Abilene Reporter News, October 13, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

October 13, 1954

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Issue date: Wednesday, October 13, 1954

Pages available: 55

Previous edition: Tuesday, October 12, 1954

Next edition: Thursday, October 14, 1954

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Publication name: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

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Years available: 1917 - 1977

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - October 13, 1954, Abilene, Texas CLEAR, WARM t WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"-Byron 11 ill U FINAL VOL. LXXIV, NO. 118 Aisociated Press (AP) 'ÀBIT.F.NF. TF.XAS. WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCT. 13, 1954-TWENTY-EIGHTPAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY 10c Remark Brings Wilson New Booting NEWSPAPER REPORTS Dixon-Yates Power Pact Guarantees Earnings ST. LOUIS liP — The Post- Dispatch reports provisions of the long-secret Dixon-Yates contract give the private power combine “a virtually riskfree guarantee of earning 9 per cent on invested capital of million dollars.” The newspaper, in a copyrighted dispatch from Washington by Richard Dudman yesterday, said it had obtained access to a copy of the Woman, 70, Dies Of Crash Injuries Examination of the new draft I gives support to charges of its opponents that it provides a vir-tually risk-free proposition for the Dixon-Yates group,” Uie Post-Dis-patch said. The newspaper said examination of an Oct, 1 draft of the proposed Mrs. W, P. Marshall. 70. of Van. gravated assault with a motor vehicle. The truck Few was driving struck a car which investigating officers said had stopped to make a left turn from South First St. Mrs. Patsy Hammonds Stacy, 18, ot 1229 Anson Ave.. driver of the car was ho.<!piiaW7.ed for bruises. She was still in Hendrick Memorial Hospital Wednesday morning. City Pirficeman L. B. McMas of The latter car was traveling west on Hartford. James Dawley of the City Engineering department said that the intersection of Danville Dr. and Hartford St. is outside the city limits. Mrs. Marshall was lx)m August 31. 1884. at Tom Bean, Tex. Survivors include her husband, of Van; one daughter, Mrs. W. M. Smith, Jr., Jackson. Miss.; and three sons, W. H, Marshall of Abi- vtsions: 1. The Dixon-Yates group may figure federal income taxes into its “basic capacity charge” to the THEY LODGED HERE — This motor lodge sign brought this truck and auto to a stop after thev skidded 168 feet on South First St. Tuesday. Investigating officers I “Xwrsiai contract, said the truck, driving on the left side of the highway, plowed into the car which was stopped to make a left turn from South First St. onto Legett Dr. Damage to the sign was estimated at $500. (Staff Photo by Don Hutcheson)__ Trucker Faces (rash Charge William Clifford Few. 35, Fort Worth truck driver who was involved in an accident in the west    i edge of Abilene Tuesdav, has been jdied in Hendrick Memorial this charged in county court with ag- i morning from injuries received in an accident at Danville Dr. and Hartford St. Tuesday morning. Her daughter • in • law, Mrs. W. H. Marshall, Rt. 3, who was driving the car in which Mrs. Marshall wa» riding, is “doing fairly well.” the hospital reported. She sufipred a minor injury of the right arm. According to tilt Highwuy Patrol, the Mandiall car was going north on Danvillo Dr., and collid-ters said measurement of ¡kidit'd atmters^ion «artfoid marks with a steel tape Showed St. with a car    ^ that Few’s truck pushed Mrs. Sta- ! G. Carpenter, 40. of 1349 Poplar. cy’s car 168 feet and that thei truck ms traveling on the wrong; side of the road. He said that a | motor lodge sign slopped the ve-1 hides.    ^ .McMasters said Mrs. Stacy’s car w as a total loss and that Few’s ; truck was damaged extensively. The officer stated that witnesses of the accident said Mrs, Stacy’s car was stopped when the accident occurred. County Attorney Lee Sutton who filed thè charges against Few said the man refu.<ed to take a blood test to show alcoholic content. Few is employed by Merrill Motor Lines. Other officers investigating the accident were John Bostick and Clarence Biddy. Atomic Energy Commission, including any future increase in income taxes. 2. Without consent of the AEC, the Dixon-Yates group may pledge or transfer the contract at any time to pay debts connected with construction of a $107,250,000 steam-electric power generating plant at West Memphis. Ark. 3. The private utilities group is freed of responsibility if it ever fails to deliver electrcity because of “cause beyond control of the company” — but the AEC must keep up its payments to the private group as if service had been continuous. The Senate-House Committee on Atomic Energy was told last week coi.tract. described as the ainth W'the AEC that the AEC has_ap- J .. ■-    e! neentia- i Provcd the form of a proposed con- draft in uire months ot negoua-1 ^    *1,., tions, disclosed these main pro-: tract under which the Dixon-Yates private combine would turn elec- Hot Dry Weather Blonketing Texas By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Calm but hot, dry weather prevailed over Texas Wednesday as the spring-like October continued. Temperatures rose quickly from a range that found Dalhart with 50 degrees and Galveston with an before trie power into the public power lines of the Tennessee Valley Authority. The joint committee has postponed until after the Nov. 2 general election its hearings on the politically hot issue of the con-! tract. ^ The new'spaper said copies of the revised contract were mailed to members of the joint committee Monday. Rep. W. Sterling Cole, the com mittee chairman, said at his home in Bath, N.Y., last night that he had not seen the revised contract. He said he would not prejudge it, adding that “any advance criticism of the contract must necessarily be politically inspired. I am confident, however, that it will be a good contract in the best interests of the public welfare.” The Post-Dispatch also said it learned the contract has been approved by the Federal Power Commission, the General Accounting Office and, except for minor details, by the TVA. The Mississippi Valley Generating Co. was formed by the Dixon-Yates group to build and operate the West Memphis generating plant to supply 600,000 kilowatts of power to TVA in exchange for the same amount TVA now supplies to the AEC for use at Paducah, Ky. ON WATER PANEL—State Rep. David Ratliff, above, of Stamford, was named today to the Texas Water Resources committee, a panel of legislators and laymen which is studying the state’s water problems, seeking to draft legislation which will aid the situation. Ratliff was appointed by retiring House Speaker Reuben Senterfitt to fill a vacancy on the cwnmittee. Sen. Dorsey Hardeman of San Angelo is chairman of the committee. First Air Base Worker Killed lene. Rt. 3: T. P. Marshall of Join-; 80-degree reading shortly derville; and R. W. Marshall of daw-n. No rain was reported Farmington, N, M. Funeral arrangements are pending at Elliott Funeral Home. Wednesday and only .87 of an inch at Beaumont and .12 at Waco was reported Tuesday. Elmwood WojI Area Among 4 ' Coif TractsloBeAnnexedFriday Ike Foreign Policy Same as Truman's, Says Sam Rayburn HOI STON iiP-Rep. Sam Rayburn said here today that the F.i* scnhower administration is sticking to the Truman-.\cheson foreign policy. Here to addre.ss the National As.soeiation of Retail Druggists, the minority leader in the House foreca.st a IXmiocratic victory at the polls next month. He said the IK'mocrats will gain control of the House by "20 to 40 seats.” Regartiing the administration's foreign policy, the Bonham congressman said he couldn’t see that Secretary of State Dulles has changed any of the fundamentals of the Truman-Acheson foreign policy.    • Final action on annexation of four tracts to the city will be taken Friday morning by the City Commission. Public hearing and the last vote Will be held on the merger ordinance. One of the areas is southwest of the present city limits and is part of Elmwood West, Residents therein recently discovered they weren’t in the city and couldn’t send their children free to Abilene schools. Thev asked to be annexed. .Another territory being merged contains the site at North Sixth St and Mockingbird Lane where Westwood Development Co. has been trying unsucce.ssfully to erect a .service station. The city has received an injunction from 42nd District Court to stop the construction. a§ it wishes to retain the area as residential. The Injunction is against Westwood Development Co. and its president, Arthel Henson. Open Bids oo Dam At Friday’s regular 9 a m weekly meeting the commission will also open bids for construction of the diversion dam and channel to flow Deadman Creek water into Lake Fort Phantom Hill. The .school - problem area included in the annexation ordinance extends from the north line of Don Juan St. to the alley north of Potomac Ave.. and from the west line of Pioneer Dr. to the alley west of Bowie Dr. Tract up for annexation and containing the Westwood Development Co. service station site is from State St. to North Sixth St‘. and from North Mockingbird Lane west to the alley west of Westview St. Two other areas in the merger ordinance are: *1' From the alley east of Fhn-nin St. to North Mockingbird Lane and from Ambler Ave. to North 19th St. '2' From Hartford St. to U S. Highway 277 and from Pioneer Dr. to the alley west of Pioneer Dr. The commission voted the annexation ordinance on its first reading Sept. 10. Texas Workers Negotiate Again GALVESTON .^Another negotiation session was scheduled here today between AFL Boilermakers and the South Central Employers Assn. A session was held yesterday but there were no reports of progress. Federal Mediator J. W. Hubbard, who called the session, said the principal issue w ivs a union demand for a 74 cents contribution by employers to the union welfare fund. About 5.000 members of the union have been on strike in five Southwest slates since Sept. 25. Texas Fair D.ALL.AS JL-Breeders of Shorthorn and Santa Gertrudis cattle gathered at the State Fair of Texas today for judging of the best entries in their breeds. .Also to be judged today were Rambouillet sheep and Poland China and Chester White Swine. The champion banner of the Hereford show went yesterday to a bull owned by Roy Turner of Sulphur. Okla.. former governor of Oklahoma. His entry was a senior yearling, TR Royal Zalo 27. Champion Hereford female was LS Duchess Mixer 54. a senior; heifer calf shown by Roy R. Lar- i gent and Sons of Merkel, Tex. ' The reserve champion bull was; shown by Barrel Hereford Ranch of Comanche and the reserve champion female was exhibited by J, K Dobbs, Fort Worth. Inka Carnation Maudlene, a 6-year-old cow owned by Joe C. Carrington of .Austin, won grand champion honors in the Holstein show. The Neale Farms of Waco showed the grand champion Holstein bull. Texas Superb Montvic President. In the Hampshire sheep show all first places went to Mrs. Am-mie E. Wilson of Plano. Tex. The first fatal accident during construction of the Abilene Air j Force Base occurred Wednesday : morning. Survivors include his wife: two sons, David Edmond, 8, ami Johnny Wayne. 11; three daughters, Dorm.hy Ann, 8, twin irf David Ed<- Asked Not To Speak at GOP Dinner Related Story, Pg. 2-A, Col. t BULLETIN DETROIT m — Secretary of Defense Charles E. Wilson said today that “as far as I know” plans are still on for him to address a Chicago Republican rally tonight. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Secretary of Defense Wilson’s remark about “kennel dogs” prompted a suggestion from Republican Grov. William G. Stratton of Illinois today that the Cabinet member stay away frrnn a fund raising dinner of his own party. Stratton said Wilson’s comment, in a discussion of unemployment, shows Wilson’s views on the subject are so far from those of President Eisenhower’s that he doesn’t qualify to speak for the administration. Both the governor and the secretary were listed to address the 100-a-plate affair in Chicago tonight. Wilson, in Detroit, told newsmen he was surprised at Stratton’s statement. He s a i d he was supposed to leave for Illinois this afternoon and would follow that plan unless there were other developments. New *D^ Days’ The latest intraparty develop-taei^ buih. up new beat in what e;;;" Edmond .Buddy) Steele, ! ".ondr Patricia    and    |    phrase    makers    have    be^n    to    call 35, of 717 Locust Si., died about Jaaiçe, 2, ha ®nother, M«. Ada' the dog days of the political cam-Steele of Abilene; one brother, paign. Labor leaders and Dem^ John Arthur Steele of AbUene; and crats alreadyjiad taken shaj^ JalJS four sisters, Mrs. Dathen Barnes at the Wilson comments and s®me of Fort Worth and Mrs. Ethel Republican candidates had disas- 10 a.m. in Hendrick Memorial Hospital from injuries received a short time earlier in the mosning while working at the base.    j    Mrs.*    Emma    EdwardT'and    sociated    themselves    from    bis Mrs. Velma Mershon, all of Abi- words. A water trailer ran over about 9 a.m.    •    -    Stratton’s    statement,    from The fatally injured man was an    expecting    Springfield.    lU.,    shared    poliUcal    in employé of Texas Bi ulithic Co.. ; ^ ^ another child momen- terest with early returns from yes- ^    the    famUy    :    teniays    elecUon    *0.”!.? said. REP. TRUETT LATIMER . , . picked by SenterflU Latimer Named To Education Commission the air base construction. The trailer was attached to a paving machine, and was being pulled over the job. As it moved j forward, one of Steele’s feet was caught under a wheel of the trailer. and the    wheel ran    over him. a company    spokesman    said. ! The attending physician said the . ^    I«* trailer wheel passed over Mr. IJ ^ OfaS Al^ VflSi Steele’s body the long way, crush-.    ...    ^    ^ ing him. Internal hemorrhages rr: Absentee voting m me suit«!, causing death,    the doctor i ^^^1    election opened which i    Three    abs^tee votes    had been Absentee Balloting Opens for Hov. 2; Nov. 2 Wednes- said. Funeral arrangements, were incomplete at noon Wednesday, will be announced by Kiker-Warren Funeral Home. Mr. Steele was born at Ardmore, Okla., May 28. 1919. He moved to Abilene in 1925. His marriage in 1946 was to Beulah Mae Wright of Abilene, just after he returned I from overseas duty during World State Representative Truett Lat-i War II. imer received word Wednesday j Served Under Pal^ morning of his appointment to the | He serv^ under Gen PMtonm Texas Commission on Higher Ed* an armored di\ ision m Europe. During his three years overseas telephone he received the Purple Heart. He the oSe^f Texas 'Souse lwas a member of the local post FIRST SWING Businessmen Roll OnTour Thursday THE WE&THER Caller Says He is Man Believed In Burned Aulo ucation. He was from Speaker Reuben Senterfitt made the appointment. The commission was created at the last session of the Legislature j and will continue until July 1, 1955. Its purpose is to study the state s ^ present arrangement and future needs for higher education with a view to recommending to the legislature essential steps for achiev- whoiof Veterans of Foreign Wars. cast at noon Wednesday in the office of Mrs. Chester Hutcheson, county clerk. But no requ^ts had been received fro ballots to be mailed to voters. Voters who will be away from the city on election day or who cannot go to the polls because of illness or other physical disability may cast their votes in the county clerk’s office or by mail. .Absentee ballots will be mailed to those requesting them. The request should be accompanied by the voter’s poU ti« receipt Oct. 29 wiU be the last day for absentee voting. I .Alaska, indicating renewed Democratic strength. The. “dogs” affair started Monday when Wilson told a news conference in Detroit he has “a lot of sympathy” for the unemployed, but always had “liked bird dogs better than kennel-fed dogs.” He added: “You know, one who’ll get out and hunt for food rather than sit on his fanny and yell.” Teaches Off CrWcs This touched off a flurry of criticism frtwn Democrats, CIO president Walter Reuther and AFL chief George Meany and from a few GOP candidates, who took the view that Wilson’s remark was an unwarranted slap at the unemployed. Wilson yesterday got out a statement that he meant “no invidious comparisons, nor insinuations likening people to dogs in any sense.” He said his remark was intended to underscore his admiration for “spirit and initiative” in jc^hunt-ing, and that “people of the adverse political party” are trying to make capital “on a misinterpretation of the full meaning of what I actually said." Sen. Sadler Stricken With Heart Attack to More 'Hot' Tuno Discarded in Japan Approximately 2.5 Abilene busl-nc.o-smen will board a chartered Greyhound bus at 7:30 a m. Thursday* for the fir.st of this fall’s Abilene Businesvsmens’ Tours During the day tlv stops at Cross Plain.s Comanche, Brovvnvvoixl, Santa Anna. Coleman and Lawn. noon luncheon with the Brown* wooti Kiwanis Club. VIolliilsI to Pl«.v juliiLs Hegyi. director of the Abi lene Svmphony Ordhestra, will en- V)V,rini Iho day thov »•ill"'.«.'.!«* «-rtaln at the Umrheon with vio-Durmx the aay    star,    i lin selections. He will be accom- panknl by Clarence Brady. Mc-Murry student. Mrs, Hegyi, who usually plays the accompaniment for her hus- r S »KrXRTMF.XT OF COMMERCE MK.XTMKR Rl RF.Al* ABILKNK XND VlClNm warm Wedne*dW *«MÌ temfMraiur«* btHh 4«y» « 0<p«w» NObÌh CE.NTRAL TEXAS) ClejM to partly cloudy thi» .ftcnwn. UwUM wd Tiiurudiiy. turatali cw'ler    »na    nortn » wotv ckw* this ««tcrtHMMi, tonisht »nd Thur^W. ewta •r Punhandlc Uwtiht »ttd to r«nh*n«ta «w Si)uth I'Uta» Thurfcduy. EAST TKX.XS I’urttv ckuwly th» «ftcr-mym. tynigta and Thuntauy Widely »cat-ter«d thundcrshowitr« Thur»d»y »nd turatali «Hder extreme iwrtii mOHw. SOITH CENTRAI. TEXANt cUmXy «ml w«rra Oil» »Oerwum. ttvnl*hl ■"'“"""««ee.STl «KS The visits to neighboring cities as a of West Texas. The tours are siRtnsoretl by the Abilene Chamber of Commerce whole.sale and jobbing committee, henrteti by Ivan Flynn .¡im Jen-ninga Is chairman of the tours tub committee.    .    .    ,    . h"»:'*" tb, cm« i. tb. KV ClU Bright-colored yardsticks and metal rulers bearing llw greeting, “Howdy—We want to know you and your city better#’ will be distributed by the businessnien Souvenir canes will also be given out. Five more tours are planned this fall, covering a major portion of Tue», p. M. M w ...... w ...... 14 M ...... I» ...... ff ..... n ...... n ...... 74 n n Wert I 30 3 30 3» 4 » 5 30 4 30 # Mt • 30 10 » II 30 lì » A M «« ta 71 70 .    70 W 74 n S3 ST 90 SunnS U»t niih« « I* SunHw u»d.xy 6 Mam    J*““***/»ml »»ronuHer r»«dia| «< P “ ReUtIra hunmUty •» Maxlnittwi temperatura for »4 l*o«r» tm ^tntanuta lemperstura *»f Ü ht»« saO-au Id *'■» »-m. ST. FORT WORTH J>—A man saying he was David Fred Hagler Jr., Fort Worth man believed slain in an automobile in Oklahoma, tele-; phoned police here today from Waco. He called Police Chief Cato Hightower. Hightower said. “Hagler lived across the street from me for ihr^ years. That was his voice. He is alive." The body of a man found in a burned station wagon near Davis. Okla. last Sunday had been identified tentatively as Hagler’s, 36-^ear-old asphalt company executive Hightower hoped Hagler could answer the big question: Whose body was in the station wagon? Agent Steele We.stbrook of the Oklahoma State Crime Bureau said that both Hagler’s mother and his dentist told them, after looking at a photograph of teeth from the body, that they weren’t those of ONE DAY OLD -------State Senator Harley Sadler of j two weeks 1» had continued ing a co-ordinated system of high-    ^    critical condition ‘ make scheduled appearances. ‘ er education.    Wednesday morning at Stamford! He had attended an oil meeting j It is comptxsed of five members ^ ^    following    a    heart    attack,    i    at San Antonio, a water coj^a- of the House, five members of the j    stricken    Tuesday night tion meeting at Austin and last Senate, the chairmen of the ««J'-.    ^    of cere- Thursday a P-TA meeting at Spur. | had tested vrning lK«rds of «»te mst.|utums 1 ---------------- tor highor    ““¿‘“"Lbetns    hold    at    .Woca    for    benifit F‘F "Si S «-— liimor" *as appoinlid to sue- Mr Sadlor also was boeomipg the ce«i Rep H A I Salty) Hull of victim of pneumooU who died early this! The doctor a “dreadfully sick man. Hospital attendants said his condition wa.4 “grave ” Mr. Sadler was stricken about YOKOHAMA, Japan ifL-Ten per cent of a 50-ton catch of tuna brought in today from an area 600 miles southwest of Midway island will be thrown away as radioactive, authorities announced. They said it was the first time fish from that part of the Pacific hot." Fort Worth year. WHAT'S NEWS ON INSIDE PAGES NEW TWIST Uodtes, machines crowding men from preticls. Poge Chest Drive Gets $3,500 Shove-off Community chest workers    had turned in $3.506 from the    arts .    and crafts division by It    a.m. 9:15    p    m.    half    wa>’    through    the    Wednesday, according to    Don •Avoca    Home    Talent    Show    and ^    scrivner, general solicitation was unable to continue as master chairman. of ceremonies.    j    Only one day old. the drive to } 2 A    i    He was taken    to    the    Stamford j raise    $110,000 for the many acU- FiOIRAL A1D ~-U    S.    school    aid    ; Hospital by a nephew,    R    T.    Tay-j vities    covered by the Community sanctioned to    meet    air    base    m-    |    Avoca.    i    Chest    fund got its greatest boost Mrs. Sadler, who is employed fran seven crafts, where teams tiux. Poqe I B IANK5 lUlGING - Deposits cUmb in 47 of 50 West TexoA bonks. Pooe 3-8. MeUMORE'S LAMENT — Joe Marilyn bust-up points out thot fon club market is shaky. Pog# 6-A. ! at Nick Crain Drug in Elmwood West, was called to her husband’s bedside at 9:30 pm. She said Mr Sadler “hasn’t working under E, M. Perkins, division chairman, had raised T?95. Building materials crafts had turned in $600, with the money hav been feeling too well ” for the past. ing been brought in throu# Divi-two months. She said despite his \ sioa Chairman Jim Jennings, having a itvart coWforthepastl lnali,niiiaofthtW divisions of the drive hski turned In donations by U a.m., Scrivner said. In addition to the money received through the solicitation teams,* there were several miscellaneous cash donations given anonymously by i^ple who slopped at the Community Chest shack, North Third and Pine. Though relatively small. Scrivner said, *‘^y were obviously gifts from the heart ” Scrivner announced that two free parking spaces have been rmrv-ed foi the Chest workers’ use f>* the Chest headquarteff. men ;

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