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Abilene Reporter News: Monday, July 12, 1954 - Page 1

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - July 12, 1954, Abilene, Texas                               HOT Mm Reporter- 'WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT EVENING FINAL VOL. LXX1V, NO. 25 AttotuteA (AT) ABILENE, TEXAS, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 12. PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY IOC Byrnes Asks Indochina Showdown BOLTON LANDING, N.Y. tfl Gov. James F. Byrnes of South Carolina today advocated the re- turn of American representatives to the Geneva conference for an Allied showdown on Indochina. Byrnes, former secretary of state, who is here attending the 46th annual Governors Conference, said in an interview he does not believe the United Slates can af- ford to stand aloof and thus risk being blamed before the world for failure to reach a settlement with the Communists. "We could refuse to participate in any surrender he said. "But I think our representa- tives ought to be there to make our viewpoint known. If there is a final breakdown hi efforts to get an acceptable agreement, I don't think the British and French should be .able to charge it to our absence." Dulles has hesitated about go- ing back to the conference table because of possible domestic criti- cism of the results, and the fear of American involvement in" en- forcing some settlement which would be regarded in tfiis country as a French surrender to the Com- munists. Visit By Nixon There was a possibility that Vice President Nixon, substituting here for President Eisenhower, might give the governors in a closed ses- sion later in the day the admin- istration's latest views on the In- dochina situation. The. President canceled an ap- pearance because of the death of a sister-in-law, Mrs. Milton S. Ei- senhower. Nixon is scheduled to speak at the annual state dinner tonight. The speech will be broadcast by radio at 8 p.m., EST. ABC sched- uled a broadcast, and NBC arid: CBS scheduled recordings at to 10 P.m.', EST. Nikon .has incurred some Dem- ocratic wrath recently because, he has blamed the formefDeiWocratic -adrnraistrations the" .of China td the Communists, contend ing that the Korean War and pres- ent d i f f i c u It i e s in Indochina stemmed from this event. However, Gov. Dan Thornton, Colorado Republican, said in a pre- pared welcoming speech that the :ime has come for Americans to forget politics in dealing with the Communist international threat. Thornton is chairman of the con- rence. "In the final he said, "this is a battle of ideas between Americans and those who would destroy us not a battle between Democrats and Republicans. Rising Star Farm Blaze Kills Infant RISING STAR, July 12. Bryanetta Wolf, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Wolf, was burned to death when their home was destroyed by fire at 7 a. m. Monday. The family lives about five miles northeast of Rising Star. The home burned while Mrs Wolf was driving her husband to join other men who. work with him on an oil rig. A the Ere drove into' town to report the blaze but the house was virtually destroyed before the firemen ar rived. Two other children, Trudy Ann, 5, and James Malcolm Wolf, 4 ran out of the house when the.fire broke out and were not injured Cause .of the fire has not been determined. Higginbbtharh' Funeral Home funeral ..arrange ments. School Plans On Agenda Final plans on a 12-classroom addition to Bonham Elementary School (Eimwood West) will be tudied Monday night by Abilene School Board. Submitting them will be William W. Collier Jr., and Woodlief irown, architects. The meeting is scheduled at un. in the superintendent's office. "We expect to let the constmc- ion contract early in Supt. of Schools A. E. Wells said Monday. Goal for completion is mid-term in the 1954-53 school session. The board may complete Mon- day night the purchase of a site near Abilene Christian College for new elementary school. Wells said that such action will be taken, if the city has 'finished checking the abstract. Plans are to have the ACC-area school ready ;or use by September, 1955. Size of the site has been estab- lished as 13.05 acres, from a sur- vey by E. B. Yeatts, local engi- neer. The school board voted recently to purchase it from the Miller Es- tate, Athens, Tex., at per acre. Location of the-land is between E. N. 16th -and E. N. 13th Sts and between State Farm-to-Mar- tet Road 1234 and an old county road.'It is just southeast of ACC Other matters on the agenda are: (1) Discussion of a salary scale for administrators. (2) Purchase of gymnasium equipment and scientific labora tory furniture for the'. new high school. Opening of bids for the pur chase of a piano for the Abilene High School Choral Club and a piano- for the new Anson Jones Elementary School. (4! Progress report on the ban all, volleyball, Junior Olympics rack meets, golf, tennis, archery, badminton, various table games, dance classes (tap, ballet, exercise classes for women, m- stiuction in leatherwork, metal- work, woodwork, ceramics and art. The bond issue would provide additional -lighted playing areas, meeting places and equipment to double the 'number of people serv- ed, Fikes said. It would also give better facil- ities for local and out-of-town peo- ple who wish to hold picnics or other meetings in the parks, he said. Sometimes many have to go elsewhere. -If we had better facilities, we could draw a lot more district, re- gional and state athletic contests to Faces added. "We estimate that people participate daily to amateur base- raw reported. "Ttat to- dndw not enly the dty-tpoom pncnu, bat atoo pMvte make their owa recreation. Our estimate WM nude by vWUef aU tbe Uctted A firm of expert park ptenws will prepare the ofer-tU park and playground development for dry approval before any bond MM is On the Saturday ballot wffl total mflta to pond dty bnfc. TtaM Wttcrwnki, fell property and mataUioed   

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