Abilene Reporter News, July 16, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - July 16, 1954, Abilene, Texas CONTINUED HOTW¡\t Mem toorter-'JBteUííí MORNING■WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"—Byron VOL. LXXIV, NO. 29 Aaocioted Preu (AP)ABILENE. TEXAS, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 16, 1954—TWENTY-FOUR PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY .5c, SUNDAY lOe Tl'T YOVR LITTLE FOOT RIGHT OUT’—That could have been the theme song for their act at the Snvder Rodeo Wednesday night as Black Bottom hit a high note in the ballet de brOnc and Roland Davis, of Snyder, who was riding Black Bottom, got plenty ‘•bailed up” and put his little foot right but—for the sidelines. (Joe Dave Scott Photo) Anson Girl ‘Altizer Widens Lead Sets Record In Coleman Roping Sponsor Time SNVDER. July l.> fRNS —.An estimated 3 500 to 4.000 fans watched a new time record set in the Senior Spon.sor Contest at the second night of the Scurry County I8ih .Annual Rodeo, Melinda Bartlett. Anson High School freshman, turned in the new lime of 16 9 .seconds. S'he was the ch.ampion barrel rider in 1953 at the Abilene Range Riders Rodeo and placed first in the barrel race at Haskell ihi.« %ear She was also the duchess at Snyder s first annual Rodeo l^ueen conte.st Tuesday night. Second in the first go round of the Senior Sponsor Contest was Sherry Price, of Addington. Okla. with n flat 17 »econds. Snooks Ogden of Gail was third with 17 6. Kii^l Go Ronnd Winner* Other results in Thursday night’s show were Bare hack broiwe ndersr Don Workman of Ja>ton. first. Harold Thomas of Jay;.«i. second, and Dave Hopfvr of Lubbotk. thud PirM go round winners of bare-back: Tie lor fust and second l>e-Aeen Bill Barton of Abilene and I.0UIS Errama<pe of Corona. N. M . .1. nmy Moore of Snyder placevl tiurd. Saddle hronc riders Dtm Workman. Jayton. lir.M, John Karris, Iowa Park, second; Harold Thomas. Jayton. third. f irst go round winners in >addle hronc riders:    Don    Workman ol .layton and tie for second and third between Tommy Hiley and Jimmy .Moore, both of Sn>dcr, Junior riblxm roping Only one out of four made time, Billy .lames of Snyder was first with 3«t 1. fir>t go round junior nbbt ii roping: Sidney John.son of Snyder. Iir^it with r=7. .eeond, Billy J«H‘ Haitawav of oiiyder. 19 8 third, B.lly Janie.s of Snyder. M l Junior bull riding Don Stewart of Snyder, fir“n. Billy Roberson of Snyder, sei'omi First go round junior bull riding fust. t>>n Stewart; seeond. IVI-hert Hattaway; third. Billy Rober-•on, all from Snyder A near re<ord crowd of an e«ti mated 6.5<iO persons witnoNsed the of>ening parade W'eilnesday. COLEMAN. July l."> RNS>-Jim Bob Altizer of Del Rio extended hi.s lead by seven seconds over J. D. Holleyman of Rankin Thursday night in the 17th annual Coleman Rodeo’s matched roping event. .Altuer tied lus three calves in 44 .seconds flat, boosting his total for the two nights roping to 87.8 second,*-.    ' Holleyman look 50 2 on his three calves Thursday, giving him a total of 94 7. The rodeo opened Wednesday. .\llizcr entered Thursday’s contest with a lead of only .7 over Holleyman. The two men will rope ihrt'e calves each on Friday and Saturday nights, competing for a $.500 purse. Photo on Page IB French Balk At U.S. Move PARIS. July 15 .?v_France stoixl on it.s rights as one of the Bi*, Three occupying powers m West Germany today, and made it clear that und?r pre.-^enl agreements Britain and the United States can do little to make the Bonn government more independent without French con.-sent. It was disclosed yesterday that V Secretary of States Dulles and British Prime Minister Churchill had agreetl on a project of “limit-evi sovereigntv ’ for West Germany. This greater indt t>endence wiHild be granted it France fails to ratify the plan fur a Mx-nalion European army by .Aug 15. pt'rmit-ting the rcanning of Germans within a European Defense C-:>m-munity. The British American alternative would not include German rearmament. Premu r Pierre Mendes France ha.s promiAtsi to pat ihe lon^ dt-laviHl KIX’' treaty before the French Parliament in the first hall of Augu.-t—if he gei.N a cease-fire in Indi^ichina But he sees a netxl tor changes in the treaty to make Freiuh ratification more likely The changes still are under di.s cu.ssion in France, and there is some doubt the other partner.s will accept tliem. Bill Linderman of Red Lodge. Mont , made qualifying rides in ' bareback hronc and saddle bronc j riding Thursday, Both rides are c.xpected to rank high in judging. Linderman is president of the Ro<leo Contestant.s .Association and j i.s current champion cowboy. In the calf roping event. Jack ' Fry of Gatesville turned in a low I time of 14 4 seconds, lowest re-^ corded .so tar in the present rodeo, j' Second low’ was earned by Earl Teague of Capwood, with 15.5. Carolyn Coker, co-queen of the rodeo, won first in the girls flag race with a low of 11 5 Becky Jo Smith of Jal, N. M., bad second low' of 11.7 seconds BilUe McBride of San Angelo was third with 11 8 seconds. .A near-capacity crowd of about 5,500 watched the Thursday night rodeo. A larger group is expected Friday, with highe.'t peak expected for Saturday, last night of the rodeo. Hardin - Simmons I'niversity’s Cowboy Band led the parade at 5 p.m. Thursday. A parade begins at 5 p m. each afternoon. Yarborough Pledges Bonus for Veterans Jeweler Stricken Fatally at Work • Gus C, Best. 49. died about 5 30 ■ pm Thursday alter collapsing while at work. He died a few minutes after being taken to Hendrick Memorial Hospital. Mr. Best has been employed as a jeweler at the Hex .A. Smith jewelry store here for the past 15 years Born in Prairie Farm. Wis . Jan. i 6. 1905. he came to Fort Worth 16 year.s ago. He silent one year there before moving to Abilene. He was marruHi Oct. ll. 1947 to Christine McConville He was a member ol the Masonic Lodge and the K pi sc opal Church. The family made their home at baii f’oplar St Survivors include his wife; and two brothers. B M Best of Minn eaiKihs. Minn . and Homer Best of Praine Farm, Wis Funeral arrangements will he announced by Kiker-Warren Funeral Home Leaders Block Anti-McCarthy Senate Move WASHINGTON, July 15 .1»—The Senate flepublican Policy Committee turned thumbs down today on a move to oust Sen. McCarthy fR-Wis) from his committee chairmanships, while McCarthy himself blocked an attempt to shake up his investigations staff. At a stormy, closed-door session of his inquiry subcommittee, McCarthy refused to accept a proxy for the absent Sen. McClellan <D-Ark) when it came time to vote on a motion to terminate all staff appointments by July 31 except for those employes especially confirmed in their jobs. Angry Exchange The proxy was presented by Sen. Symington (D-Mo). It was learned there was an angry exchange in which McCarthy accused Symington of playing politics and Symington hotly denied it. Earlier the GOP Policy Committee moved in to try to kill a resolution aimed at ousting McCarthy from his chairmanships or at least censuring him publicly. The committee announced it had voted unanimously — any absent members being polled — to authorize Majority Leader Knowland of California to move to table any effort to discharge the Senate Rules Committee from consideration of any matter relating to the organization or operation of the Senate. Move Is Plain The announcement did not mention McCarthy or Sen. Flanders (R-VtL author of a resolution to strip the Wisconsin senator of his chairmanships for alleged ’’contempt” of the Senate. But it was plain that the policy group had decided to try to thwart Flanders when he moves next Tuesday to pry his resolution loose from the Rules Committee and bring it back to the Senate floor for a straight vote on the issue. .Another development today was an announcement by McCarthy that he will launch in Boston Saturday public hearings on his charges of Communist infiltration of defense plants “unless some -<enalor wants to move to deny us the right to investigate communism in defense plants.” Dulles Heartened At French Stand Dinner lo Honor Cosden President Set at Big Spring BIG SPRING. July 15. iRNS-A dinner to honor R. L. Tellett, I president of Cosden Petroleum .Corp., will be held at the Settles Hotel here at 7 pm. Fnaay. { The dinner will be on the oc-ca.sion of his 15th year with Cosden. .About 500 iHTSons are expected to attend The Cosden Corp., Big Spring’s largest single industry-, is also to celebrate its 25th anniversary next week and will have a part in the dinner Friday. The pruKipal .speaker will be Federal Judge James X. Allred former governor and boyhood friend of Tollett at Wichita Falls. Also on the program will be presentations by Paul Soldán tvn the behall of Lix'al 826 of the International I’nion of OiH'ration Engineers. Marvin Miller. Cosden vice president, on behalf of the 25 vear veterans of the company; and Champ Rainwater on Nhalf of the Chamber of Commerce. Wt;MIIM.D>N. July 1., f-s,-, ictaiy of Stat* Dullex reporltnl to | ITe.-ident Eisenhower today that, 1 ranee I’reniier has a-sMiref him. he will not axrtH' to a surrender peace in order lo end the Indui hina | U ar.    I Highlv' plaeixf inlormants who dis» lo.stHl tins »aid Dulles, heart ened by Fraïua*’.» view.s. ha.s re< ommended that the I nited Stale.s * a.ssiH-iate i! ell with any reason j able liMloehuia seulement, even | though it may not like it    i This new Dulles attitiule vpre *eiit.s a change in |>olicv because until Ills iuiiieren»es in Parus with Premier Mendei-France he favouHl denouncin» any partition .settle ment and refu.sing to as.sociate in any way with it. the aecreUuy after two davs of secret talks with the French leadet .snd Bhfi.sl- Foreign Secretary An thony Eden, however, has derultHl lha US, should g« aUnig with a settlement if U is deemed tea-on able. But he has made it clear the I S. will contmoe to rctuvf tu lend formal backing In writin.v to any likely Irui-e. snue it would mean KchI domination of nnllions of lnd»H-hine»e Dulie.» I- reiHMted t;: have made tìnse points m reporting to the White ilou.se and the National Se curit.v Cyniiu il on hi.s Hying vbit to I’ari.- Dulie* has cautioned the President and lop advisors ihat even though Mende» F rance is oplimiii He over prospects ioi negotiating an honorable truce, negotiations could break ilown in disagreement III such an event, he is under-stiHHl to iH'lieve It may t»e netes sary lor the United States to join other non-Comiminist nations in quick «etioii ainuHl at protecting the rest of strategic Southeast Asia Dulles has emphasiMHl to Men des Fiaiue, it w.r* said, th.it the I intiHl State.s will never intervene in Soulheart A ia alone, but only with other nuUon* and after prior congrcNsioiial approval The oifieial I’S government at titud* toward any petition a^ rangemenl which might be negotiated to hall the hliHKly eight year old war can be summed up as follows The UnitcHl State.s is not happy j over the terms lunause it enslave» mlllion.s ot liujtwhmese But. at the .sanMS time, it will not go to war i lo upset such a settlement or en-I cNHirag»- othii countries to tight to i bliH:k it. It IS aroued that such a rx-ace, while lar from jierlect. does halt the actual fighting, lessening the chance that d will explode into a worldwide atomie war I’re.xulent Eisenhower and the National Security Gouncil, it was reported, have «dviscnl Dulles tfial the uiuiei standings reached arc satisfactory from the American V lew iHerseas dispatciies reported to dav th.it American ulticiaks have velucHinfly deeidinl a line about the I6th painllel repre.sents the bc'st the French can get from the S«w DUU.KÍ, P|. »-A. Cai. I MOTHER WATCHES BATTLE TO SAVE SON — Mrs. James F. Fitzgerald is held back by her husband as firemen work to revive their son Paul. 6, found overcome in Saltwater Creek, near Quincy, Mass. Rev. Joseph M. Gearv and Mrs. Gerald Hansen, a neighbor, pray at upper left. ‘Physician William R. Helfrich bends with stethoscope at left. Moments later he pronounced the child dead of drow'ning. Heat Wave Claims 177 Shivers Defends Status as Demo By THE ASSOCI ATED PRESS Ralph Yarborough said Thursday night he will get a state bonus for W’^orld War II and Korean Veterans if elected governor. In a speech prepared for TV delivery at Texarkana, the Austin attorney said it would be financed by a state bond issue. The bond issue would require a constitutional amendment and would be paid off in installments, said Yarborough, “but I propose that the veterans bonus be all paid at one time.”    .    .    .    .r» . Gov. Allan Shivers, campaigning in East Texas, declared Thursday “Pm not dis- Weather May Lop Turnout Of Pioneers Hot weather may lop attendanc« at the Taylor County Old Settlers’ Reunion Friday. If there are clouds and a breeze, old timers are expected to attend in large numbers but otherwise many may stay at home, officials said Thursday. The snady oak grove at Buffalo Gap is expected to detract siMiiewhat from the sweitering heat. »Registration begins at 8:30 a.m. at the reunion grounds. At 10:30 the Rev. Sterling Price, pastor of University Baptist Church, will speak. Afterward he will direct a memorial service for old settlers loyal to the Democratic party, as some would have you believe.” ‘Fighting Pinkos’    . The Governor said he is battling i “pinkos and socialists” who he said “want to take over the party.” j “.As your governor I have been j trj’ing to protect the Democratic party from that group of socialists that are trying to get hold of it,” Shivers said at Rusk. Yarborough said he decided to “expand my veterans program” by including a stale bonus after talking to “great numbers of my buddies of the American Legion and my comrades of the VFW.” In an earlier East Texas speech Yarborough sent one of Shivers’ charges boomeranging back at him. Who Is Soft? “Who is the man in the race for gox'ernor who is soft toward communism?” Yarborough asked in a speech prepared for cfelivery at Gilmer Thursday. “That man is ........ .................... my opponent, who proposes trade I who have died since the last reunion. The a/temoon will be devoted with a nation whose hands are dripping red with the blood of    •».«r.u'w».'»    —    ------- .Americans.” Shivers has said he i to the old fiddlers* and the horse-feels Yarborough is “a captive of shoe and doller-pitching amtests. certain people who do not approve j Two - minute talks by poMical of being tough on Communists.”: candidates also are scheduled. By THE .ASSOCTATED PRESS f Heal deaths in the nation rose j to more than 177 Thursday—1261 of them in Oklahoma, Kansas and Missouri, Those three states bore the brunt of the hot weather blast the last few days. Temperatures went as high as* 120 degrees. Meanwhile, nortiieastern stales tallied deaths and damage tollow-| ing \ iolent storms which broke the j heal vvave there. Besides the 126 deaths in three' stales, another 51 iatalities were; scattered across llie nation, from heat prostration, drowning and from storms. High winds and lightning accounted for millions of dollars of damage from Ohio and southern .Mh’higan through Pennsylvania and New York to the Atlantic Coast. The storm tront formed in. the contiK't between the hot air I mass and a cooler mass flow ing ! out of the Rocky Mountain section | Early ThurMlay temperatures, under the cool cover were os much ^ as 40 degrees under the highs on | Wednesday, when many ixoints m j the eastern half ot the nation re-1 corded the highest temperatures in history. St. Louis was hardest hit with 35 dead from heat effects this week. Meanwhile, hot weather that has blankeletl T<^xas two weeks eased shghtlv Thursday, but weathermen still w'eren’t predicting any widespread reliei. A heavy mid aitern(K>n thundershower at El Paso dropped the temperature 19 degrees in an hour. It was 84 at I 30 pm. and 65 an hour later. B> 3.30. howexer. the mercurv was back up to 80 degrees The El Paso weather station reported .35 inch fell in the shower which reduced visibility to Congress Okays Over $17 Million For Air Base Here WASHINGTON. July 15 .fL-The $837 million military construction authoriiation bill approx cd by C\>n-gross tiMlay included 34 Texas projects. I'hey include .Army—Beaumont Ho.spital at El Paso, $391.000. Fort Bli.s.s, $10.904.000; Fort lUH»d. 110,112.000. .Air Fori'e — Abilene AFB. $14.- 675.000 and $2.760,000 reauthoriieil. Biggs AFB, El Pa.so, $1.144,00li and $1,110.000 reauthonied. Gray AFB Killeen. $4.5.000 miuthontfd Amarilln AFB, $292.lXlO reauthorized. Brxaii AFB llOB.OtiO re-authonied, Gooilfellow .AFB, Siui Angelo 11.5,000 reauthonied, James Coim.Hlly AFB Waco. $:i,R.Vi 000 re auihorued. Re««e AFB. Lubbock, 1112.000 reauUiorttad, THE WEATHER t a    »i.r4RTMt:NT or cxxMMracr «iixTHr.K »mm xbiunv xxn VIClNTTX ^ Winb » k*ud> .»nd    6»*I    f •r»d    >Kl«j Mmh umiHTWur* h»>jh d*>* NOBTll CVNTKM TKXXS ( b    lhr»»«|S    ».»tunU.» lhundçi»»»t n-.i No u«lv rtaBi ten>|w »tur»’ 11X xs i’«rtb »S'id,' ».»turvMv. »fJiO»*r«<4 U»umî»T»h.»*fi» Ur XXMl- N»» kmix'UooO    .■nxnï.î. Í \*;T CXb Mb TH CKNTKXl xs    l**ixb    iferxKifn .s.oxirtlav »»lOi i-«*Ul*d Uund»    er* tl.MP* » ATI »t.» three miles. Pre-shower turbulence kicked up local blowing dust. A xeeak cool front that moved into the Panhandle from Colorado Wednesday dissipated. Gi'eenville had the day’s top. 104, and Dallas had its llth consecutive day of 100-plus weather with 103. Texarkana and .Amarillo had 100 degrees and Wichita Falls 102. Heal lo Stay 2 More Days Continued hot temperatures near j the lOCKlegree mark are forecast! for Abilene Friday and Saturday i by the Weather Bureau at Munici-! pal .Airport. Thursday s high was 97 and wa,s the first lime in the last six days that the mercury dipped below the. 100 mark here.    j In the .Midwest and northern parts of the c-ountry. a weak cold j front gave some relief from sir-1 zling temperatures which have baked those parts of the nation the last week The Weather Bureau describexi this cold front as stationary. Part ot it extends across the Texas Panhandle and Oklahoma. No relief from the hot weather is in sight for Abilene and surrounding areas and the weatherman says no showers are forecast withm the next few days. Abilene’s iieiw weather caiLsed water consumption in the city to hit a new all-time high W’edne»-day. when the usage was 22,442.000 gallons. This exceeded the figure for Tux'sday. which up to that time had set the all time one day’s; maximum Tue>day s consumption! was 22.246 000 gallons.    , Citv Water Supt. Curtis C Har-i Un. Jr . said that Wednesday was the (iflh xNinsecutixe day on which Abilenians had used more than 30 million gallons of water. NEWS INDEX He was one of three governors who recommended to President Eisenhower Japan engage in limited trade with Communist China. The governors made their report after an on-the-spot study. The evening dances on tho grounds will climax the day’s festivities Ice Water. Coffee Free ice water and coffee will be available on the grounds. Pit f-L,    a    i    barbecue    will    be    offered    for    sale. \»h.le \arborough and »hn er,    concess.on    stands.    merr>- cultivated East Texas voting , „„.round and other attracUons for ulation. there were developments: ,»    grownups    will    be in White House Agrees    .    ^ nation 1. Sen. Price Daniel said Eisen-1 '¿j.^inanly atlendanc«e runs from hower assured him in W ashington ^ to 4 000 depending on the Thursday the W hite House still ^ takes the position Texas owns the ;    Reddell,    'Tuscola,    is    presi- tidelands three leagues -10.3 miles I    W . H. Free, Abilene, out. rather than three mile». i secretary: W’. H. Free ..Abilene, 2. A state CIO official challenged i    -j-a^e. Buffalo Gap. vice- Shivers to “produce any CIO mem- i presidents: John .Adkins, Buffalo ber in Texas who has had a .special    Gap,    marshal:    and    Elmo Jones, assessment at any time for any Tuscola, treasurer. political campaign.” Shivers has ; bus service will be instituted said CIO members are being as- * between the YW'CA. North Third sessed $2 a head for a political ‘ St.. and Buffalo Gap. with fare at fund to defeat him.    ^    50 cents the roundtrip. First bus 3. The National Assn.    for the    leaves    around    8    a    m. .Advancement of Colored People * said in a statement neither its Dallas otfice or any    N.A.ACP branch has endorsed or gix'en financial support to any candidate Shivers claim.s Yarborough has N.AACP support. Claim Recogaiied Daniel said he c.’illed    ou the Slayer of Texas Woman Convicted BLOI NTVTLLE, Tenn. .V* —An _ — all-male criminal court jury today Pre>ident bec.xuse he was con-* convicted W illiam Charles Stulls cerned by reports in Texas Ihat of first degree murder in the kid-the administration had changeo j nap-slaying ot an Its viewpoint and would challenge ’ an and recommended a 99-the state’s claim beyond three i year prison sentence. miles. The senator said Secretary- The jury also convicted Stubb*. TNur«. U m ?* I* M «3 ♦X Otv 1 X»» - w 4M -»    N    id Î4    •*    ’"    ■ »1    r M M    I*’    V U » >0    li    id High »iHl Wvi tr>«r»fn»»urM h»r M h»»ui* •M*»t •« I- Sd P    »•«'    ** Kifli «ml    temp*i»Uires **m# fl««* 1«44    IN    «Hit    td! SunivN u»l «ííM ’    p'«    «'» i U « tv    1«    iihi 4 4. pm. p«rv>m«4M' n**4tdg ■» )> P •**    I*' n»l4l04i iMtmtvltur «I fje pw M PMT SECTION A Womtn't »«W» Oil SECTION • Sfiorti ........ EdiPori«lt  ........ Comics ........ V»rm new* ...... R«4Íi«-TV lot ..... 4-S 7 2.Î . 4 S •-» f Now It's lll«gal As Well as Unwise MEXICO CITY w^-Now it's against Iht' laxv to run out of gas in downtown Mexico City The tratfic bureau announcetl the iRw laxx', saving stalltHl cars create serious tratfic Tama and something had to be done abfut it. ( orimvno7 \7cKi- .iS-Alty. G«; r .v«r.old Rrownell. in listimony twlore con-    •    '    - mnM*r and two gtcMonal commillcos. have r«og. | w.ih tntcm o mu^r airf two ha7 ‘vfd    I    —“¿i    a «ntenc m 1arboroughhas.tndMnvmwM!jl^ See YARBOROUGH. P. J-A. Col. X each in the kidnaping counts. Stock Prices Soar To Post-'29 High NEW’ YORK. Jul.v t-> P-The 1 bull market in »Uvks reaohcvl an-, other new high sim'e 1929 toiiay. I backed by volume of 3.ono ikw »hares, biggest since .April 6. 1953. Nearly all sections participated, in the upswing    ! The Associated Press average ■ advanct\i 40 xviUs to $131. a new high sint'e iX't. ’22. 1929. lndu»lrials wore up 5il cents at $176 8ii Rails gamed 30 cents at 198 30 and utilities 30 ceiiU at 163,71). Uxth new highs tor the >ear. The market was broad, with 1,200 issue* on the tajx« Ot lhe»e 837 adxanced. 311 declined and 251 cKxsed unchanged There were 110 new htghs for the year and onl> four new lows. Volume oi 3.00O.000 share.s compared with 2.520,000 yeslenlay, when the market also advanced to a new high in nearly IS years. ft Aircnitts started the ball rolling kxday. Word from Washington that a biiliun dollars worth ot aircraft will be contracted for shortly brought quick gains in North American. Boeing. Douglas and other issue» .An exception to the uptrend were oil stiH-ks Many were lower and a few. such as Amerada, Deep Rock ami Union Oil, lost a full point The oil uidu.stry is faced with large stocks, and soma pries cutting has been done in recent weeks Advanving sliK'k* included Ra public Steel. Studebaker, Montgomery Ward, Philco, International Telephone, American Cyanamid, .AmerK'an Tobacco, American Can, Liggett ll Myers, Pressed .Steel Car. Alcoa. Santa Fe and Soulhtrn Pacific. AUantio Coast LiM and International Paf>«r.    ^ ;

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