, were due to meet later in the Contributions received Tue.'^day    ;    day. Both are ardent anti-Commu- boosted the fund to a gross total of $8 473 92. Net total is $6.887 47: «Guatemala radio reports heard due to debts being paid from the in neighbor countries Tuesday ! night    said    an    armistice    prevails Monev    from    ticket    sales    for    a    vhUe    the    negotiations    are    being nnrfT ni «UTfl will be uDped be- proximately $1,000 worth of tick-    hue    I nmeniioaed V and $4 a    ^on    Auto: ets have already been sold for the    The first reports of negotiations tween S-    ami    a    ion.    ^    _ aroardin« to Wallv Akm.!    did not say where or when Cas- makers declint\1 to commenl on ,    ’    Theater    manager    ’    tido    Armas    and    Monzon were meet- car prie s until thov know what Interstate ineaier manager. sUH-l mcr.a.-..s »ill W    _    Tt*    -The    Bi* .    »8    a new release and will he    shown Indor Iho new pac    ^    „ pro,;r.un i, inero.iseu trum SUM .1,    ^    from anv a.ember of the Police department cr from the Paramount. Qu#’en or Park Drive-In theaters. Contributions to the fund may be mailed or brought to the Abilene Reporter-New s Checks should be made pajable to the Jimmy month for ni'.ployes with 25 years service to i.40 a month lor those with 30 \c.ir.N Service, Roth the old and the new beneins include loderai ?i>ec .al sccuriiy paymenis. The five ■ nc k-ourly pay Ixwsl inore.s-os the average hourly wage mg < Reports in Washington said Castillo .Armas and Monzon or his representative were expected to meet in San Salvador. El Salvador—neutral territory. Other suggestions were that they would gel together either in Guatemala City or in Chiquimula. seat ot Castillo .Armas* rival provisional government . The third Guatemala City re- reau forecast continued scattered thundershowers in ^esl Texas. Most of 39 families evacuated at ' Lamesa were Latin-Americans who had moved into town to chop cot-. ton Twenty-five families were moved out of the east side of town, 13 out of the south side and one out of , the north side. In addition. 16 persons were reported evacuated from ; houses on the northeast side of i Lamesa. That part of town is on j high ground, but the rain settled in a hollow and crept three feet deep, into some homes Water Hip Deep    | Water ran hip deep in downtown streets Tuesday morning, and crept j above the windows of some houses in low sections of the city of about 11.000 population.    j But the ram came just at the j right time to help the cotton crop in what had been one of Texas’ driest sections during a four-year few days after a site is obtained. Other officers elected at the meeting at the Wooten Hotel were Tom Eplen, vice chairman; Mrs. A. V. Grant, secretary; and Morgan Jones Jr.. treasurer. R. B. Leach was appointed chairman of a finance committee and J. N. Carswell will serve as chairman of an organization committee. ception will be announced Wednes- i Laredo raced to higher ground as day.    i    water spi”ed over a big protective The governor will spend the i dike and flooded the lower part of , night here, leaving Saturday morn-: the «ty. There were some cases Grande, where wwk end storms    j^-Qrth    Fort Hood where he of panic. Those who could afford i sent the river on its biggest ram-1 review the 49th Armored Na- ¡t fought for places on buses still . A- , J    ‘ Guard Division later m the running to Monterrey, in the inter* Going Into Colorado    Mexico. Others fled south in But the Lamesa downpour will j    j^gde    to    open, tlieir own cars, now off mto tributari« of the | ^ Shivers-for-governor headquar-1 aU highways into Laredo wera Coio^o ^    1    the    ¡j, downtown area. .No de- \ blocked by water with the excep- Rio Grande further.    |    selected,    but    Wag-    j    tion of a state highway on high Elsewhere. Te.\as was partly . announced that the headquar- j ground to the northeast. AU water was cut off in Laredo tonight because of a flooded pumping station. Residents were told the water would be on again from 8 to 9 a m. tomorrow for drinking. Tension eased in the Eagle Pass • area after the flood crest of 53,8 feet passed at 4:30 this afternoon. No deaths were reported in Eagle Pass. No Help Calls The situation in Piedias Negras was unknown late tonight as routes into the city of 35,000 were still flooded. There were no confirmed reports of deaths. Air Force helicopters and Red Cross officials notified Mexican officials they One Laredo Road May Remoin Open AISTIN. June 29 .f^All but one ...... highway into Laredo are expected i    standing by if needed but no to be closed by tomorrow morning,    jgr help w'ere received. the State Highway Department reported today. U. S. 81 north of Laredo already has been closed. V. S. 59 has been dosed at Chacon Creek I . S. 59 At Falcon Dam. 87 miles below Laredo, the force of the flood was iust being felt late tMs afternoon. The lake had risen a foot. Tho International Water and Boundary to iK'tw-i'cn S219    ^    ,    Spann Appreciation Fund It IS one ol the hidie^l induslrut wajtes n ;nu    Rrtiiu-h Music Co The pay hike g.ws into effect i^y„5^u.;^t)ilene Co. July I, the day attcr the current See STEEL. Pg. 3-A. Col. f Mr< Î. Total B $8.432 92 lOOU loot) McMasters. Jr. Jl 00 $8.473.92 gime in lc*.s than 48 hours began i drought, peace efforts immediately after i Da» son Ctnznty .Agent URoy Col-nioving into pt*wer this morning ' gan said the whole county had re- j World-Wide Arms Cut Sought by Ike, Winnie \t ASHINGTON, June 29 .P — < tlict in vieus about the liuiot hina President Eisenhower and Prune crisis and relations with commu-Minister Churchill jointly appealt'd nisi China world P' .uc would he ,ul\.iiueil i die East alliance or other collecl-hy gcneial .uui dra>tic ieduction | ive defon.se^ under etftvtivc in an effort to end the 12-day-oid battle. The new group is headed by Col. Elfego Monzon. He had been m charge of the Interior Ministry,^ including the polic'c, for a milil.iry junta led by Col. Carlix* Enrique Diaz. The Diaz junta, which lasted only a day. had ousted the Communist • supported regime of President Jacobo Arbenz Guzman Sunday night. The new junta is composed of men between 34 and 40, It said the Diaz regime, while outlawing ceived an average of three inches See R AIN, Page S-A. Cel. 4 traffic is using Loop 20 to a con-; commission expected an iqcreaso nection w ith U, S 83. w hich is ex- j 2.226.000 acre feel in the lakt pected to be closed sometime to-, ..paving the Lower Rio Grande Va-night or tomorrow morning.    '    disastrous flooding in lush That would leave only State 2itt piirus groves and vegetable fields. open into Laredo, said the depart ment’s iJiredo distnct office. Ex-Tax Collector Guilty of Evasion .NEW YORK, June 29 wfv-Joseph __    D. Nunan Jr . the nation’s top tax cominunism*’by decret' yesierdaj” f collector for three years, today was today for “general and drastic reduction” of wcaiwns everywhere and offeretl “the band of friend ship” to the Communist world. In a White House * declaration” ending their five-day unity conference. they also pledged to give “appropriate and fea.sihle as-sis* tance” to regional groupings of non Communist natioii.s throughout the w oiid Their six point dovument. laying down principles which will guide their free world partnership, was issued alter a farewell 4.5 minule meeting of Eisenhower, Chuichill and their foreign policy chiefs. Braadrast on VOA Th# disarmament apiwal. immediately broadcast by the Voic'e of America's far flung net work in 34 languages, obviously wns aimed at persuading Russia to begin new talks to ban atomic and hydrogen -weapons A London meeting on the •Uhject collapsed last week The final Eisenhower - Churchill meMing wound up a confidential aariae of talks which api>arenlly have narrowed the Far East split In Hrillsh American policy but have iailad to patch up a cuntinumg con- Kealfiiming the principles of Uie j ’ 1941 Atianlie Charier. Eisenhower and Churchill promi;-ed in their declaration they would strive “by every peaceful means ’ to win independence for all countries whose mintnes want if and “are capable of sustaining it “ Not Aid laptfvily Apparently m keepiiie with Ei .senliower administration policy, thev also said their governments “will not he a party to an> arrangement or treaty” which ton-firms or prolongs the 'TmwiUuig subordination" of captive ixniples m once mdepeiKient nations now ruled by the CommumsU. A number oC members of Congress have complauieti that a non-aggres.sion agreement with the RetLs such as British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden ha* sugge.st-ed. would amount to confirming 0 0 m m u n i s t “conquests ' The House Foreign Affairs Committee voted tiaiay to deny foreign aid to any Southea.st Asian nation which joins in aueh an agreement On the subject of disarmament. Eisenhower and Churchill said: “Wc believa that thi cause of safeguards of world armaments of all classes ami kinds. •I NC to EurU'h Man' “It will Ih' our i>erseveruig resolve to promote conditions in which the prt>digou.s nuclear forces now in human hands can be usetf to enrich and not to destroy mankind" U was nuled that in calling for rtHlui tion of armaments I h e y e.illod tor eftectixe safeguard.-This IS th'* point on which previous di.sarmament moves have ciune to naught For example. Russia has balked at the kind ot atom be created later to guard against new Communist expansion Te Go Ahead ta Akla In their brief statement yester-duy, Churchill and Eisenhower promistHl tlu'ir governments would • press forwani ' with plans for a S(Hithea*t Asia pact, which Secretary Dulles has uigeii for three months, hut would hold back setting It up until atter present French Indochina truce talks with the Reds really w as helping Communists : convicted of evading payment of who had been powerful under Ar- m.m of his own income tax. benz escape the country    (    The tall, flond-faced Nunan took Will Take Arm«*    the    Brooklyn Federal Court jury's Momon’s group said it wa> w 11-.verdict stolidly. His wife, who ing to inchade rebel leader Carlos paced the c'orndor with him while Castillo Annas in its ruling board the jury deliberated three hours, and was negotiating via Washing- embraced him with tears in her ton and Honduras to reach agn»e- j eyes. ment with the rebels, U added no:    55year-o4d former commis- direct communications had been ^    of internal revenue faces a established with the rebel com- j^issible total sentenv'c of 25 years inand.    I    prison and a $50 000 fine He There was some feeling here that    guilty    on live cMmnts oi either break down or succeed. | Castillo Armas .stdl may demand In mid - afternoon. Churchill nothing short of tiacunditional sur-boardeil a plane and to<A off for; lender anij that he may have the power to entorce it. Others in the a pneH.lay visit to Ottawa before returning to England. Vice Presi .    »,    Thirh    Cnit^    ^    Nixon, seeing Churchill off at 1C insm-ction on whuh the I nited    ^ Mutes insists    !    speech that he symbolizes “coura- The two leaders gave notice they • resi.stance to the totalitarian intend to maintain their govern- ;    enslave    us    all.    ' ments’ economic and military;    replieii    that    the    talks strength us well as spintuul re i which he engaged here have sources and “to promote toiler and    ynity    of    the    English    : freer interchange of trade    _    speaking worW is "unbroken and The promi.se to support iegion.4l ; unbreakable *' ullianees ot free nations, to bu*.k    ‘lloM    Together' up the I’mtetl Nations, was report -i sure.” he said, * that it Oil included at President Eisenhow-1 |,oKi io»{cther. with all tluxse er’s suggestion This clearly is a "Ro ahead" and promise of advance wid to anv Miulheaal Asia defense pad. Mid capital behevf the rebel leader may go along with the new junta for the sake of jveace and se^'urily. .AU the political prisoners the .Arbenz regmie had arrested, including some leading anti Communists were frtwi toilay H«» Two lUhers Monzon har. two wlleagues as-stK'iattHi with him in the new gov-eiument: Col Jase Lu»:- Cruz Mli-aiar ami Lt v'el Mauraio l>utHns Cruz Siilasar, 34. was third-rank-who c-ome to help u.. from everv mg ott.eer in tht* N’alioiial Defense land ami elime. then vxe shall l>e Mmistry He is rggaixUxI as strong- itcf l lllRCHU L. I’g. 5 A. t ol. $, See REVOLT. I*g. 5 A. Col. i an indictment covering the years 1946 through 1950. Federal Judge Walter Bruch-hausen set July ti for sentencing and continued Nunan in $1.500 bail. The judge said the verdict was “justified by the evidence “ Nunan. an appointee of the late President Franklin D. Rovvkevelt. served as internal revenue com mi.ssioner frotti 1944 to 1947 A key defense contention was that the money on which Nunan was accused of failing to pay taxes Throughout the daj* and night every* pc»sible a«! was rushed by national, state and local authorities to the flood area—and to th« I flood stricken communities up-: stream that felt the rage of th« ; surging water first. ;    ThoBsands Hemeless I Thousands were homeless, at '! leas; temporarily, along a 200-mU« j stretch of the river, and its tributaries. The number mounted so rapidly that officials of Laredo ami See FLOOD. Pg. S-A. Col. 1 IHEWUTHEt JOSEPH D. M'N.AN ... $9LtM evasion the money and kept it in a tin box for years. He did not bank it again until the late 1940’s, he testified. was an inheritance of his wife's; The government accused him of and not subject to tax.    t    reporting incom« for 1946-lMO of He said he had $170,000 in the $414.144. when it actually was $543.-bank at the time of th# bank holi 3^ The government said he paid day in 1933 Fearful of shaky bank taxes of 1300,437 when he should coiidiUv«*. he said he withdrew j have paid $291,523. r I DKrxETMhXT or cowMicac« WK.VTMfc.« »l aE.VC ABlLKNK A\n VICINITY — Pwtlf ckHid} »lUniut mue* chaBf* to tur* WXin«*<lW    Tt»ur»d*jr    with «to** ly «cxtterM Uiuaa*r*i»vnft« SoUi nooMt Hiih IkHk d*y» L®w Widu«*- ^^OR-hi rENTRAI. 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