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Abilene Reporter News Newspaper Archive: March 7, 1962 - Page 1

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Publication: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - March 7, 1962, Abilene, Texas                               utter "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT .8iST YEAR, NO. 263 ABILENE, TEXAS. WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 7. 1962-TWBNTY-EIGHT PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS KVIAN, France and Algerian rebel negotiators today pondered the delicate task of working out final details of an agreement to end the'Algerian nationalist rebellion. by heavy security forces, Ihe two delegations met in morning and afternoon session lakeside resort town. Strict secrecy prevailed. No news conferences were scheduled by.-cither side. Both svere highly aware of the danger of inflaming partisan emotions in France.and In Algeria. The rightist European Secret Army Organization, swaggering through a campaign of terrorism, has vowed to keep Algeria French. Algeria's nine million Moslems tensely awaited the out- come of the talks, with most hoping for independence. 'fliree Swiss army helicopters flew the Algerian delegation across Lake Geneva from their hotel headquarters on the Swiss side. Rebel Vice Premier Bclka- cem Krim led the Algerian team. Louis Joxe, French minister for Algerian affairs, headed the French negotiators waiting in Ev- ian's Hotel du Marc to hammer out final details of an accord pro- viding for a cease-fire and refer- endum lo give independence to strife-torn Algeria. Amid widespread expectations that a peace agreement would be reached in a matter of days, vio- lence and bloodshed continued un- abated'in Algeria. Tuesday's toll there was 24 killed and 32 wound- ed, as the lightest European Se- cret.'Army Organization, benl on keeping French control of the ter- ritory, kept up terror raids, and the Moslems retaliated. Carrying on from recent secret negotiations, the .two sides will try to lill the gaps in thcjr tenta- tive accord. They already have agreed- provisions of the accord calling for Algerian self-determination and eventual independence for Algeria's 10 million people 90 per cent of them North Africans. Thailand Gets 28 Planes From U.S. BANGKOK, Thailand The United Stales handed over 20 Sabre Jet fighters and eight T37B jet trainers today to the Thai air force, It was the second shipment in 11 months to Thailand under the American military aid program to the pro-Western kingdom. KNOW THIS MAN? The whole world will know this man soon, if U.S. plans for a second manned space flight are successful. To get a glimpse of As- tronaut Donald Slaylon see his story on Pe 2-B (AP Wirephoto) Observatory Satellite Fired at Cape CAPE CANAVERAL, Flo. (AP) solar observatory satellite was fired into orbit today to learn how solar radiation influences the weather and other condition: on earth and how great a threat it is lo manned space flight. The satellite, nicknamed OSO for Orbiiing Solar Observatory, was packed with instruments to give scientists their first clca look at basic mysteries of Ihe sun. The 458-pound OSO payload roared away from (his spaceport at a.m. aboard a Thor-DeUa rocket. All three stages ignited as planned und propelled the craft into orbit about 3SO miles above the earth at miles an hour. Less an hour later, the Is'a. tional Aeronautics and Space Ad- ministration reported that radio Associated Press (IP) Eastern Storm Loss in Millions OVER MARRIAGE Suit Filed On Church Picture, Pg. 3-A signals received by ground sta- tions indicated the satellite was in orbit. One of the most complex scien- tific payloads ever sent aloft, OSO was designed lo make the first comprehensive study of the sun. U. S. ARMY CROSSES RHINE Ex-Enemies Meet Where History Made at Bridge TtEMAGEN, Germany (AP) Four former enemies me( today at the ruins of the Reniagen Bridge where they made history 17 years ago. One is an American decorated for helping lo capture the bridge, another a German WEATHER V. i. DEPARTMENT OF CO.M.MEUCE H'KATHEK ItURIMIi IWralher map, Paire 3.n> ABILENK VICINITY (n.dlui Mostly cloudy with iucrtasini {OUIherly wlrKlj. warn. for jcauerrd ihowcra Wednesday. Wed- nlsnr ami -Ttiiindny. lllch Wtdnet. .NOnTll CENTRAL TKXAS cloudy KironUi Thiinday. widely ifred Ihundershowrri tonight 4S Trmndiy. hfS lib fhu'rida; PiW. A: 00 i-M ijino lor 21-hmirs 65 and 45 H'frf. ninrUr today: once sentenced to death for failing onslrale our longing for freedom, :o deslroy it. This is Ihe spot where the U.S. Army first Ihrust across the Rhine River into the heart of Hitler Ger- many in World War II. An American sergeant and three German ex-soldiers who fought there revisited the river bank and in solemn silence clasped hands in friendship. The bridge is a war casualty. Only its gray granite RAYMOND SOLOSKI Place G candidate Soioski Files For School Board Post Raymond Eoloski. engineer for Southwestern Rell Telephone, be- came the eighth candidate for the three vacancies on the Abilene Board of Education when he filed with the school board late Wed- nesday morning. Soioski is a candidate for Place 6. which also is being sought by Mrs. Claud McAdon. Mrs. Me- Aden had been the only unop posed candidate until Soloski's fil- ing. The school hoard eleclion has been called for April 7, with the Sec SOJ.OSKI, 1Z-A, Col. 4 Susie Gets Ready For 2nd Operation ;BATTLE CREEK, Mich. Susie recovering quickly from'her first operation, Is get- ting ready for iho second in a series of operations lo amputate both legs at the knees so tlirit she may walk with artificial limbs. Her parchls, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Stuck of suburban Bailie Cretk-TownshIp, were in ChlcnRO last'jweekend lo sec her. They report, she is doing tine nnd Is us cheerful ai over. They plan lo fiS-hflck weekend for onolhcr It wm week ago lodny Ihnt M Chicago's llos- lor Children nmptt- tAlsd Suste'f. tlutt Irg Ihe knee, had indicated lhal Ihe amputnlions were ncccs sary to help overcome n congeni lal condition which prevented Ihe muscles In the lower extremities from developing, Susio is now embarked on per- Imps a year nf surgery, therapy, being fitted willr artificial limbs nnd learning .how to use them. Hclntlvely few people knew Sti- slc Stuck licfore last week. Now Hie story about the bright- oycd, 4-year-old bnuietle who in Die decision lo have ;r nmntilnlod hns gone far nnd wide. Susie hns friends throughout Ihe nation. Js gelling lol never L foi'tress-like towers pillars with remain. "I never dreamed I would meet the man who tried to kill me and whom I tried to said Sgt. l.C. Joseph DeLicio 40, the Bronx, N.Y., who led his 3rd Platoon of "Jo. A, 27th Armored Infantry Bat- alum, in the first assault of the bridyc. Willi RalRe, 38, who as a cap- iiin commanded the German aridge defense force, had tears in his eyes as he grapsed DeLicio's liand. For a moment he was unable lo speak. Then he said, "Now we are friends." DeLicio received the Distin- guished Sen'ice Cross, America's second highest medal for valor, for single-handedly knocking out a nachine-gun nest and thereby pav- ing the way for the main U.S. force to cross. DeLicio last January asked his superiors in the 24lh Infanlry Di- vision whether il was possible to have a reunion with the Germans who fought him. Newspaper slor- tes were published, leading to the meeting. lialgc, teacher, were Uvo German ex-scrgeanls, Gerhard Rothe and Anton Klcbach. Itatge was under orders to blow up the bridge. When he pushed Ihe detonalor only small charges went off. Because he failed lo destroy Ihe span, he was sentenced lo dcnlh by a Nazi courl-marlial. Only his capture by the Americans saved his. life. Four other German officers were executed for failure to keep Ihe Americans from crossing the Rhine al Ilomagcn. Ralgc says he believes a lucky American shell smashed the main detonator cable. There are some Germans, however, who still think he was a traitor and delibcrnlcly failed to destroy the'bridge. Hothe WBS the German to cross the Rcmagcn Bridge. He was wounded and had lo crawl, leaving a trail of blood for more than J.OOO fc-el. Klcbach was in charge of placing the explosives. H WBS damp and foggy in Re- magcn 17 years ago, bill for the reunion the sun shone brightly and snow sparkled from the surround- ing hills. When the men met the rcnv nnnts of the bridge, Vicnr Peter Peters of Rcmngen said prayers. "Where battles Iwve raged, where a Brent military victory oc- curred, we now meet ns friends. The.Rcmagcn Bridge Is gone but lodny we build n new one lhat connects people wilh people and continents wilh continents In ho said. U.S.- Army Chaplain Arthur Mills. SautB Anna, Cjilif., prayed tor Ihosc who gave (hctr lives In Ihe' battle of nemngen, galhered fo denv _ ____ After (he prayers, DeLicio pre- sented silver trays to Kalge, Rothe and Klcbach. "1 think I speak for al! the men who went across the bridge with me In the first assault when I sa> ve want DeLicio nid. "When at war, we fight like leek and when it's over we must 'orget it and not think aboul who von and who lost. The only ones hat really lose in wars are the wenls and wives and children of hose that die. From the two remaining lower; of the bridge flew llio West Ger- man and American flags. NEWS INDEX MINEOLA, N.Y. moth- er of that the Roman Catholic Church broke up her marriage to a priest and is seeping him from his sued the Church for in damages. Alice Ryan, 41, of Glen Head, N.Y., filed the suit in State Su- preme Court here Tuesday. She said her husband is Walter A. Ryan, 57, former assistant pastor of the Glen Cove, N.Y., Catholic church and a native of Somet- villc, Mass. In addition lo Ihe Church, de- fendants include Francis Cardinal Spcllman, the archbishop of New- York: and the dioceses of Brook- lyn; New York City; Rockville Centre, A'.V.; Springfield. Mass.; Worcester, Mass.; San Francisco and Los Angeles. The various dioceses were named defendants because Mrs. Ryan contends they or their mem- bers figured in the case. A spokesman for (he New York archdiocese declined comment. Mrs. Ryan said in her complain! that she and Father Ryan were married secretly in Maryland on Mov. 13, 1950, after which he left the Church and worked as a sales- man of plumbing and real estate in Fort Salonga, N.Y., where they bought a home. On April 4, 1955, she contends, her husband was abtiucted from their home "with force and by! means and aid of intoxicating bev- erages and liquors." Mrs. liyan said her husband re- turned on -May 15, 1956, but "with- in 12 hours thereafter the defend- San Francisco, Los Sports........... To Your Good Health 14 Business Outlook 15 SECTION B Amusements ..........4 Women's Edftoriali Comics 7 Bridge..............10 Rodio.TV logi 11 TV Report It Obituaries...........11 HELP Paul Bell, a Pittsburgh service station oper- ator, may be calling for help or asking the weather- man when the snowstorm will ease. Pittsburgh has received 14.9 inches ot snow in two days as most of. the eastern seaboard has been having its weather problems. (AP Wirephoto) Angeles and Rockville Centre dio- ceses-again removed or caused lo be removed Father llyan." Two other defendants named in the suit, the priest's sisler and an acquaintance of his on Long Is- land, denied having anything to do with the case. A spokesman at the chancery of the archdiocese of New York said no ore (here knew about the February Permits Over Million Permits for in con- struction and alterations were is- sued in Abilene during February lo push total permits for the year to more than million, an crease of more than 100 cent over the same period last year. Records in the building inspec- tion office show the in construction pcrmils so far (his year compares with only 36.5 for the first two months in 1061. permit for a new dormitory at Hardin Simmons University. The permit for Wcstgatc Shopping Center, however, at almost SUi million, is one of the major fac- tors for the healthy increase shown this year. Permits for February included 63 new residences at eight new business buildings at a cost of two new indus- trial structures at a cost of [000: the Hardin Simmons build- 20 Known Dead From Tides, Winds By THE A SSOCIATED PRESS A rampaging late winter storm, one o( the worst in years for some parls of the East, sent back a devastating blast of lide and wind today as it roared out to sea. It left at least 20 dead in its wake and eight missing. Thousands of homes along the seacoast from Virginia to New England were wrecked or dam- aged by the fury of waves smash- ing ashore. In, spots the tide rail s'x feet or more above normal. Thousands of persons were evac- uated or made their way front low-Jying areas to safer ground.' Hundreds remained marooned de- spite heroic rescue efforts. In some cases they faced grim situa- lions with no electricity, gas sup-', plies or sale drinking water. Even the nation's testing of re- search rockets was affected. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration had to evacuate its missile launching site at Wal- lops Island, Va. The entire island was under water. I Hardest hit were the shoreline in the area, parts of the Maryland coast and the South', Shore ot I-ong Island, N.Y. The ravaging seas followed iKof worst snowstorm to strike Virgin-', ia in 20 years. Streets in Portsmouth and South Norfolk" ivere flooded. Now York City's Rockaway pen- insula was given a pounding brcing evacuation of countless residents. An estimated 100 famil- cs were marooned at Breezy Doinl on the western lip. Atlantic City, N.J., renowned summer resort, counted damage as much more than fs million. -Numerous states of emergency ivere declared up and down ths Ijargest single permit a church building during February was a lo residences at a ___L_'cosl of and eight altera- tions to non-residence buildings at S7.250. During February of the city issued permits for 40 resi- dences, six business buildings and one church structure. There have been 268 permits is- sued this year compared with 208 for the same perirxl last year. START OF LENT was Ihe beginning of the 40-day Lcnlcn observ- nncc and a number ot Abilene churches held special services in observance uf the day. Diane Davison, daiighier of S.Sgt. find Mrs.'.lack Davison of 841 N. Jcf- fovsou Dr., typifies the faithful who. ashes oiuAali (Staff Pholo by Henry Wolff Jr.) alecl in Iradillonal reception of Ex-President Of Brazil Ending Exile HIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil (AP) Ex-President Janio Quadros makes his long-awaited return lo Brazil loday (or what most people believe will be a new quest for political power, lie has given no hint of his plans. Quadros, whose sudden resigna- tion last August brought Brazil to the verge ot civil war, arrives wilh his family aboard the steam- ship Ruys at the coffee port of Santos, 210 miles southwest of Rio. Friends, political allies and the usual turnout of the curious were expected to be on hand to wel- come tho 55-year-oJd leader back from his six months of self-im- posed exile. No official red carpet receplion was scheduled. The Foreign Offic-e reportedly dispalchcd a representative to ex- lend protocol courtesies, but high government officials, including former members of Quadras' Cab- inet, denial reports they would lie on hniul. Brazilians In llio have been loo preoccupied wilh their annual car- nival Ihe last (ew lo indicale much Interest In return, Bui Iho festival ended Tuesday night, nnd BrRiillans once again have la (ace up lo the country's political-economic crisis. The parling blow from (he storm ilso snarled transportation and .ouched off costly fires. The tempest had carried the remnants of its cargo of snow and freezing rain out to sea after dumping up to [hree feet of flakes in some inland areas. But its backlash of staggering as high as 84 miles per hour or hurricane veloc- ity at Block Island, seas into mountainous waves and sent them smashing into coastal areas from Virginia to Xew Eng- land. Authorities were planning com- plete evacuation oE storm-baltered Ocean City, N.J., a summer resort with a year-round population of about The raging tides had put the town under several feet of water. Fires destroyed at least two buildings. Some winter residents of Fire Island, a summer playground otf the South Shore of New York's Long Island, were reported to have appealed lo the mainland for someone to come get them. It was not immediately possible because of (he high seas. Commuter train and ferry serv- ice in the New York metropolitan area was snagged again today. Ferry service linking Manhat- tan and northern New Jersey was halted, but boats continued to ply between Manhattan and Staten Is- land across the harbor to the south. The I.cng island Rail Road new (roubles and delays on its South Shore line and had to han- dle some passengers by bus. Every Pnront Should Have A Copy of the Booklet "Help YOUR Child Succeed in School" This Is one o( the most inform- Mive liooklcll ever published for parents with school children. Si points out clearly liov llicy tan enruurjKe hrlp iheir vhlhlrcn succeed in rhonl. We have a limited tiuru- ber o( tlirin honUcU. Addrnu your order In Abilene lle- P. 0. Hot JO, Abilene, Temi, Endow clollnr for luvmrnl.   

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