Abilene Reporter News, October 2, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

October 02, 1954

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Issue date: Saturday, October 2, 1954

Pages available: 26

Previous edition: Friday, October 1, 1954

Next edition: Sunday, October 3, 1954

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Publication name: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Pages available: 1,005,004

Years available: 1917 - 1977

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - October 2, 1954, Abilene, Texas WARMFINALWITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"~ByronABILENE, TEXAS, SATURDAY EVENING, OCT. 2, 1954 —EIGHT PAGES__ PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY 10c Associated Press (AP) VOL. LXXIV, NO. 107France, Germans Both Yield on Arms Issue LONDON fJPt—France and West Germany made concessions today on the issue of arms control, thus brightening the picture in the stymied nine-power conference on rearming West Germany and granting her sovereignty in partnership with the West. This was disclosed after a top level executive session at which both French Premier Pierre Men-des - France and West German chancellor Konrad Adenauer reportedly yielded on points which threatened to bog down the conference. Two sessions were on tap for the afternoon—another executive session by the nine foreign ministers and then a meeting of Mendes-France, Adenauer and U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles and British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden to draft a declaration of intent to end the 9-year-old occupation of West Germany. Yesterday Mendes-France suddenly announced opposition to a conference plan for control of German armaments production. This stunned the other conference delegates, who had been under the impression Mendes - France was ready to go along w'ith the compromise, drafted by Belgian Foreign Minister Paul-Henri Spaak. It called for NATO and an enlarged Brussels pact group to check any runaway rearmament by Germany. Last night Dulles came up with a “dark horse” solution in hope of breaking the deadlock. In general it called for control of German armaments by the proposed enlarged Brussels alliance. Pending its creation armaments con-' trol would be in the hands of the j occupation powers — Britain, the United States and France. This morning Dulles had a private talk with Mendes-France. At one point Dulles was reported to have asked testily of the French premier: “Just what are you after —everything?” The ministers then went into a regular session, where Mendes-France’s attitude was reported “tougher than ever.” Eden, who has been in a “peace negotiator” role during much of the conference—which was called mainly at his suggestion—then proposed the executive session, at which each minister has only one assistant. Informants said at this session Mendes - France yielded on the French definition of what areas near Communist territory would be out of bounds for manufacture of weapons of mass destruction. In turn, Adenauer gave his country’s pledge not to undertake manufacture of ABC weapons—atomic, bacteriological, chemical and pos* . | sibly others. DENVER IJPI — President Eisenhower’s headquarters announced today the United States will send a small Navy-directed expedition to the Antarctic, an area of great potential strategic importance in the event of war. The announcement said the decision to dispatch an icebreaker to the southern polar area “is in line with continuing United States interest in the region.” The expedition will set out soon and remain four or five months, the White House said. It added that in addition to map-making and collecting scientific data, the exploring party will study j supply problems which will face a U. S. group to take part in 1957 - 58 in an international geophysics program in the Antarctic. The White House said “no permanent shore bases will be established ”, The Ignited States so far has refrained from staking any claim to territory in the south pole area, but the importance of the region iii the event of a war with Russia long has been under study by military experts. The Soviet Union, too, has recognized the strategic value of the Antarctic and has sent one exped-iition there without making a claim to territory. The White House announcement did not say who will lead the Navy expedition and officials on hand here were unable to provide that information. RESCUERS RESCUED—It was a close call for Tony Pizatella and Nick Biafore who were trving to rescue a stranded swimmer above the falls of the Tygart River Near Fairmont, W. \ a. Thev reached the safety of a rock after their boat was swept over the falls. After 11 hours thev were rescued by a rope and pulley rig. Top photo shows the pair clinging to the rock. At the bottom, Biafore is pulled to safety by another rescuer using a pulley. Oh. yes, the boy who was the object of the original rescue, was pulled to safetv.    ♦ Threat Against Negro Pupils Thwarted by Maryland Police By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Police action thwarted threats against Negro pupils attending a Maryland high school yesterday, and in Delaware pro-segregation forces hailed the removal of Negroes from a white school. About 400 white adults and teenagers staged a demonstration in Baltimore and three Negroes leaving Southern High School were threatened. One of them. Leon Thompson. 14, was hit in the face. His assailant, 24-year-old Jack Zimmerman, later was fined $100. Three other men were fined $25 each for disorderly conduct. Some Negro students were escorted to safety by police, a minister and a teacher. The high school enrolled Negroes for the first time this year. There are now 36 in an enrollment of 1.780. Attendance at the Milford. Del., NEW YORK *v—Dr. J. Robert Oppenheimer. wfho guided wartime atomic bomb production but now is judged a security risk, has been reelected director of the institute for Advanced Studies at Princeton, N.J. The controversial physicist smiled as he left a meeting of the Institute’s board of trustees yesterday. Shortly afterward Chairman Herbert Maass announced that Oppenheimer and all other officers had been reelected. The decision was unanimous, Maass said. President is Lewis L. Strauss, chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission. The AEC last June voted 4-1 to bar Oppenheimer from further access to its atomic secrets after a security board decided he was a security risk even though loyal to i the United States. The main reason given was "his persistent and continuing assocation with Communists.” Last month Strauss said he saw no reason why Oppenheimer should not remain at the Institute. HAMLIN, Oct. 2 (RNSt—Linda Kay Watson, 11, died of polio at 6 p.m. Friday in Hendrick Memorial Hospital, Abilene. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Watson of Hamlin. The child was stricken Aug 17 | and was admitted to Hendrick Aug. 20 after a brief stay in Hamlin Memorial Hospital. Her case was diagnosed as bulbar polio. Linda Kay would have been a student in the sixth grade this year. She was born April 21, 1943. in Hobbs, N. M. The family moved to Hamlin four years ago. Funeral will 1« held at 2:30 p.m. Sunday in the First Methodist Church, with the Rev. Daris Egger, pastor, officiating. Burial will be in Hobbs, N. M., at 1:30 p m. Monday. Hamlin Funeral Home is directing arrangements. Survivors besides her parents are a sister. Mrs. Roy Showalter of Hobbs. N. M ; a niece, Cynthia Ann Showalter: and her grandmother, Mrs. C. C. Watson of California. examination by the lexas Department of Public Safety laboratory, | Boggus said. Mrs. Blackwell died about 5:301 p.m. Thursday at her farm home; in the Staff community, 10 miles south of Ranger. County Atty. Joe Neussle, Texas Ranger Jim Riddle and Boggus investigated the death. Funeral for Mrs. Blackwell was set for 3 p.m. Saturday at the Alameda Community Tabernacle in Alameda community southeast ot Ranger. Max It, Crumley, Ranger Church of Christ minister, was to officiate. Burial in Alameda Cemetery was to be directed by Killings-worth Funeral Home, Ranger. Survivors include the husband: one daughter, Mrs. R, C. Henderson of Lubbock: Mrs Blackwell’s father, J. T. Duncan, Route 2, Eastland; one brother, J. T. Duncan Jr., of Bryan, and one grandchild. RANGER, Oct. 2 - Cause of death of Mrs. Ola Faye Blackwell, 49. will not be determined before Wednesday of next week or later. That was announced Saturday by Justice of the Peace James R. Boggus of Eastland. An autopsy was performed Friday night by Dr. A. W Brazda of Ranger at the request of the dead woman's father, J. T. Duncan, and on orders of Boggus. The woman’s organs are to be carried by the Eastland County Sheriff's Department to Austin for Eosy Work for Cop, But Has Sad Ending RENO, Nev.    —All    Policeman Robert Guardia had to do to make Ins first arrest yesterday was open his own front door. He put Jack Patterson, 36. under arrest on a drunk driving charge after Patterson banged his car into Guardia's auto parked at the curb. YOUR CARRIER BOY Is in school ... so He will op precíate your paying him promptly, as the time in which he has to collect now is shorter than during the summer season. Ike Checks Plans For Defense Pact IN CENSURE CASE 'Jury' May Get Changed Before Vote on McCarthy Decision in the injunction suit of E D. Wood lock and others against The City of Abilene which was heard in 42nd District Court Friday may not be reached for several days. Plaintiffs seek to prevent the | city from enforcing a no-parking i rule on South First St. Judge Floyd Jones of 90th Dis- j trict Court at Breckenridge, who took the bench when Judge J. K. Black disqualified himself, said he wanted to study thoroughly precedents in the case. Also several other cases are on his desk demanding precedence, he intimated. At the Friday afternoon session Albert McAlister, truckline owner. Jack Minter, drygoods dealer, and J. Floyd Malcom, machinery dealer, took the witness stand. Minter and Malcom are city commissioners. All favored enforcement of the ordinance prohibiting parking on South First St Woodlock and other South First St. merchants were seeking a permanent injunction against the no* parking ordinance. THE WEATHER WASHINGTON if*—The “jury”! of senators which w ill convene * Nov. 8 to pass on censure of Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis> may undergo some changes before there’s a showdown vote. The uncertainty of the jury’s makeup results from the large number of senators serving temporarily by appointment because of deaths. Nine senators have died in the 83rd Congress, an unusually high number. Senate authorities said last night the total of 10 appointees—the UHh is Sen Thomas H Kuchel t R-Calif i, named to succeed Vice Presi-den Nixon was the highest in their memory At least seven appointed senators could be displaced by successors elected Nov. 2. but it is uncertain in each case whether the elected successors would actually take office before the censure vote. How many new names might go Young Man Treated For Lacerations I S, DEPARTMENT Ol COMMERCE WEATHER BIKE AC ABILENE AND VICINITY — Cl#*r 10 pugt cloudy «arm Saturday and Sunday Maximum temperature boll* day» Iron 98 to SkY Low Saturday mg hi 75. NORTH CENTRAL and WEST TEXAS -r Partly cloudy through Sunday «Uh widely scattered, mostly daytime, thundershdwer». No important temperature changes EAST and SOUTH CENTRAL TEXAS — Partly cloudy through Sunday with widely scattered thuadendwwen this afternoon. No important temperature chan**». Mod. erate southeasterly winds on the coast, be-cumin# locally fresh east to northeast Sunday. Maximum temperature for H hour* end-lit# at 8:30 a m : «8. Minimum temperature for 34 hours end-in# at 4:38 am.: 78. TEMPER ATI KES lit PM.    Sat. A M. »3       1    38    .......,....    72 «2    ............ 2:»      71 84        3    3d ............ 71 8«    ............ 4       70 *3       5    30       70 n  .....  6    30       70 70      7    »       72 78    ............ *30      7« 77       9    »        79 n  ........ to    30 ..........  - 7*      11    30       — 73    .    .    12:30    ......    — Suneet last night 8.24 p.m. Sunrise today 4:33 a m Sunset tonight 8.23 pm. Barometer readtnp at 4 30 a m. 28 21. Dry Weather Due During Week End “No got ” That's how the weatherman described the ruin situation Saturday. Showers that fell in some sections of the Abilene area had silently slipped away, leaving a familiar forecast of “warm weather” for the week end. Rains tliat visited Thursday and Friday weren’t enough to damage open cotton, said Taylor County Agent H. C Stanley. On the other hand, the rain was too late to help the peanut crop and UK) light to bring up small grain and cover crops Range conditions also benefitted very little from the moisture Stanley «aid. ;