Abilene Reporter News, August 28, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

August 28, 1954

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Issue date: Saturday, August 28, 1954

Pages available: 28

Previous edition: Friday, August 27, 1954

Next edition: Sunday, August 29, 1954

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - August 28, 1954, Abilene, Texas HOTtlíje ^liílene 3^tportcr    EVENING'WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"—ByronVOL. LXXIV, NO. 74 AsKxiated Preu (AP) ABILENE, TEXAS, SATURDAY EVENING, AUGUST 28, 1954—EIGHT PAGES PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY 10c Islands Hit By 150 MPH Typhoon Wind MANILA (Jpt—A howling Pacific typhiKin raked the northern tip of the Philippines with winds up to 150 miles an hour today, blacking out communications and crippling fit least one ship. The center of the great storm slammed into the Batanes and Babuyan Islands off the north end of Luzon. Only small fishing villages bore the full brunt of the typhoon, but wide areas of the Philippines and southern Formosa were braced for drenching rain and high i winds. The storm was expecteri to churn into the China Sea later today, headed toward the Pratas Islands about 140 miles southeast of Hong Kong. The 4,393-ton Japanese tanker Ritsuei Maru radioed that it was | unable to navigate because of the ■ huge seas and high wimis. The ves-; sel reported its position as near | Luzon Strait between the Babuyan | and Batanes Islands.    i The Weather Bureau here said it lost contact with the weather station at Basco in the Batanes group and villages in the center of the itorm were isolated EMERGENCY—Thirty union and non-union blast away at each other when dispute over construction job at fair grounds in Memphis, Tenn., erupted into violence Thursday. Doctors work over worst wounded, John E. White, who caught a bullet in his lung. President to Sign Form Law Today Political Warpath * Ends Today at Polls Runoff Voting Shows Increase Hot Weather To Continue Ike's Popularity Said Facing Texas Test DENVEFt President Eisen-1 program he is signing into law bower today signs into law a today, he said: Newly plantiHl rice crops were | farm bill representing a major ad wrecked and other property dam- Nobody knows how the second primary election will turn out yet, but one thing sure is the turn-out ot voters is way above last time. At least, by 10:30 a.m. Saturday. most election judges reported votes cast were “considerably” heavier than in the first. Spot checks around town showed that voters were standing in line waiting for the polls to open at several places. W C. Charlton, judge at the Elmwood West Fire Station voting box said that 143 people had voted ' at 10 a.m., compared to 93 at the age was reported in northern Luzon. Retired Farmer, Ofticiars Father, Dies at Haskelt “Now we have a program    that i same    time in    the    first election, ministration victory—a    measure will encourage efficient production. | By    10:30 a    m.    the count was he says will provide more food, will stimulate production,    and! 168. make production more    efficient * stabilize farm income.”    ■    “WeTe running 50 ahead for the Although there have been no waiting lines since, the stream of voters has been “steady,” he said. Total at 10:15 a.m. was 134. On the northside, T. N. Carswell, judge at College Heights School, reported 370 votes cast at 10:15 a.m. It was much heavier than last time, he said, and looked like the total might top the first primary’s 642 by 100 votes. .At North Park School. Judge R. A. Collins reported 138 votes at 10-15 a.m. Total in the first was 426, he said. There had been no lines, aside from a handful of early birds. Abilene's long siege of hoi dry    A““ weather will continue this week S'"''«''® : election — Ralph \ arborough — The U.    S. Weather Bureau    here    I squared off today in a Democratic said    Saturday morning    that the    runoff primary hailed as an Eisen- highest temperature for election hower popularity test, day    and    Sunday would    be    near    The vote was expected by many 100. The mercury has climbed to 95 or higher every day here since Aug. 2. For six days of that period it has been 100 or over. Rainfall for the month of August thus far has been only slightly over half of normal, the Weather Bureau added. Total rain this month has been .52 inch, compared wuth the .97 inch norma! for the same period, the bureau said. No sign (rf rainfall was in the forecast for this week end. and stabilize farm income. The President's vacation headquarters announced his plans to first two hours,” he said. “If that' keeps up, we may have close to i fkX) votes cast today.” First pri- Both supporters and critics of the President’s controversial proposals generally agreed his suc-sign legislation «probably before * cess marked the biggest and hard-i marv total was 531. noon. MST' for which he fought. fstbought administration victory story was the same at Alta Vis-pcrhaps more vigorously than he in the recent session of Congress. School and Gold Star Donni-did for any other program he sub-j Many politiciaas believe that the {j^xes on the southside of Air Crash Kills 24 In South Dakota HASKELL. .Aug 28 RNS'— Thomas David Strickland, 78. retired farmer, diet! at his home; .supixirts and here Saturday at 4aM) a.m. following a long illness. He had been in tailing health omnibus farm bill—changing the . direction and pattern of 20 years of government programs—may decide party control of Congress dur- mitted to the 83rd Congre&s. The measure, how ever, is something of a compromise on Eisenhower's request for broad, ^wwers to deal with farm price :    ing this campaign year when all accumulated food    House members and more than surpluses valued at many millions    one third of the Senate face re- of dollars    ’    election. In his nationvvuie radio-television I in general, the 1954 farm act for    .se\ t-ral    years    and    earlier    in    addre.ss last Monday on the record *    gives Secretary of Agriculture Ben- the    summer    had    spent    five    weeks    of the iklrd Congress. Eisenhower f    son authority to move government in Haskell Hospital in a serious ' said that when he took office those farm price supp<>rts up or down condition.    i    surpluses had become “unmanage- ' able” and that under existing law they c-ontinued to grtw “at an alarming rate” They were de* pres.sing farm market prices, he declared. Then, alluding to the .Alta Vista Judge Dan Gallagher | R-NPID CITA, S. D. hour prcxiicted 850 votes in his box. | more bodies were recovered early compared to 645 in the first. ' today bringing the death toll to 24 Bob Wylie, judge at Gold Star ■    shattering, flaming crash of Dorm, said that about 20 people were waiting outside the polls when the doors opened at 8 a.m. His son. David Strickland of Haskell, is m the second primary runoff for county commissioner of F’rceMWlÄi4»^urday He is the incumbent. The elder Strickland was born Dec 11, 1875, in Ixiuisiana. son of Mr and Mrs. Wiley Strickland He married the former Mary E Rtxl at Riverside. San Jacinto County, on Feb. 12. 1905, The family movwi to Haskell County from Henderson in 1919. Mr Strickland was a memf>er of the First Methodist Church here and of the .Masonic laxlge. Funeral will l>e held Monday at ,1 pm in the First MetlHxiist Church with the pa.stor. the Rev, J. H. Thompson, officiating. Burial will be in Willow Cemetery under direction of Holden's Funeral Home. The btxiv will lie in state at the Singer Haymes In New Trouble -Back Alimony SANTA MONICA. Calif .f» -Crooner Dick Haymes faces a five-day jail sentence if he returns to California Now living on the Nevada side of l^ake Tahoe with his current wife, actress Rita Hayworth. Haymes yesterday was orderevi It also provides new methods for disposal of more than six billion dollars worth of farm surpluses that may bulge to near 10 billions before the year ends. .A sixth basic crop, tobacco, retains 90 per cent support as long as farmers continue to approve Funeral Sunday For C-Citian Killed In Road Accident to ex^ceed the 1,348,000 total cast in the July 24 primary in which was in Houston, where Yarborough expected a hugh union vote. Issue of Loyalty Party loyalty was a majc«’ issue in the campaign which grew lK>tter with the injection of such issues as racial segregation in public schools, support of the CIO Political Action Committee, suj^rt of Shivers led Yarbwough by 23,787; the Natiwial Assn. for the Ad-votes.    i vancement of Colored People, and One of the bitterest political j a lan<l deal in w'hich Shivers made campaigns in the memory- of vet-ja profit of $425,000. eran observers ended last night Shivers campaigned for Repub-with the candidates plugging where lican Dwight D. Eisenhower in the votes w'ere heaviest. Each pre- 1952, taking the state party organ-dieted victory.    ization with him, and carrying Yarborough w'as in Dallas, reputed divers stronghold. Shivers THF. WEATHER V. ». DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE W E.ATHER Bl REAC ABILENE AND VICINITY — Clear to party cloudy and hot this afternoon, tonight and Sunday. High temperature both days near 100. tow tonight 77. NORTH CENTRAL and WEST TEX.AS— Clear to partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Sunday with a few isolated afternoon and evening thundershowers. Not Texas f(M- the GOP for the second time since reconstructicwi days following the Civil War, But Yarborough said Shivers promised House Minority Leader Sam Rayburn, the Democratic convention’s chairman, that he would return to Texas and support the Democratic nominee. Raj^um and other Democratic leaders concurred with the Yarborough contention. Shivers said his profit of $425,000 i on a Rio Grande land deal was in flames light up the sky immediately and drove to the scene. Fiprrp flames were *;weeoin2 the scattered afternoon and evening thunder* rierce names were sweepuig me    interior.    Not    much change m much change in temperatures EAST and SOITH CENTRAL TEXAS— Partly cloudy with scattered showers and I the Amencan tradition. “There S thundershowers near the coast this after- |    ...uu „    _ noon, tonight and Sunday and widep’ nothing wrOflg With a man making a huge B36 bomber on its way to a landing at the Ellsworth Air Force Base near here last night. The public information office said the three other crewmen aboard the smashed ship were in “very critical” condition at the base hospital. Bodies of the dead, badly torn and burned, were brought to a Rapid City mortuary. Roaring flames from the ship's COLOR.ADO CITY. .Aug. 28. j outsized fuel tanks kept searchers i RNS'—Funeral arrangements for , and firemen from the fuselage sec- i wreckage by the time they reached it. They said pieces of the ship were scattered over a wide area. Swallow also said there were a number of explosions, apparently of fuel tanks and ammunition. The plane had been on a routine training flight out of the ElBworth Base, which is 13 miles west of Rapid City. The crash occurred about 11:15 p.m. EST. Names of all victims were being temperatures. Gentle to moderate south easterly winds on the coast. TEMPERATl RES Sat. A .M. 1-.30    ........ 2:30    ........ 3:30    ......... 4:30    ........ 5:30    ........ 6:30    ........ 7:30    ........ «'.30    ........ S:»    ........ 10:30    ........ 11:30    ........ 13:30 Fri. P.M. 95    .... 97    .... 97    .... 97    .... 96    .... 96    .... 93    .... 90    .... 88 .... 86 ... 83 S3 81 81 80 79 77 76 80 83 85 withheld pending next of kin. notification of money,” he said of the 1946 deal. Denies Charge Yarborough denied Shivers’ charges that the CIO-PAC, the NA.ACP and the Americans for Democratic Action quarterbacked his campaign and fed it financially. He said S’livers insulted the Texans who viHed for Yarborough in the first primary by calling them “outsiders.” High and tow temperatures lor 34 hours i Aleanwhile, State AUy. Gen. Johu Sunrise to- Ben Shepperd said he would ask that ballots in Duval County of day 6 12 a.m. Sunset tonieht 7;M p.m. Barometer readmg at 9:30 a.m.: a.29. Relative humidity at 9:M am.: 54”% ^ ^    . I     „    J    t    06    8    avi    |<jnu liiniiru 11 uu I LHC iudciacc acrv* strict controls over planting a william Burt Morgan, 64.year^)ld ] tion of the brt^en ship for hours, markettng enforced by hears Pen-:    ^    announced    | Firemen from the base doused ^    .    later by Kiker and Son Funeral numerous brush and grass fires A most sati.sfactory utTory    Services    w    ill    be    Sun-' the wreckage set in the area. Benson and the adm.mstration was congressional backing or ts nt .    „3. struck and killed , propeller driven bombers, took off slashing da,ry price super s„    was    from the base yesterday on what sixth - from ao to 7s per cent of ^    ^ parity — la.st .April 1. This    came    after a half ^    west.    witnes.9es    said.    ; The wreckage was scattered billion dollars worth of perishable Charles Phenix, 27. of Colorado widelv over a quarter mile area, butler, cheese and dried milk 1 EDC Friends Trying To Block Early Vote South Texas—^rongbW*of political Boss GcOTge B. Parr—be impounded. Both caiKlidates accused the other of making deate with Parr few his support. Shivers whipped A’arborough decisively. by more than 300,000 votes, in the 1952 election before he led the state party organization . .    o . .ww.vfTV' in    its backing of    Eisenhower, five countries. But the pro-ETC,    ^ — France’s National elanents claim the Premier de- jailed    in contempt of court for failing    to appear on a charge that tration had to reverse the powerful; funeral home until an hour be- he was in arrears 14,800 in alimony ioie the servive.'i    j payments to one of his three for- Survivors include hi.< wite; six j mer wivt^s, aetre,ss Joanne Dru daughters,    Mr.s.    Opal    Williams, j The    singer also is sought on a Mrs.    Ruth    Doyal.    and    Mrs.    Faye | bench    warrant on contention he is Abee. ail of Walters, Okla . Mr.s ' in default of $100 monthly pay-Huby BasN of Lawton, Okla.. .Mrs. meats to anotlHW former wife, No- Lout.Ne KtKiiice of Dallas. .Mrs. .Ann LeComet of Fayetteville. N C : two sons. David and .Allen Strickland. both of ILiskell. thrtH' broth- ra Eddington Haymes In rtvent months Haymes also has Iveen fighting a ftderal deportation order. He wa.s born in ers, Clarence and Biniw ell Sirick-1 Argenlina. The government asserts land of Henderson and Guy Strickland of Tyler; two sisters. Mr.s Jeannie Hardy of Heniler.son and he failtHi to gel permission when he reentereti the civuntry a year ago alter a visit to Honolulu to walking down the center of C S. | was to have been a routine train-'    H.AR\E\    HlDxSON Highway 80 toward Colorado City . ing flight.    P.ARIS    —    Frances National eianenis ciaim me rremier ue-! In the only other statewide race, .Assembly    begins its    kmg-heralded    manded changes    that were too | Associate Justice Few Brewster debate todav on the    explosive    Eu-    j    drastic and that he    showed no will- \ of the Stale Supreme Court faces ».    ,    «    ;    City, driver of the car which struck one officer reported. He described    icciw    '    încm»*«« m mrrt th#>    of    the    '-Mfred M. Scott of Au^in. wen, into govmimon, storase tn-;    Men«.    Commumly    t.«.ue., mgnews to meet the vtews of the tw„ stead of into eoniumptun    ,    ...p,    ^    But ETC supporters were strivin* ^ other nations.    imx,|ved. Wallace Savage, a Shiv -He    was wearing a    dark    suit'    Officers    said    the    plane    appar-1 to delay    the vote they fear    willj    Talks between    this gToup of ers supporter, is opposed by Liber- and I    didn’t see    him until    I    was    ently    struck    a    small    hill    as    it    ap- ! i^^j}    treatv.    !    treaty supporters    and political * ai Leslie Hackler at Dallas. Two agncuii'uio' commHt.-os of ‘the Sen- ! right on him" Pheoix .stated. The    {^“within    I    showdown,    hour    ap-, friends ot Mendes-France wem on : sute sectors John BeU of Cuero ate .and House, as well a,s a House ^ car struck Morgan from ^htnd . "¿'„„ds i, came down about a proached there w.as much uncer- ' for hours yesterday but no decision    fireman    of    Corpus vote to raise dairy supixirU to 80 Only a few .sec'onds earlier. >    ^    ^       r»:»»,,..    »uv    ‘    Chrisü, are vT^g m the other. per cent of parity Sept 1. In winning it.s plea and lower supports, the admims- Pierre was reached. Finally the discus- seeonds. It came down about a I., KOU.W.. 30. i”w«l”xik''hadi™‘e ond 0 lialt from t^ bise^    whether    Premier    r.erre    -a.    ru,.,.,    u.e    vsvo.-    j,    a 6i30 a.m. meeting of about ,\idmg in this long' battle were : pa.s«d Morgan and puUeti over to ^    Mendes-France    would    be    able    to    :    sions    were    broken    oft    for    the    night    250    precinct workers in Dallas. decisions of Congress in 1948 and : the side of the road. aooui w miies wesi oi mu siuu    buffeting    after    the    Premier    asked    to    thiiA    \ aroorough attacked Texas news- western KOUth Dakota City of •    ,    rmK.    fmir    rtf    thg» ! from oi^nents and supporters of; it over until mwnmg.    papers. He saie oniy tour 01 tna 1949 to establish flexible price sup-j “I thought maybe something was . 25 iixj      -r-r-............... poru on (arm comm,Kilt,os M    matter w ith him and 1 was ; ¿wallow    and his son. Harold.: the treaty.    Among    those    maneuvering    1«! Actually this‘law ^ntner was al- ntad"'fousc Itpbined"’’ "    ''    i'he”eh    nnoxenH'nl    ar^    in    more    time    and    mtxlifications    in    the. „T-he others sl^ed their news Morgan, a resident of Mitchell;    tie    grounT'    xtey    saw    Mtt«“    ^ Mrs. Beulah I’erkins of Conroe; see Muss Hayworth. Such permis-and several grandchildren    | sion ls rtnimred of neutral aliens. Earth Looks Round From 17 Miles Up DAA TON. Ohio ■f' — Trees turn olive drab and dry grass looks like straw from 17 miles up, says the man who flew higher in the sky than any other human. ■And the earth really looks round up there, olvserves Maj. .Arthur Murray, the 3.5 year-old Pennsyl vanian who stalled his military ca-ret'r on a horse and recently broke the world’s altitude record Colors oil earth "seemed to start changing,” its roundne.Ns showixl clearly and the .sun was ”.so much brighter it was almost blindiug.” he told a press conference yesterday. The conference followtxl an Air Forc'e announcement the veteran combat and test pilot was the man who t(H>k a Bell XIA rixket-pow-ere<i experimental aircraft to new height .4 Air Force Sixietary Harold E. Talbott annouiuxHi the record last Saturday but withheld announce-meut of the pilot’s name until yesterday. Exact date of the record-breaking flight—or flights, nobmly is saying which — and the exact flltitude still are Air Force se-crets But uilormtxl ob.>ervers sptx'u-late the new rtxord must be in the neighborhoixl of 90.000 feet The former record, set Aug 21. 19.53, by Marine Corps Lt. Col. Marion Carl in a Dmiglas Skyrocket D558 II, w.»s 83.235 feet. Alaj Murray said as he went to lowed to oi>erale because Congress continually extended the rigid 901 Ctxmty since 1909, had atteiuicxi | per cent supports.    ;    county pioneers' reunion ear* Mast farm slate lawmakers re- ;    j,,    lylfC lAhll I DaFPV alize that unless they producetl ¡^m-vivors include a brother, R,    JUIIIl    ■    vll|| satusfactory bill. President Eiscn- Morgan of Colorado City, and »    i    I his step-mother, Mrs SalUe Mor-1    .    UIvS gan of Rosctie. hower would veto it. That would have brought the 1948-49 acts into operation with even lower support levels than the new act prov ides At first the President and Ben.son    Court pressed for the 75-90 flexible range _ ^    . on the five basic crops. But when I O UpCII bcpr. I Uie House iipproved a compromise; SWEETWATER. Aug M — Mrs. John J. Perry died Saturday morning at 9 05 in Sweetwater Hospital. She had been ill alwut a month. _________ Funeral will he at 3 p.m. Monday of 82VW Fo7 only next year, the' The civil docket will be set Sept in First Methodist Church. I^re.sident was satistievl ‘    17. the oixming date of an eight-* “    *    *- Mayer. Paul Reynaud and Rc^rtiget.” he said “More than 500 of with a report on the project by Schuman.    j    the some 550 weekly newsapers The other five nations had three 1 were guilty of the same thing” Jules Moch of the Foreign Affairs main objections to Mendes-France’s proposals: After the Dallas meeting Yarborough flew to Austin to vote in Committee who is expected to urge it.« rejection. After Moch and other eommiitee j 1. They wsKereo down the supra-1 his home box ane planned to fly members make their reports .Men- i national characteristics of the! on to San .Antwiio to continue his des-France may lake the floor to; treaty.    |    personal campaigning until the outline his ptMiition. At this point 2. They    discriminated    against | P^Us close He plan^ to return a move to postpone the debate may I Gormany.    I    Austin Saturday night to hear be brought Highly placed in-| 3. Many of them wmild require returns formants say the government re-ratification by the parUaments j Shivere drov^to ms f^m home might be willing to accept a of the naticns which already had! Mrs. Perry was a past president!    ‘    ratified Mendes-France tried his hand at w'hile awaiting the voters’ decision The resolution prepared y ester-    réélection.    He    was record altitudes area.« of Hh' earth covered with dry gra.s.s turned bright straw colors And the gretnis ot V fx'ctation kxvked olive drab But the bright ne.s.s was the nxxst notaide experience Early in a series of “alxxit 10” high altitude flights the sun was .so bright “ was not able to read the data pad fasteiitHi to my knee,” the miijor notiHl On later flight.« thu' situation vv.is improvtHl by using data pads pnnHHi on dark backgrounds “The flight was of grciit value." he dwlartHi. “It enabUxl us to collect data not available before ’* While not jx‘rmitttxi to talk ot equipment. Alaj Murray said the plane ran into prtdilems not previously eiicountei«! or expev'tevl He hinteil control was difficult in the thin air of high altitudes The XIA is a bullet like cruft capable of a spml ol at lea.st 1.6.50 m.p h The major has Ix'cn doing his exixnimeiUal fl.ving at Edwards Air Force Ba.«e in California. He is in Dayton as projects officer for the National Aircraft »Show SciH 4-6 ,A native of Cresson, Pa . he nxle horses In the Cavalry as an enlist txl man in 1SKI9. He shiftetl to the Air Force during World War 11 and flew 50 iximbat missions in North Africa. Maj Murray is married and tht father of fmu' children    ^ On dairy supports, the Senatewet'k term of 42nd District Court i of the Texas Feiieralion of Wo-    J“    w,.    ^    nro-EDC    cmm    s'eemed    cheerful    and    confident. He voted xtendvxl authority to retain the , here. Judge J R Black said Fri-: men’s Club and vvas active in the jm Port .Arthur several extended    .    . reductxl 75 per cent levels, elimi- day nating increases votixl by the ^»rand jury deUlx'ration House and the Senate Agriculture , complaints will tvegin the Committees But it acceptevi a number of House dairy prov isions inlendevl to IxKxst consumption and aid the dairy industry These include stxMiding of .50 ^ million dollars a year until June 3tt. 1956. to increase milk con.sump-tion by school children, giving butter and cheese surpluses to the armed forces and Veterans' Ad-mini.stration; ami provision of 15. million a year to sihhxI up cradica- i tion of the cattle disease brucellosis. General Fetleration of Women’s on Club work same; Survivors include her husband day .A heiw y scheviule awaits the and a son. Jack, two sisters, Mrs. grand jury as well as the district Tom S Flack and Janice D. Reese, court. Black said    i    and    a brother, J. N. Dulaney. Brussels but he ran into a stone, to side-step w all of OMJosition from the other points. Independents Hike Gasoline Prices .At least two romvianies posttxl    Jack Levering, exevxitive vice higher gasoline prices in Abilene    Pi'osident of Onyx Refining Co.. One novel adminuslralum proiNvs-    ... „».»r,»;«.,    ,n*Mr    of.    Brm    was    initiating higher a! for dealing with surpluses wmi    »«owning-    ami    uuir    m    stabilize ,.«S> a.i.sressi.mal a«opltu,oc 11    ■~i«'P-nJ«ilx IS    a 24    hilliiMi    dollar    “set    aside”    vvould lollow Miit    during the    dti>'.    “This wide price cutting. ” he ot    surplus    wheat,    eottoii    and    dairy    .John Biwks ot    Bnxvks Oil    Co..    said, “has taken place through- prmlucts from    crv*ps of    this    and    Onyx distribuior in .Ahilone. said    out the imlustry in West Texas prior years    all his stations this morning postml    and West Central Texas—in Abi- That surplus    must move    ouiside, 23 9 for regular and 25 9 for prenv    lene. Big S|>ring. Lubbock, Wiehi- normal trade or market    channels    j ium One of    his    stations is on    ta Falls. Midlaml.    Fort    Worth and without disrupting them,    for such; ivxith 14lh St    acrass the street    elsewhere as foreign and domestic relief, j from McMurry College, where the "This could l>e a stepping stone barter, or exi>erimental    purposes    ; gas price war    has    Ixx'n cinitertHi    to crude oil    price    cuts    if    it were Another novel provision will set    ; Clyde McDufftx*.    manager of    not s*op|x\1    The    low    gasoline H»hh1 Oil Co, at    South    I4th . prict's here were uiux'omvmtc. We St . said his company ixvsttni the    vvanl to help precUnie any possi- same price schedule this morning j bilily of anyone using the price This was the first reversal in’war on refiniNi prtxlucis as an ex-draslie price slashing which had i cuse to cut the price of crude up sjRxial prmiudion or incentive payments for the lagging domestic wool industry. Under it wixil producers will be encouragevl to market their prvxluct and then receive the special payment determined by tht brought gas as k>w as 19 9 for rlnuLu' suai au hx ÿtmumL We Ikh^h' this will restore a sound I ecouooMC situatkML” K\(iA(iEl>?—Although they would not admit they are engaged, singing star Eddie' Fisher and screen star Debbie Reynolds, supply evidence of romance with cheek-to-cheek pose as Debbie arrived in New York Friday by plane ¿rom Loa Angelas    A days ago. First reports of the voting told ; of crowded peeling places, j Several precim'ts in Dallas re-i ported lines of voters waiting for the polls to open at 7 a m. Three precincts reported heavier voting the first hour than in the July prunary. Telephone Workers Voting on Strike ST, LOUS 'JP --Union offictak say the 31.000 employes of Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. who are represented by the CIO Com-municatiwi Workers of America are vding 6 to I to strike if necessary in the current contratt negotiations, Frank Lonergan, assistant director of the union's district 6, said last night most of the strike ballots mailed to union members were in. He would not disclose tlie number, but said the margin for a strike if needed was 6 to 1. Negotiations were to resume to day to to permit the company to study a union counterproposal on wages. The contract expires at midnight Sutuiay blit cwitinues in ^fed past that date until mm side gives a 3(Nlay XMtim trf termitiaiiiigu ;

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