Abilene Reporter News, September 8, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

September 08, 1954

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Issue date: Wednesday, September 8, 1954

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - September 8, 1954, Abilene, Texas SCATTERED SHOWERS áWtne y T^irT^ ATTUI n 1^ vil 11 ill u FINAL"WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"—Byron VOL. LXXIV, NO. 84Assoriaied Prey, (AP)    ABILENE,    TEXAS,    WEDNESDAY    EVENING,    SEPTEMBER    8,    1954—EIGHTEEN PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY lOc SHE'S OK Pal Eager To Grapple Bulls Again DF]L RIO Patricia McCormick, girl bullfighter gored by a big black bull last Sunday, is going to be all right, her physician said today. The physician said he didn't believe Pat would do any more bullfighting this season. But she’s eager to return. Her mother, Mrs, Ec McCormick oi Big Spring. Tex., said that even when Pat was semi-conscious, she kept saying. “Tell them I’ll fight them again.” Mrs. McCormick said she felt sure Pat would want to fight again as soon as she was able. The 24-year-old girl had been in critical condition since her second bull in the Sunday afternoon bull fight at the Ciud^ Acuna. Mex . r.ug across from Del Rio had charged and impaled her on his horns. She suffered injuries in her pelvic region and underwent sur-,^iry Sunday night. Last night she tame through the crisis. Zwicker Cursed Solon, Witness Says LETTERS SAVED HIM Batchelor Says Fear Held Yanks LEFT OUT—Janice Lavey, 2. sits sobbing on the ground beside her baby buggy in Ft. Myer, Va., as older children file into school at opening of the tefm. Janice’s brother, Ronney, already is inside the building. Janice doesn’t understand why she can’t join him. Commissioner Says Judge's Report on Deeds 'Untrue' County Commi.ssioner Rufe Tittle of Merkel Wedne.sday branded as “misleading and untrue” a statement by County Judge Reed Ingalsbe concerning deeds to High-V ay 80 right-of-way in Precinct 2. ^ Tittle referred to Judge Ingals-bc’s statement that Tittle has held the deeds since March 23, 1933 without taking any action toward buying the right-of-way nece.ssary for making U. S, 80 an expressway. “I bought the right - of - way needed for the overpass west of Trent,’* Tittle declared, “and at toe present time I do not have in ’ my possesskMn any deed on the basis of which I could buy any right-of-way.“ (I’nder policies of the Texas Highway I^artmenl. it is neces-iury for the county to provide the r ghl-of-way before the slate will land from the owner, using pre-buiW the highway, using state and ciuct funds.) Jederal funds. Custfflnary proced-' Tittle said the highway departure is for the highway department ment sent him the deeds covering M survey the right-of-way. prepare I. S. 80 right-of-way from the the deeds covering the land and west Taylor County line eastward turn the deeds over to the county c immissioner who then buys the slightly SAN ANTONIO Mast of the Americans who chose to stay with the Communists did so because of fear. CpI. Claude Batchelor said today at his court-martial. Batchelor, 22-year-old Kermit, Tex . youth, is on trial on charges of aiding the enemy while a prisoner of war. His court-martial at Fort Sam Houston here began Aug. 30. In the latter pages of a long statement scheduled to be completed today and read into the court-martial record, the corporal said; ‘T think Uiat most of them stayed because of fear. Very few of them had the intellect to really understand that they were fighting i for peace." I Batchelor was speaking of the’, POVVS at Kaesong prior to the 1 “explainer" talks by United Na-i tions personnel. The statement said that Cpl. Edward Dickenson Cracker’s Neck. Va.. had done that might in some way have been detrimental to my country.” The non-repatriates were forbidden to read letters from home but Batchelor eventually read his secretly in a latrine. He described a letter from his mother as “...very appealing and quite different from what I had expected. She was writing extremely anti-communistic, pleading for me to come home. She did not seem to know much about politics but nevertheless her letter was enough to make me think a great deal. “Before, from previous letters, she always wrote (sic) against war but none of the letters were anti - communistic. McCarthy Might Take Stand Next WASHINGTON witness at the conversation. He cited a direc-the McCarthy censure hearings live by President Eisenhower for-testified today he heard Brig. Gen. bidding disclosure of private con-Ralph W. Zwicker mutter “you versations within the executive S.O.B.” at Sen. McCarthy at a branch of the govemment. public hearing in New York last DIPLOMAT DULLES . . sponsor’s satisfied Feb. 18. William J. Harding Jr., New York City salesman, jelated the alleged incident. Harding was called as the second witness as Edward Bennett Williams, attorney for McCarthy, began presenting the senator’s defense against the censure charges. One charge is that McCarthy abused Zwicker. Williams called as his first witness Maj. (Jen. Kirke B. Lawton, former commander of Ft. Monmouth. N. J., and sought testimony from him about a private conversation with Zwicker. Lawton declined to testify about time; Dickenson was tried and given was needed for the present overpass immediately west of Trent. (This overpass straddles the county line, part of it being in Taylor; County and part being in    '    repatriated    at    this County.) Highway Route Changed The commissioner added that he jq    ^ard    labor    on charges; has been unable to buy any more    to    those    against    Batchelor, of the right-of-w ay bev'ause the “Dickenson was not too well liked i plan for U. S. 80 m the Trent tj,e POW camps anyway,“-area has been changed.    Batchelor’s statement said.    ■ M.ANILA JP — Eight nations ot | the treaty just north of the north- “They dhe highway depart-, Batchelor said letters from hisithg ggst and the West signed a | ern tip of the Philippines, but short ment) are making a different sur- „loiher and “commonplace Amer- c^jieetive security pact today | of Chinese Nationalist Fwrmosa. I vey for the highway around ' cans" set him to thinking and '    in effect warns the Commu-; Th.e treaty stipulated that other Trent." Tittle satated. “and I have changed his Communist sympathy nisis against any further aggres- coumries could join, not received the corrected deeds.; to haling Communism.    gjon    in Southeast Asia.    The    pact, consisting    of#a pre- Therefcre, I have been unable to    * if l get the chance    ” the slate- it took just three days for the: amble and 11 articles; Asian Pact Signed By Eight Nations RUFE TITTLE .‘no deeds received’ buv the land." 'Titlte said he has not yet re- thing to make up for what I have ceived any of the deeds for the    ~ I . S. 80 right-of-way between Trent and Merkel or east erf Merkel in Precinct 2. He explained that because be does not know exactly how much land will be needed for the U. S. 80 expressway in Precinct 2 he has been unable to recommend the that will be ment ended. “I want to do some-1 United States, France. Great Bri tain. Australia, New Zealand, Thai TEXANS JUST INDEPENDENT Shivers Denies He Won bv GOP Vote AUSTIN .fv-Gov. Allan Shivers today scornfully rejected claims that ho won hi.s second primarj^ Democratic nomination with Republican voles. At the same lime Shivers made It clear at a pres.s conference that ao long as he controls the Mineral Wells convention next week, he will also control membership of the State Democratic Executive Committee for the next two years. Shivers was a.sked for comment on a statement by GOP national committeeman Jack Porter that Republican voters were responsible for Shivers’ rejection. Porter _ ^    ^ had asked Panhandle Democrats i houn of Txier would be the Mineral Grand Jurors Duelo Report amount of bonds that wiU be The 42nd District Court grand necessarv to buv the land. No jury was expected » make a re-abcwl 5 miks and that he bought funds aré now available in Pre-; port late Wednesday less than one mile which cinct 2 to buy the right-of-way ^ District Attorney Wiley Caffev and a bond issue will be required, said Wednesday morning. Tittle said he has received a. Up to noon about 55 witnesses rough estimate of $20.000 from had appeared before the group to West Texas Utilities Co. «1 tiie i be interrogated, according to Bai-■ cost of moving power lines to hff M. N Oldh.-'fn. Í make way for the expressway. About 45 complaints had been i Present U. S. 80 righu>f-way in guhn^hted to the grand jur>' for i Pretinct 2 is 100 feet wide, This cortsideration. Fewer witnesses sat ! will have to be w idened to 260 in tlie corridor during the fore-\ feet for the straight portions of; noon waiting to be summoned in-Í the highway and more for inter- side the grand jiuy room. Jurors retired to deliberate 1. Approves a militarj' agreement, patterned after the Ausland. Pakistan and the Philippines | tralia-New Zealand - United States to reach complete acc(»d.    'mutual defense pact (.Anzus , “to Hie treaty hangs a big “no tres-1 jneet the common danger” passing " sign on small nations in the area. It binds the eight na-i tions militarily and economically, and declares each party w ill meet I the “«Mnmon danger” of armed of armed attack in the treaty area or against any member according to the constitutional provisions of the respective countries. 2. Calls for consultation and co- able to meet at any time" to carry out the treaty terms. 4. Defines the treaty area to include all of Southeast Asia and the western Pacific sector but not Nationalist China’s stronghold on Formosa. 0. Supports “«mtinuous and effective self-help and mutual aid” among member nations to resist armed attack and prevent subversive activity directed from outside the country. 6. Upholds the charter erf the United Nations. The ecOTomic framework of the treaty may prove the most effec- j attack in the treaty area or against; operation among members to de-    ,    «im I  u—    «ithi    ,     Ti__________*    “¿0.    Itive    step    m    gaining    stnxiger    sup- any member “in accordance with i velop economic measures its cemstilutional processes.”    , signed to promote economic    sta- Casey Opens Signing Australia’s Richard G. sections. Democratic E.xecutive Committee i that will serve for the next twoj years will be friendly to him “You beicha bmrfs it will be it 1 we have a majority at the conven-; tion." tlu? governor replied Was there any doubt about control he was asked. The reply was no. but that he was merely trying to quality his answer to the qucs-1 tion.    ^    -    Showers around Abilene seem .Shivers said district caucus rec- j    faded.    Weather    Bureau ommenlations for    officials    .said    Wednesday, mittee memberships at Mineral! Wells would be followed "except where thev were unfriendly "    ! Shivers 'said Uial “it might be a good gue.^^s" Uial Galloway Cal Mercunf to Hit 98 Today; Rain , Clouds Disappear about 9;^ a. m. Tuesday alter Uiey h.wi been briefly charged by 42nd District Court Judge J. R Black Likely, wdien they make Uieir report the court will allow w as first to sign the historic docu- j ment. He began affixing his signature to the various copies at 5:02.j p.m. (4;02 a.m.. EST*. The documents, about 12x18 inches, were bound in dark blue leather. The ministers signed with individual gold pens., Casey was followed by France’s Guv la Chambre. New Zealand’s T Clifton Webb and Pakistan’s Sir Mohammed Zafrullah Khan, j The entire Philippine delegation then signed, led by Vice President I Carlos P. Garcia, chairman of the conference. The Philippine delegation bilitv and social well - being' Casey; Southeast Asia. 3. Establishes a council which ’shall be so organized as to be port for democracy in Asia. Red- | threatened Laos. Cambodia and i free Viet Nam will benefit from both the economic and military benefits of the pact. PLEA FROM A FATHER Please Care for Her, Between Home, School EDITOR’S NOTE—The following points a valuable lesson. It is worth reiKling and keeping. She’s a nice kid. She can run like a deer and dart about like a Lawton said he was taking his stand on advice of “various counsel” at the Pentagon. Calls it “Gagging” Willihins protested that the Army was “gagging” Lawton without justification, but said he would not dem^d that the censure investi-^gations committee order Lawton to testify. Chairman Watkins (R-Utah) said, however, the committee should consider that question on its own. Watkins ordered a recess of the public hearing at 11; 10 a.m. EDT while the six-member committee discussed in closed door meeting whether it should direct that Lawton answer questions. Williams told a renter during the recess that unless Lawton returned to the witness stand McCarthy himself would be the next witness. End This Week? Williams said the investigation could end this week — a view that Sen. Watkins also gave some support to. Before the recess. Sen. Case iR-SD » suggested at one point that the committee call Zwicker to testify, saying that through direct examination of him the committee might be able to develop the testimony that “counsel for Sen. McCarthy wants to develop” from Lawton. Williams commented that he didn’t think Zwicker would be “eager to testify to the facts I hope to develop” through questioning Lawlon. Harding told the cimimittee that he has lived in New York for 60 years and conducts a small sales agency. “I am a salesman,” he saal. Was In Audience Harding then related he was in the audience on the morning of Feb. 18 when the McCarthy Investigations subcommittee was conducting hearings on the case of Maj. Irving Peress, labeled by McCarthy as a “Fifth Amendment Communist,” He related that McCarthy asked Zwicker to stand up and answer several questions. When Zwicker sat down. Harding testified, *T distinctly heard him mutter under his breath: ‘You S.O.B.’ " Harding told the committee Zwicker then turned to two officers silting on his right and said vears old. to return the favor and helo elect GOP congressional candidiate Leroy LaM aster of Perry ton ‘That puls Porter in the same bucket with Ralph Yarlwrough and the CTO,“ Shiver.s replied. Later Wi lls keynoter He also said he did not know whether or not Uie Sept. 14 convention would lake any action in regard to Wright Morrow. Morrow is recognized as national commit Before they left, they dumped .32 of an inch of rain ai Municipal Airport and a few drops downtown. Other stxrfs reported rams. The Cedar Gap community received 1.21 inches, Mrs. J D thorn h    uitlil    the middle ol ^ dressed i» Oeloix-r. »hen they will r»«"™ ^    kual.    She    wore    a their silimg and finish the 42nd Man Waithajakon and Great Bn Court’s investigative ta.sk. Judge ^ tain s Lord Reading^ Black said.    * tary of state, who sponsored the meeting, signed at 5; 18 p.m. Garcia banged his gavel and declared the conference closed at 5 22 p m. The “hands off” warning to the Comraunt.^ts defined tlie j chipmunk. She likes to ride horses    further.    .    .,. ' r    . . ..    “You    see.    I told you this    is    what _j    and swim and hike with me on Tuesday my daughter, who is 7    t    m    Z'^icker was then commander of ’ ’start^ to school as *‘'1.    'Ja    Camp    Ktaer.    N    J,,    where Peress No civil suit was being ined Wednesday. The court is acting on divorce petitions. Abilene Man Found Dead with a white collar. She had on black shoes and wore blue gloves. Her cocker spaniel, whose name is Coot, sal on the front porch and whined his canine belief in the folly (rf education as she waved goodbye and started off to the hall of learning. dark blue dress    J f clothes and    b^en stationed McCarthy con- her education, bo please help me    lime that Peress look out for her. Please drive    jjave    been    court-martialed slowly past the schools and inter-    of    being    given    an    honor- sections — and please remember ¿jgcharge. that children run from behind    peress, as a witness before Mc- parked cars.    Cart by, has refused to answer Please don’t run over my little questions as to whether he had girl.    had Communist associations. Enmesl reported. We<incsday was to be hoi. with    ■■■■■■■■    ___ ____ 98 degrees. The weather - man    | VUIIli    IrwWli    : and the    general area of the South- said the night temperature should ;    (    west Pacific, not    including the fall to 70 degrees bi'cause the    Dave W biegliU, about t», re-, pacific    area north    of 21 degrees Shivers said he thought his vic- Usl night we talked about-    m treaty ; school. She toW me about the girl |M O IWJFC | |ONS area as ' the general area of South- j sits in front of her. the girl  ____ cast Asia, including also the en- j    yellow    curls, and the boy lire territories ot the Asian parties. |    ^    funny faces. She told me about her teacher, who has eyes in the back of her head, and the trees in the tor>- over VaiTwrough wa.s a “re statement of independence by the Tt*xa^ electorate” He said he was talking alwul the kind of independence Texas voters showed in 1952. That was the year Shivers led Texas Demo crats in support of Dwight D Eisenhower, the Republican nominee for President, defying tradition. Shivers said that 90 per cent of tlie votes cast against him in the Democratic primaries were not votes “for Yarborough" but “against Shivers." Burglar Flees Belmont Blvd. Home When Woman Awakes Mrs R. Lee Bradshaw. 155« Belmont Blvd.. told police tt S:12 a m. Wednesday that a burglar had just fled from her home, I S!»e said that whtm she awoke. ; she iound a man crouched down | stolen beside her Three theft reports were also Weilnesday independent means not Innag s    iq    scream,    she harno'-st'd to anyone. inde|>endenl of outside influences." the gover nor said further in discussing campaign factors. Shivers reiterated previous state-ments that if the national Deino-cratlc party will "get rid of ble-phen Mitchett”. the national chairman. and name a middle-of-the roader, there may be some chance of finding a pre.ddential can-dldiate acceptable to Texas and the South. He wouldn't comment on his possible attitude tow ard Adlai Stevenson for the 1966 nwiination A Shivers was asked if the State being    invest igaievi morning Olea Polk. Abilene Stale Hos piial. reported hi.s bieyde was Tuesday morning from North First and Pine Sts. City Policemen Garland Black and M M Dillard found the bike Tuesday night at Abilene High St'hool. and took it to police headquarters Polk claimed his bicycle Wednesday morning. However, he noted that the rear tender, the chain metal found dead Wetinesday morn-about 9 T» am at his home. 2tkid South Seventh St. Mr Sieglilz's btxiy was lyuig faw down in the dvwr to lus bed-riHMii when found by the maid. Oi-etha BrtKk. 2630' South Seventh St    ■ A doctor said he ptxssibly had I sutfered a stroke and was trying !to reach the telephone in the next rtKim when he collajvsed there. The last definition would extend Salk Says Simple Immunity Possible ^  ......   „    ROME .r - Dr Jonas E Salk. terales antibodies — virus-fighting l.v*nchburg’s lOO-degree heal felled s studied sivelling, reading, arithnie- ^ polio vaccine is undergoing i particles — in the blood streams Wasn't Immune LYNCHBURG. Va school yard, and about the big girl who doesn't believe in Santa Claus. We talked about a lot of things — tremeiKiously vital, unimportant things, and then we one citi/en y<tsterday — an employe of a local air-condilioning tUTU. THEWEATIKR said, the man held something over her mouth. However. she managed to scream anyway Then the man ran out the back door and down the driveway toward the street    .    . Mrs. Bradshaw figured the in-. guard and a luirt of tlie truder must have worn crepe sole frame were missing, shoes, as he made no noise when running. Police said the burglar entered through an unlocked back door and departed the same way Nothing was molested or stolen, investigating officers said. The intruder made hia^ escape His wife had been visiting a s«vn in Ffflrt Morgan. Colo. She i.s returning home, Mr SiegUtz attended the ITg-skin Parade Tuesday evening. Miss Brock told Detective CoHirge Sutton She hearti his radio playing about 11 30 p.m last night, and it had been turned off Wtxinesday morning one of medical history’s * of vaccinated persons, He said most closely watched tests, report-they are equal to antibodies found ed today that man eventually may, in the blood of persons who have gain long-term immunity against recovered from the disease. I polio from as little as two injec-, “The indications are that such can be accwnpUshed with as few as two injections.” he repotted. I > OVrVRTMFVT or COMMEaCE RE4THKR SI RKAr VHUKW:    AM> VlClXlTY Partly ckHid'. with ImiHMftaat ch*iMe«« hs t*m. {w-.iiuri um*.', tontjeht. *ml Thttrwla.\. ! walks across th»    then    she's K»vi tonight » dogroot CENTRAL TKXAS Partly cloudy thu «ftcrttoon. tonight and Thw»-day ollh wItieLv soattcrad iwoatiy aftarnww and O'won* ihu«dai OH>o ar»    ..    . WFST TVXAX-Partb clotrfy wtth wwla- •»    n;x«    - The ihRhor plnced lime of liealh tic-and then to bed. She’s back there now—back in the nursery sound asleep, with “Princess Elizabeth"    that's    her doll ! cuddled in her right arm. You guys wouldn’t hurt her, | would you r You see. I'm her dad- The young bacteriologist from dy When her doAl is broken or her    the    University of    Pittsburgh    “provided    the    potency    of    the vac- finger is cut or her head gets j submitted his eagerly awaited re- cine and the interval «between bumped. I can fix it—but when    to    physicians and    scientists    shots    arc    both    adequate.” she starts to school,    when    she; of 49 nations, gathered in Rome    H    is still not certain how    long fo- the lniernat:anal PoUomyditis    tht'    eftect of the vaccine wiU    last. in your hands WHERE IT RAINED Mrs, Ü. C. Rulherfoid. 1426 at betvvwn 4 and 7 a.m. Mr. Siegbti had lived ui Abilene for over 90 yeai's. He had iHH'n retired tVwn his traivsler Wooilard St.. rtHKirted Tuesday i trwcking business the theft of her son’s bicycle. U| Suivivors besides his wife inis a red and white J C    Higgin.s.;    elude    three steixsons,    Carl    S. Da- Jame.s laiwrle, 1810    Ambler    vis of    Dallas.    George    D Davis of ,Ave., said Tuesday one    hub cap    Fort    Morgan.    Colo.,    and    Pat L was stolen or lost' from    his 1934    Davus    of Fort    Wwth:    and    several lues pvi r»» kJ fi tu) Tg 7» It 7t Mercury car. brothers living in Indiana TEMPRR.ATV RK» l Î » 5'.»    .    .    . 4:» S.'jf 7,'» . . . , • :» . .... U' » u » IZ:» WM V W 74 71 n 71 •rs •è M r ^ Congress    Salk said, adding; Salk developtd the vaKXiae which “That there is still much to be , huji been given to 425.006 children learned is clear indeed. Neverthe-1 m the United States in a massive less, it does appear . . . that by ! trial supported by the National suitable manipulation of the dose Foundation for Infantile Paraiy-, of vaccine and of the intervals between moculations, it should be sis. f 1 Ban'mrtar rMidMUl «1    m »U«.    . Bfiativ# humttUty at I* » P «' ^ tKKmi HmR aim »*•» tampwatoraa ha H fcour* | RQTAN « » a.« m êta n ABILENE Municipal Airport Total for Year Normal for Year CEDAR GAP COLORADO CITY HASKELL  ....... Ql’.AN.YH ... . ROBY Its eftectiveness will not be'possible with, relatively few injec-known detmilely until next March, tions properly spaced to 32 IL;^ when the field test results are 15 36 evaluated and announced by Dr. 121: HMmvas Francis Jr. of the Uni-.52 1 versity of Michigan, Salk’s former Tr. j mentor and also a delegate at the Tr !congress ,25 But Salk reported tliere already .55 1 it evidence that the vaccine gea- provide long-term immunity." Salk said he and his associates now are trying to find out what is the shortest effective time between inoculations. “In man.” he said, “it is clear that the int^val is longer Ihan five weeks.” 7    I ;

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