Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Abilene Reporter News Newspaper Archive: January 24, 1962 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - January 24, 1962, Abilene, Texas                               Reporter "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT Byron HOME Possible Drizzle YEAR, NO. 221 ABILENE, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 24, PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS Associated Pr STEAK Jackie Henson, right, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthel Henson of Cedar Gap community southeast of Abilene, received Wednesday for his district grand champion steer of the Abilene Fat Stock Show. Abilene's four banks made the purchase. Bank representatives, left to right, are J. E. Smith, First State; W. L. Marshall, Citizens National, and Dick Wheeler, First National. No representative of the Bank of Commerce is pictured. Final judging story on Pg. 3-A. (Staff Photo by Henry Wolff Jr.) Boker May Seek Session Oxer Monument Money AUSTIN Bob Baker of Houston said loday he will ask Gov. Price Daniel for another spe- sion to consider the governor's nominations. "If we pass this bill I can't see cia] session if the full ap- how we in good conscience can proprialion to repair the San the proposal lo make Pan cinto monumenl fails to pass IhisJAmcrican College a state support- session.. Baker told The Associated Press Moore said.' "Then there is an amendment lo be of- thal lo repair the monu- Hercd for Laredo Junior College, ment approved by the Senatell haven't asked my people but Tuesday is "clearly insufficient" and that the original amount asked "is an absolute must." "Engineering reports bear out the necessity of the full Baker said. Daniel declined lo sav if he would call another session for Ihc monumenl appropriation. However, he said, "1 agree thai the full amount recommended is necessary. The men who fought at San Jacinto didn't rlo a half- way job, and we cannol afford lo do a half-way job of repairing lhat monumenl.'' Baker's statement came after senators postponed until if they want it I will offer an amendment for Allen Academy. Then there is Wharlon Junior Col- lege and Tyler Junior College." Before Moore began talking, the Senate approved a resolution ask- ing U.S. Sen. John Tower to ad- dress a joint session. The date will be set later. V. S. UKl'ART.MENT Of COMMERCE WKATUVR BUREAU (Wralhrr 1'aie l.t.Nh A.NU VICl.SllY 40 nnlesj Cloudy lu partly i-lutHlv anu i nicr Wcuncsu.iy afternoon. nl .inn 'j Very lizhl file HUM .ma '1 :n WcMltsuay 53-tU. Low W a.m. Thursday their expected boll XORIII KKAIKAL dcbatc over the House-passed loanj'imrMiKy. (HcaMuiiai somhe. A bill allowing Palacios to act as an agent for Ihc slate in selling or leasing the old Camp Hulen camp grounds for an industrial sile was sent to Ihe House on a 26-2 vote. The city would receive about 10 per cent of the gross received from disposal of the acres. The House spent the morning on local bills. Sen. Charles Herring, president pro lempore, said backers of the measure informed him they woulc not ask floor action today as scheduled because other senators had not had sufficient time to study the bill. The bill was WEATHER shark regulation bill. The Senate bill to Angclo College a fully stale sup- j porled senior college was laid at a.m. tor debate. Senators refused immediate debate Tues- day. Sen. Bill Moore, Bryan, imme- diately protested the San Angcloi College bill. "I can't give any commitment of time as lo bow long I will talk against he said. I Moore's argument was iiitpr-jei rupled 15 minutes later when Senate went inlo an executive scs- ._........ law [uniEht 15-45. anil r.irlv ll-.urs' ._. 1 nursday make Sam TKXAS i mostly VVCM anil r.urlh. A little annn this ttrrnuoii and tnniRhl ar.d Ihurnlay. Low tonight 52-4i. Hlih in oOs. THMPKRATURES Cuban Coexistence Program Proposed Quintuple! Satellite Rocket Fails CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) failure today ruined an attempt to boost five satellites in- o orbit simultaneously to probe a number of space mysteries. The space quintuplets hurtled into the sky at a.m. cradled snugly in the nose of an 80-foot Thor-Able-Star rocket. Ttie first itage of the 55-ton rocket pcr- ormed normally and observers at the Cape saw the second stage ig- nite. But 20 minutes after launch the Defense Department announced that the upper stage failed to build up sufficient thrust after ignition and the entire rocket assembly plunged in the Atlantic Ocean far Officials said the chicle (ell into the sea "wel south of Cuba." The failure wrecked the Unitec States' most ambitious multiple payload experiment lo date. At- tempts have been made previous- ly to send three satellites aloft with one booster, but never as many as five. The five satellites were to have been sprayed into orbit by sprin; devices much like the pellets frum a shotgun charge. Because of this, project officials nicknamed the project "Buckshot." This was lo have been the first of three major U.S. space efforts scheduled this week. On Friday, an Atlas-Agcna rocket is slated to hurl a Ranger 3 payload to the moon to take closeup televi sion piclures and land an instru- ment package on the lunar sur- face. The attempt to orbit astronaut Brazil Agrees With Argentina PUNT A DEL ESTE. Uiuguay .Countries such as Colombia and leader of the drive Central Amcruan rations slcrn punishment of Prime felt heavy f'-mn ister Fidel Castro's regime mlCastro Communist in'.'iltration tae- Cuba wanicd the hemisphere lo-jlics. day nations may intervene I TJie Colombian slfjid expressed in Cuba on their own unless Ihejfeelings of a group, including the Organization of American SI ales'United States, which seeks the acts forcefully. The warning was delivered by Colombia, sponsor of the rcsolu- strongest possible action against Castro. QUICK WORD U.S. Secretary of State Dean Rusk, mala. right, and Jose Mora of Uruguay, secretary general of the OAS, huddle for a quick talk. (AP Wirephoto) Guatemala's foreign minister, lion which produced the Punta deli Jesus Ur.da Murillo. denounced Estc conference of ties with the Soviet Union can foreign ministers on Cuban.and lied China and called the communism. I current OAS attitude suicidal. General debate opened a few. He contended il is farcical to hours after Latin America's two Inlk about the principle of self- most powerful nalions. with regard lo and Brazil, joined in a common'Cuba, a Communist state. Guale- fiont proposing hemispheric coex-imala. a target of Cuban atl'1- istcncc with Cuba while condemn-'provided one of the training ing Cuslro for embracing commu-1 grounds tor the anti-Castro force nism. [which staged the ilJ-faled Bay of Opening the debate. Colombian.Piss invasion of Ci-.ba last April. Foreign .Minister Jose Joaquinl The agreement between Argen- Caicedo Castrilla demanded ajltoa and Brazil, who have led collective economic and diplo-jriral blocs at tile inler-Amcr- malic break with Cuba by all 20Mean foreign ministers conference, nations sitting in judgment here.lcame in (he early morning hours His call was echoed by Guate-U advance of the conference's Caicedo did not say which na- first full-dress public debate. lions might intervene in Cuba. apCnj Gen.Trudeau Says Censors Didn't Block His Points WASHINGTON (APU-Lt. Gen. Arthur G. Tmdeau (old senators loday that censoring of his authority of review for national! The general advocated that cen- policy to inject his personal opin-jsors be required to sign their Argentina and Brazil pushed ....a compromise pro- posal lo bar Fidel Castro's gov- jcrnmenl from a voice in deliber- 'alions of t he Organization of American Slates on the ground that the revolutionary regime does represent the Cuban people. ]The door would be left open for Cuba to return to the hemispheric fould should Castro change his ways or should an anti-Communist government emerge in Cuba. Isolation from the OAS is a pen- .initials lo any speech they review. ally far milder than the diplomat- ic and economic sanctions Presi- dent Kennedy's team had hoped linos so Trudeau and others ivouldjor suggested changes in his lexls.'for when it came lo the Inler- know it some statement "mightjhut that he did not always know speeches has not kept him Kendall asked if (he Defense j He said the State Department gelling across basic anti-Commu-jDeparlmcnt had sufficient guide-1 was responsible for some changes nist messages. Bui he said thai he didn't think 'a GS-11 nr a jor" should bo making delelJDns-contravcnc nalional policy." ]lhe sources of tile changes. from a general's speeches. approved in an K 34 M 37 W 4i 35 4i) .15 50 High anil L'J-ho'jn pr.rtir.r at a.m.: .17 Jinil UlKh aril low same lail star: todJV: Hearing Apparently 'On' for Impact Bill By STUART LONG RepoKrr-NVws Austin Bureau AUSTIN At noon Wednesday It appeared that Senate action on Sen, David Ratliff's hill to "un- valiclate" the validation of fmpact would have lo await consideration of the bill by the Committee on Jurisprudence. The committee was to meet at S p.m. and its chairman, Sen. Dorscy Hnrdeman of San Angela, told the Senate thai a delegation representing Impact had s c n I word that members would be present and would like lo be heard. Sen. Ralliff had said Tuesday that he had sounded out the com- mittee members and that it ap pearerl that hie bill has a chance of dying in committee. An effort by Sen. Rntliff to brinf the bill before the Senale for dcbale was forestalled on Hardeman's point of order that Rstlifl was not eligible to make the motion to call up a motion that had been spread on the jour- nal. That motion wai Tues- day by Sen. Grndy Hazlowood of AaarlHi tod voted pnvieusly lo re-refer Ihc bill after il had been reported favorably by the commitlre on counties, cities and towns. Hazlcwood told the Scnnlc that lie had made the motion to re- consider sending Ihc bill to an- other committee because he want- ed lo prevent prolonged delays in consideration of the hill. Unless lhe jurisprudence com- millec proceeds to ael tie said he would call up his motion on Thursday. amended form by a Senale com- mittee Monday. There was an agreement lhat it would be print- ed and given lo members for study well ahead of floor debate. Sen. Brace Reagan, Corpus Chnsti, said Tuesday he expects "quite a bit of opposition" when lhe bill is debated. The Senate version of the bill would regulate loans up to and set a sliding scale of interest rates starting at 3 per cent a month on loans less than Aclion on the loan issue would clear the Senate of all major pro- posals put before the Legislature by Gov. Price Daniel. Senators authorized a tourist ad- vertising program Tuesday by passing a bill to spend out of Ihe general revenue fund. II now goes to the House. The measure (SB3) passed by the Senate also provides lo repair the San Jacinto Monument; raises six department heads' max- imum salary to and Iheir assistants to and permits the Game Fish Commission to spend J70.000 of its own money to rebuild a laboratory destroyed by hurricane Carla. The Senate and House previous- ly approved measures (o finance; farm to market road construction, reorganize Ihe Board of Water Engineers and set up rules on American foreign ministers' meel- (ing. Despite fears of congressional Trucleau said it did not and hoi Censoring of Tradeaii's spcech-jangcr lhat would produce opposi- John H. Glenn Jr. is set tor Jjatur-j Trudeau's raising of the matter often wondered when his speeches es by Ihe Defense Department (ion to Alliance for Progress ap- had been revised if Ibis resulted was one of the main the U.S. delegation from "a policy directive or lhe cited by Sen. Strom Thurmond.iCOuld do little in the face of Uie jof who Doomed by today's failure were: jmoved is doing the toward an censoring of SR-4 for Solnr Radiation 4) tolmajor controversy in the Sen-jopinion of an individual." study X-ray radiation from the i ate investigalion of sun and possibly learn how storms .the Pentason is muzzlin charges military Tmdeau said censors cut from his testimony before a raging across the sun's face af-'oKicers against anti-Communist sional committee a denunciation feel space near earth. Lillernnces. Injun II lo examine the rela- tionship between tlie outer Van Allen radiation bell and auroral phenomena such as "northern Lofti II (for Low Frequency Trans-Ionospheric) to sluny radio D-S.C., in forcing the investiga- tion Services subcommittee. Thurmond complained of 10 in-l opposition from Brazil, Mexico, by a special Senale Armed Arscmina chile to stiff penal. A joint proposal lo isolate the iof communism which they had. stances in which, he said, anti- Castro government from OAS ac- It was learned today that Secrc-! approved le.ss than a month e.-ir-j Communist statements had been (ivitics "vas reported worked out lary of Defense Robert S. McNa-llicr for his speech to a mara issued directive to Dc-'group. Department personnel last1 .Monday thai they should refuse to answer any questions as loj which censor handled what speech I civilian islrickcn [military from siwcches by to public groups. wave propagation in Ihc phere in an experiment aimed all devising better earth and space ltlat took radio communications systems. article. The directive follows a stand j last year'. X'ommillce. He said Ihcn Ihal he Secor (for Sequential Collation fol. Range) lo test techniques for donc to ture satellites which will map the French Tricolor Flown in Algiers ALGIERS (AP) The jinq of speeches and that specific tricolor was flown today through-Idled for a Frciu earth. 'jobs done by particular iiidividu-Jout Algiers' Kurupeaii areas in a Sureal (for Spare Surveillance :nis would not be disclosed. 'massive demonstration o! opposi- Syslcm Calibration) to study! Trudeau's suggestion Ihal to Algerian independence, means of improving the falls lo "a GS-11 or a was. ordered by satellite cVtection system came under nuc.-'lidiiinj; sivrc't Army Or- ing across the Southern United the subcommillce conducting the inscriptions "lo (hose ich Algeria." States. Light Rain Due Tonight Lindsey Named Assisianl Coach Howard Payne iSanization. which also called fori government civil ,-era, latej --U-VOOD _ ficalirai carries an annual .salary lhclr !innlcs for the lasljvin I.indsey. Howard Payr.e of -S7 560 lo I'5 minutes. The slrike was backfield coach for the I The general! 59. head of lo paralyze the city. ;ras( two seasons under formcr1 [research, came before Ihe suli-j The Secret Army Organizationlhcad Bennie Williams, has icommiltoe with a prepared Ihe occ.-ision of il'.c annivcr- Io assistant coach-' today after a three-hour {conference of the foreign under- .secretaries of Argentina. .'.Mexico, Chile, Ecuador, Bolivia Haiti, a group which has come lo be known here as the "outer seven." The proposal was to be sub- mitted today to the seven nations' (foreign ministers s.iil then lo Hie Central American delegations for who concurrence before iis ititro- iduciion before the conference. A Chilean spokesman reported iall differences within the outer had been revived but de- clined lo give delails. Il was un- the proposal would draw a difference between the Cuban government tind Cuba as a nation :because Br.iiil and some other na- contend Cub.i is still iraphically in the American (am- lily and cannol be icad out of Ihe izalion. if any delegates looked for !any change in Cuban policies as Very light rain or drizzle hnppcnc.1 lo some o( his lo detnonstraic preserving and reporting aban- doned hank accounls. These bills awp.it Daniel's signature, anew ,U hold V .Rusty) Russel :f lowa of lhe Havana regime with lures will put the finishing Imich-j changes caused him lo wonder. Bui under questioning by James es to any ice which mighl remain cnief counspl -fo; lhe in. Trudeau said that he did from Ihe snow and cold earlier this week. French. The House has yet to acl on lhe! .Thft for Abilene n'oVimdci-VlVind wiiv some "hard-'iwi.ulnws In sharp conlra.'! lo the Kiiro- now The Rew pean Hag display, the walls js vakey. formerly The slaff for the 19fi2 season a lllember of delegation. Any action taken by the confer- tourist and other appropriations "cinily c.'ills for clstidy lo partly bills. Other developments Tuesday: The House refused to consider a Scnale-npproved bill lo let farm- ers using natural gas for irriga- tion appeal rates to lhe Railroad Commission. Senate dealt a blow to Sen. Doyle Willis' bill appropriate for 10 additional juvenile' parole officers by refusing to take it up out of order. The Senate passed, 21-S, a. meas- ure (SB53) to consolidate two Jefferson tricts lo denl wilh the federal government in obtaining funds for a million wiwall. House Banking Committee approved i bill lo raise the against, real estate from K 2-.1 per cart to 71 per cent appraised valut. cloudy and warmer wealher Wednesday afternoon and night and Thursday. Very light rain or drizzle is expected Wednesday night and Thursday. Chief Meteorologist C. E. Silch- Icr at lhe Wealher Bureau said the moisture is cxpeclcd (o result from an overriding condilion aloft in which moist air is being swept inlo the region by southerly winds. Wednesday's high was expected to be 55 to 60 with a reading near 65 expecled Thursday. The County drainage di.s- overnight low is ex- anii.Commiini.st phrases censored from or al- leivd in his public speeches. The quick-speaking nqrced lhat there is n need for review of all speeches by bolh jcivilian and military leaders avoid unintentional disclosure military sccrcls. h.liv Police hailed Ir.iffk- on lhe city's main Mreets in cxiwi'talion of clis 'liters coach at rumor is certain !D he hnLlcd pubhcy as a signal victory lii'll Purser, line coach at How-''01' the Th. ard Payne for the past Iwo was beartl lnal evo" pceted to be near 40 lo 45. Tuesday's high was 37 wilh an overnight low of 22. The low was registered al 9 a.m. Tuesday with the 24 hour high at 9 a.m. a slate bank could lend Wednesday, SitchJcr pointed out. As the weather warmed up, area achoola ciowd by the cold Troop p; through Ihc city and army .copieis hovered overhead. As stores opened this morning! 'merchants hung flngs iind urnls ileployed'sons. resigned last weekend to Slldl 
                            

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication