Abilene Reporter News, January 24, 1962

Abilene Reporter News

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Location: Abilene, Texas

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Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - January 24, 1962, Abilene, Texas "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS 81ST YEA ABILENE, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY 24, PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS Associated Prett PAGE ONE PuffJ today's children live in j the luxury of '.vaccine, television, central healing, automobiles and frozen foods. Hut many a poor, pampered kid is giovving up in dire neglect, growing up without knowing the wonders', of some wonderful foods seemingly disappear- ing from t-hc menus of many modern families. Take, for example, dump- lings, Res tau ran I folk tell us, and you can sec evidence when the menu offers them, that dump- lings are a hot jtem. Many of us rarely get 'em at home any more. The dictionary, in its cold, calculated language, says dump- ling is "a small, light mass of baking powder biscuit dough cooked either by boiling as soup or slew or by steaming or baking, especially when it con- tains fruil." The fellow who wrote that doesn't know what a stock tank is, doesn't say "sure enough" ami "makes dinner" instead of "cooks" it. Dumplings, unwritten law re- quires, go with chicken. They arc hot and heavenly, lender nnd lough enough lo hold to- gether, dripping bullcr and "gravy." Dumplings properly made are compounded of a pinch of this, some of thai and a dash of the other. Masters of the magic which turns this into dumplings unfortunately, have some dif- ficulty translating Iheir art into of a recipe. After all, how much is 'a pinch? How can you describe that certain feel -of; dough when- it- is per- fection? But one dumpling artisan has tried iQ'jtprnjjcjtiic mystery and here is Kef; story of how the delicacy comes about: Sift one and a halt cups flour, one teaspoon baking pow- der and a half teaspoon of salt.' Cut in a fourth cup of shorten- ing and add a "litlle" milk. Keep the dough as dry as pos- sible. Roll out with "a lot" of flour and let sland, dusted in flour, for a half-hour or hour to dry. Flour helps make Die "gravy." Meanwhile, boil a chicken, remove meat nnd cut in chunks. In a big slew pan put a cup of milk, two-thirds cup of water, all the chicken broth you have and a quarter pound but- ter. Dump in chunks of chicken nnd let all that strike a boil. Drop in dumplings you've sliced from the rolled dough. Cover. Boil fast for Iwo to three minutes, then lower heat and cook slowly for 10 minutes. Stir wilh a slotted spoon to separate the dumplings. Cook a few more minules. Eat and enjoy il. Sad biscuit, those flat, crusty ones which rise no higher than (his Fried pics, apricot, of course, soggy, delicious. Are they disappear- ing delicacies? FATAL CRASH Jodie Eastlancl, was kilted Tuesday evening when this cat he was driving was in collision with a train at a crossing in East- land. (Photo by Billy True, Eastland) Car-Train Collision Kills Man EASTLAND Kob- nson, 54-year-old Easlland County nalive, was pronounced dead on arrival al' Easlland Memorial Hospital Tuesday evening nfler Ihe car he was driving was in collision with a freight train in Easlland. The collision occurred at the crossing of the Texas Pacific Railroad Iracks and N. Daugherty St., Mr. Robinson was driving north, evidently going to just north of ihe crossing, and the freight train was traveling'west. The body was lakcn lo the Ham- ncr Funeral Home here, where services arc pending. Mr.' Robinson svas employed by Ihe Texas Lightweight Aggregate Co. of Eastland. He is survived by his wife and two sisters, Mrs. Tom Noble and Mrs. Olto Morrcn, bolh of East- land. WEATHER AND' VICINITY Radius w miles) Clear to partly cloudy and tush High Wodnes- iy Low Heunesilay nlcM near Tnursriivv 55.fro NOHTH CENTRAL TKXAS: Cloudy nnd warmer Wednesday ami Wednesday msM. Occasional llslit rain or drirzlc ca.sl portion Wednesday inornlnu. Portly rluudy a lilllc warmer Thursday. NORTH WEST TEXAS: Cloudy and llirouch Thursday. Occasional llfijil or endinx Thursday inomine. Klsli U'cdncsd.iy 33 3] ____. C-i 19 M 22 35 2.1 _ -M............ ........7." 2G .....______ HiRh and low for ending .111.: 3fi and IB. I nnd. low same elite Inst year- 69 mil 32. Sunset niRhl: .sunrise today: sunset toulcM: llaromctcr reading nt 9 p.m.- 2R.30, Humidity nt 9 p.m. 66 per cent. Man Perishes in House Fire Here A semi-invalid 79-year-old Latin; American man, (rapped by flames in his two-room frame home at Stafford Avc., was burned to death Tuesday afternoon. Firemen found the body of Lou- is Torres Resales, a native of Mexico, on Ihe edge of his bed shortly after they had extinguish- ed the fire lhal had swept through the thin partitions, leav- ing only the outer shell standing. District Chief Ewing Nelson said a butane stove, located only four feet from the man's bed, could have exploded, causing the blaze. He said butane fumes were still strong in the room when fire fighters began putting out Ihe iasl embers. Investigation into Ihe cause of Ihe fire is continuing. Resales lived in the weather- beaten house by himself. The structure is situated just behind a house occupied by his brother, Charles Resales, The elderly man's sister-in-law first noticed Ihe flames and turned in an alarm at p.m. Police Officers H. W. Williams and Lloyd Skiles, who were pa- troling the area in a scout car, said they saw smoke coming from the house when they were about three blocks away. They said that by the time they arrived at Ihe scene the flames were so intense as to prevent any- one from entering the burning house. The body was taken to Elliott's Funeral Home, where rosary will bo said at 8 p.m. Wednesday. Fu- neral will he held at 10 a.m. Thursday at St. Francis Catholic Church with burial following in Cedar Hill Cemetery. Rosalcs is survived by Ihrce sons, Jack and Joe of 401 N. Troadmvay Blvd. and Charles of 482 Stafford; one daughlcr, Eloisc Marques of Abilene; one brother, Julian of Norman, Okla.; 18 grandchildren and 40 great-grand- children. Grandsons will be pallbearers. Admits Killing 6-Year-Old for 'Kick' BIG SPUING (RNS? -Officials M Slanlon arc holding a 13-year old Latin American youth who re- portedly has admitted bcnling, choking and kicking his fi-ycar- old cousin lo death'Monday, night nl Lenorah in norllicrn Marlin County. Searchers found Ihe body of Pedro Hernandez, son of Mrs. Mnric Hernandez of Lenorah, in a cottonseed bouse adjacent lo Ihe Planters Gin .at Lenorah about 9 p.m. Monday, some four hours after the bcaling reportedly occurred. Martin County Sheriff Dan Smmdcrs snid Die 13 year -old lold him he slompcd his younger cmisln lo death because 'It gave me sorl of n kick.' The suspect, who is loo young lo be clmrgcd and Iricd for mur- der, was locked up in county jail nl Slanlon by order of Counly Judge ,Jim McCoy. 'Ilio official allowed no visitors to sec Ihe youlh. First word of (lie tragedy cnmc Monday evening when Ihe mother the small boy called Sheriff Saimdcrs and lold him thai her I son was lost. The sheriff mid Deputy Ernest Airhart nnd Highway Patrolman Hobby Pappnsan organized a search parly about 7 p.m. The boy's body was found two hours later in a cottonseed house adja- cent to the Lenorah gin. Saimdcrs said the body had been buried under two feel of cottonseed. Officials al first believed Pedro hud suffocated. But .Justice of the Pence M. L, Gibson of Rtnntoh ordered nn autopsy lo be perform- ed when, he noticed bruises on Ihe boy's body. About midnight Monday' (he sheriff apprehended llic 13-year- old youth near his Lcnora res- idence. "He quickly admitted the S.uiiulcrs said. The Sheriff said the suspccl lold him that he and his young cousin were playing in Ihe cot- lonsced house Monday afternoon when the older youth struck Pedro, He said Iho boy fell, striking his bend against a pipe. (Saunders said investigators found on the pipe.) Young Pedro .was knocked un- conscious, the older youth stated. He told Sheriff Saunders that he then began kicking, choking and stomping his-cousin. He said he Inter buried the youngster under the cottonseed. Haundcrs said ah autopsy per- formed by n Stanton official showed lhat Ihe boy had died of a fractured skull, brain concus- sion and other injuries. The doc- tor lold Smmders that there were a number of injuries on Iho H'hich could have caused death. _ The-siispccrs fnmily had mov- ed from Snn Antonio lo live wilh Ihe Hernandez fnmily near Lcnor- nh jusl 10 days ago. Funeral for Pedro who wns born May 7, 1956, will held nt 3 p.m. Thursday in St. Joseph's Calhollc Church n I Slnnton wilh Father Pierce, pas- tor, officiating. Burial In SI. Joseph's Ccmelery will he di- rected by Arrlngton Funeral Home of Slanton. See photo Pg, 3-A Ice Fades AsWarmup Underway An icy glaze winch covered area roads began to fade Tuesday and chances are good for a slight warmup under clear to partly cloudy skies through Thursday. The cold front, which brought snow and ice lo this section, had moved out of the state Tuesday. Another cold air mass has been spotted in northwest Canada, but there arc no indications of more severe weather for awhile, Abi- lene meteorologist David Mc- Laughlin said. The U. S. Weather Bureau mea- sured .20 of an inch of snow, with a moisture content of .03 of an inch Monday. Wednesday's high should be from 45 lo 50 degrees, compared to Tuesday's high of The mer- cury hit a low of 18 Tuesday, but the low reading Wednesday night is expected to be only about 40. The predicted high Thursday will be 55 to 60. Many area schools remained closed for the second day Tuesday because of Ihe cold. Most schools probably will he opened again Wednesday because of more mod- erate wealhcr condilions. Al Brcckenridgc, schools will be re- opened Wednesday after ice disap- peared Tuesday and the tempera lure reached about 30 degrees. Final Passage Postponed By JOHN BECKLEn WASHINGTON (AP) A poslal rate bill that would raise Ihe cost of first class letter mail Irom four cenls to five cenls won House ap- iroval Tuesday. A technicality docked final action. Republicans proles ted lhat the lew Democratic leadership hac! resorted to a gag rule in an effort to pass the bill. As it emerged from (he day- iony session, the bill would add a penny to the cost of air mail as vvell as first class Idlers air mail now is seven cents and would increase rales for mailing newspapers, magazines and ad- vertising circulars. It ivould yield an estimated million a year, wliich is mil- lion more than the Kennedy ad- ministration asked last year. The Senate slill has lo act on a similar measure. Although million of the new revenue would be picked up from first class and air mail users, nearly all Ihe wrangling was over the olhcr Iwo categories. Publishers and mail advertisers calling for an bond Poll Taxes Paid Exemptions Claimed Torals 1961 Polls, Exempts Record (1960) Deadline.......... Jan 31 Attempt on King's Life Unsuccessful KATMANDU, Nepal (API A tomb thrower made nn unsuccess- ful attempt on the life of King Maheiidra Tuesday as (he mon- arch toured the restless southeast part of his backward Himalayan land.. The bomb, described as a home- made grenade, landed in front of the king's cnr, damaging it and wounding a bystander. Mtthcmlr.t, 41, was.imh'urt.' Officials' said 13 persons wore arrcslcd nt Janakpur, the scene of Ihe assassination atlcmpl, 78 miles southeast of Katmandu. .1 Postal Increase Gets House Nod Connally Warns Of Red Methods By KATHARYN DUFF Keporter-Ncws Asst. Editor COLORADO CITV Uncle Sam's military has capabilities equal lo any aggressor, former Navy Sec. John Connally told a Colorado City Chamber of Com- merce banquet Tuesday. "Bui the American people must realize the locality of the struggle against Communism." Connally, a candidate for gov- ernor, gave a completely non- political address to the chamber, a report on the defense establish- ments as he learned it while- on duty wilh the Navy. Center Bond Vole Slated At Ballinger BALL1NGER (HNS) A petj. have objected lo the proposed in- creases, using full-page newspa- per advertisements in Washington this week, and their representa- tives crowded lire House gallery. Things went badly for their side on the floor as individual mem- bers bolted from the leadership. They voted for increases in third class rates that were larger than liad been requested by the ad- ministration or the House Posl Of- fice Committee. Rep. Ken Hcchler, D-W.Va., led the fight against whal he called 'unwanted circulars, promotion schemes, worthless material and sheer junk." He won allies Irom both parties in support of his amendment to raise third class rales to a level he said would make them pay their own way. "Housewives arc tired of being conveyor bells between the mail box and the waste said P.ep. Morris K. Udall, D-Ariz. Hechler's amendment wa adopted by voice vote. Also adopted was an amend- ment by Rep. Arnold Olson, D- Monl., stiffening the proposed rates on magazines sent out un- solicited as advertising material. Olscn's higher rate, adopted by voice vole, would add million lo Ihe revenue in the bill. The House resisted an effort to cul the proposed increase for newspapers of one half cent a piece this July 1 and another half cent July 1, An amendment by Rep. James C. Davis, D-Ga., lo eliminate Ihe increase was de- feated by a IOB-50 standing vote. Afler Hechler's amendment was adopted the House leadership felt it might be in danger of losing control of Ihe bill and forced through an agreement to end all debale by p.m. The procedure cut off many members who had planned to of fer amendments. As a result sev- eral congressmen said they would not support the bill when il comes lo a vole Wednesday. However, Ihe leaders were con fidcnt they had the votes to pass Ihe measure. The technicality that blocked fi- nal action was raised by Rep II. R, Gross, R-Iowa, who protest cd bitterly about gag rule. He de- manded an engrossed or printed copy of the bill be presented he (ore (he final vote, Such a copy could not be prepared quickly so final aclion was postponed. .ssue election for the construction of a Community Center was pre- sented Tuesday lo Ihe Ballinger Commission. Members of the commission agreed to call the election, and are arranging a meeting wilh a >ond company representative within the next few days to work out the details of the election. They ntlicaled the election wjll be held wilh Ihe next 30 days, if possible. Members of the Community Center Committee of the Ballin- ger Chamber of Commerce had approved Ihe petilion prior lo its presentation to the commission. The proposed one story struc- .urc will he constructed on 2.1 acres of land adjacent to the Wesson Avc. entrance to Ballin- ger City Park. Included in the center will be facilities for livestock shows. II also may be used for a gymnas- sium and other purposes. NEWS INDEX SECTION A Sports.............. 4, 3 TV t Radio-TV log............ 6 Oil ntws 7 Obituaries 8 SECTION B Amustmcnrt 3 Women's news 3 4 Comics 5 Farm martcttt 9 No mention svas made of Con- nally's candidacy, but there was considerable political talk at a posl-banquet reception for him liven in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kelley. "America is as slrong as the spirit which built Connally aid. "And we are as weak as he fear that surrounds us. "The military force we have is ilrongcr than any power or any combinalions of powers in Ihe world today. We should know lhat, and in our dealings in world politics we should lead from strength. "I am not one lo believe we ril! have an all out nuclear war Russia or wilh the commun- sis. they know our capabilities." Connally outlined some of these rapabilities the Strategic Air Command, Polaris and other phases of the military community. But the war is being waged by communists against the free vorld on many fronts, he said tconomic, ideological and phil- osophical. "The communists are making heir least progress on the roili ary front." Connally named for the the personal! ies which run the nation's mili- Mcmbers of the Chamber of Commerce committee are C. T. Parker Jr., county agent, II. H. Hamner. Francis Perry, Clifford ?ook, Chamber manager, Jack Fry, Ernest Caskey and Price Middleton. In olher aclion (he commission- er labled for further study a pro- posed cable television contract with Cable Electronics Inc. of Plains. Broader Foreign Trade Program Said Necessary WASHINGTON Wil- bur D. Mills, D-Ark., said Tues- :lay that he believed n broader foreign trade program was nee- cssary. But Congress will want a lot of assurances before it is ready lo adopt President Kenne dy's plan, he said. Mills is chairman of the House ays and Means Committee which handles such legislation. He told the AFL-CIO legislative con fcrence there was no question about the need for a broader trade policy to lake advantage of trad ing opportunities wilh the Euro pcan common market. Kennedy is due to spell out in a message lo Congress on Thurs day his request for broad tariff cutting powers along with a sys tern of safeguards designed to cnse the plight of businesses am workers that may be hurt high or imports. Mills said Congress would fines' lion whether Kennedy needs nil the authority he asks, whether Congress should have Ihe right lo veto any trndo agreements, anc whether duties should Ire arranged on a broad or single item basis Members of Congress, Mills said, also arc lo want to know whether other counlrles particularly the common market nations, will meet Ihts counlry halfwny In arranging con cessions. ary establishment civilian and military detailed the he striking force, and problems of Iht Defense Depart- ment. Size and costs were two of the problems, and the costs sometimes compounded by DM fact there must be advance ling to bring the new weapons in wing, he said. Connally told how the admirtljt :ration has been trying to cut mffi tary costs while providing the of defense. Five out of every eight dolljri' of American tax money active military costs, Connaify said. Cohen Furniture Auctioned for Debt LOS ANGELES (AP) Mickey Cohen, minus his freedom, is minus his furniture, too. Internal Revenue agents confis-] caled it from a warehouse arid auctioned it Monday to help pay a debt the government says Cohen owes for back income taxes. The sale raised n' The one-time West Coast gam- bling figure Is in jail awaiting rji suits of another appeal of his viction for income tax evasion. Dr. Seth Cowan Is Triple Winner COLORADO CITY closely, guarded annual secrcls were re-1 vealcd Tuesday night at the Colo- City Chamber of Commerce banquet. The first was the awarding of .he Jaycees' Distinguished Service Plaque. Last year's winner, Henry Lewis, made Ihe award. Dr. Seth Cowan was named win- ner. Next Colorado City's Outstand- ing Chamber of Commerce mem- ber was honored with a plaque by M. C. (Paul) Boyd Dr. Solh Cowan was the winner. Finally, incoming C-O President 3ob Carver presented the annual award to Ihe retiring C-C presi- lent. Dr. Seth Cowan was the winner. When Dr. Cowan's time came to give Ihe president's report, Hunt- er remarked "Here is a man who needs no introduction." Dr. Cowan, a 32 year old Jhysician, was vice president of :he Chamber last year when sud- denly the Chamber was without a presidenl and without a manager. The young doctor came to the res- cue and served in bolh capacities. Former Navy Sec. John Coniial- y, banquet speaker, remarked, "In light of your profession, Dr. Cow- an, and in light of all these ac- complishments, I'm amazed to see so many healthy people here." Dr. Cowan received his third and final award with this com- ment: "When t become a mert member next monlh, I'm going to demand an investigation." Sea Command Posts to Be Added For AHack Quarters WASHINGTON (AP) The De (ensc Department plans lo add several sen-going command posts to its system of alternate military headquarters for use if a nuclear Attack wipes out the Pentagon. Several alternate headquarters have been set up. They include the underground "Little Penta- gon" in Ihe mountains on tho Maryland-Pennsylvania bor- der snd Ihe Navy cruiser-com- mand ship Northampton. Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara asked funds in the nrw military budget to convert at least two mothballcd light carrf. crs. He snys that for the next few years "we have tentatively pro- grammed the conslrucllon of one new command ship in each year." The addition of sea-roaming al- ternate headquarters Is 'a part of the new emphasis on the system of command and control o< la Ume of attack. 14 Killed In Attacks In Algeria ALGIERS (AP) Antigovem- merit terrorists lashed Algeria's major cities with submachinegun, bomb and pistol attacks Tuesday. Officials counted 14 persons killed Europeans and two Moslems 31 injured in 20 different attacks. J French authorities reported" i manpower shortage was holding up new controls aimed at cut I frig down bloodshed and violence be- tween Europeans opposed lo Al- gerian independence and Moslems who expect to get it soon. Tn Algiers, there was no sign of the security apparatus prom- ised by authorities for protection against terrorism. On Ihe contrary, fewer troops and roadblocks than usual were seen in the city where European terrorists attacked a truckload at Moslem workers and a cafe. One Moslem was killed and nine were wounded. Two Europeans were killed in retaliatory It was believed that Ihe nouncemcnt of special control measures by civil authorities Mon- day caught the French army com- mand by surprise. Army sources said it was diffi- cult to mobilize additional for the cities at a time when mcnts equivalent lo two divi- sions were lo leave the country on the order of President Charifi. do Gaulle, However, tho army was alert- Ing units for possible intervention Wednesday when the Europcjjw plan to go on strike for one Sour and 15 minutes to mark An- niversary of their 1960 uprising. Tracts and a clandestine radto broadcast told to hwu out nags throughout the day aw CCJM all activity at I ;

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