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Abilene Reporter News: Tuesday, March 20, 1962 - Page 1

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - March 20, 1962, Abilene, Texas                               "WITHOUT.OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES W E SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 81ST YEAR, NO. 276 ABILENE, TEXAS, TUESDAY EVENING, MARCH 20, PAGES IN TWO Britain Okays Cuts To Achieve Test Ban FOUR AREAS UPSET Rioting Moslems Fire on French ALGIERS (API-Terror stalked Algeria again today in the wake of the French-Algerian nationalist cease-fire. Moslems rioted in towns and villages and European rightists struck back by firing mortar shells into a Moslem crowd in Algiers. How many perished in Die flare- up was not known, but the casual- ties since the first outbreaks Mon- day night soared toward the 100 mark. The rightist attacks had been expected, since the secret army has warned of a campaign to keep Algeria French. But the Moslems had been under leaders' orders to avoid incidents as the ttay of independence nears. One or more mortar shells, be- lieved fired by the European Se- cret Army in its attempt to wreck the cease-lire, lauded in a crowd of Moslems not far from Algiers' main mosque at the foot of the teeming Casbah. First reports said four persons were killed and C7 wounded. Police and troop reinforcements rushed up to keep the Moslems from storming out of their quarter to seek revenge. In St. Denis du Sig in western Algiers. 52 were reported killed Monday in a clash between Mos lem demonstrators and Nfoslem soldiers in the French army. French headquarters said Mos- lem riots broke out in scores of other Algerian towns and villages Monday and today and in foul areas Moslems fired on French forces. In Oran, Algiers' second largest street fighting broke out De- ween Moslems and Europeans. First reports said two Europeans vere killed and four wounded. The incidents came close on the iccls of Monday's cease-fire hall- Sec ALGERIA, rg. 5-A, Col. 2 Frondizi Resignation Rumor Denied BUENOS AIRKS (API-Defense Minister .luslo mod current Villar loday dc reports lha President Arlurn Frondizi had re signed. "The president did no resign and will not Vil lar said. However, sources in Ihe firmer.' forces insisted that Fromlizi wa: going lo resign. One source in (he navy said a newly formed junta of command ers would ask the Ihrce sccrc tarics of the armed forces lo de- mand Frondizi's resignation am then lo lake over (he government This report was that the com manders themselves would tak< Related Picture Pg. 2-A RICHARD NIXON angry only once Minimum Control On Enforcement GENEVA  y former Vice President Richard Nixon, insisted today that 'resident Kennedy was unaware of U.S. support of a possible Cu- >an invasion attempt until after ic won the 1960 election. Press secretary Pierre Salinger said Kennedy had received two )riefings from Allen Dnles, for- mer director of the Central Intel- igence Agency, during the 1960 campaign, but these consisted pri- narily of a broad review of the world situation. Nixon alleges in his book, "Six that Kennedy "was en- dangering the security" Qf the Cu- ban operation by campaign stale- mcnts. Nixon referred particularly to a declaration by Kennedy that the United States ought to "strength- en the non-BalisIa democratic an- Li Castro forces in exile and in Cu- ba itself who offer eventual hope of overthrowing Castro." Nixon, who lost to Kennedy by a narrow margin, said Kennedy had been given a secret briefing in which he was informed that the administration of Dwight D. Ei- senhower was (raining Cuban ex- iles for an invasion. Nixon wrote that Kennedy's cal for stronger action against Fidel Castro put Nixon inlo a corner and forced him lo lake a public stand at variance wilh views he had been slating privately, be cause "the operation had to be protected at all cosls." He said it was the only time in 5, the arduous campaign that he be came enraged with his Democrat 5 ic opponent. Asked for comment at his con ference with newsmen today, Sal inger read a prepared stalemcn in which he denied (hat Kennedy over if the secretaries refused to was told before Election Day o my plans for .supporting a Cuban do what was asked of them. The military ruled Argentina from ifGS (o Frondizi been reported moving to outlaw all Peronist ac- tivity in Argentina again in an effort fn stave off military leaders angered by election gains of Ihe followers of the ex-dictator, Juan D. Pcron. The president lunched at Gov- ernment House with David Bcljcr, former Argentine ambassador to Mexico, who is slater! (n become the new interior minister as (he successor of Alfredo VitoSo, re- signed. Some friends doubled (ho rcsig nation report, poinllng out Frnn dizi had vowed never lo resign unless at pistol point, They de- scribed him as willing to stay in the shaky post in an attempt (o head off chaos in Argentina. Government sources said Fron- dizi was drafting n decree to nulli- fy all victories of Peronist candi dales who scored s nalionwide sweep in gubernatorial ami con- gressional elections Sunday. Frondizi already has decreed federal control in five of the 10 provinces where followers of do- jwsed dictator Juan D. Pcron won governorships and placed army commanders in temporary con Irol. The Iwlcagnered president was reported drafting a new decree which wouni not only cancel oui Pcrnnlsl election vlclorles but nan singing ot Pcronlsl songs, dis ploying o( Pevonist banners nm any olhor rlernoiistrnllons by foi lowers of (ho ex-president. nvasion. Kennedy, Ihe slalement said vas firsl advised of Ihe operation by Dulles and Richard been in peisnnal touch with former deputy CIA director regarding the charges. ilans, at a private briefing read this statement: Beach Nov. 18, President does not believe Salinger refused to comment on other portions of Nixon's book, which is due oul lale this intelligence briefings are a proper subject of public debate, but in the light ot the account in jfe magazine is currently Nixon's book it is necessary ishing say that the Ihen Sen. Kennedy Kennedy has read the section not told before the election of the magazine in which Nixon charged him with a secnrily of Ihc training of troops outside of Cuba or of any plans for ation, Salinger said. Salinger said neither an invasion of Cuba.' nor anyone at Ihe White NIXON, Pg. 5-A, Col, 1 Alumni CLASP Abilene college and to their alma mater. The Abi- alumni increased their support Aggies recorded 95.3 per cent heir schools by 5.5 per cent their 215 ahimni giving lo ing the second annual campaign, final tabulation of sttond place was Trinity Uni- paign reports revealed with 88 per cent, or 29 noon, according to Sam Hill, 33 exes contributing. eral Christian College alum- Forly-lhree per ccnl of the were third with 70 cent alumni of 13 Texas colleges during (he two-week cam- universities made financial lo their schools despite Ihe fart that ACC had conducted an numni func the 1D82 campaign. Last year earlier this fiscal yeai per cent of alumni 482 exes already had contrib- pated in the College Alumni Support A total of cf the 13 CI.ASP, 1'g. 5-A, Col. 3 exes made contributions year. Their gifts aggregated as compared lo INDEX last year when 1.875 alumni A Dollar figures on 3 To Your Good Hcolrh 6 to the various schools in were not made available by B campaign news Texas Ai-M College alumni 4 the exes of all clhcr schools 5 (he 1962 campaign, on Ihe basis of percentage of exes logl 9 TV Rcporft 9 Obitiin Mft 0 Home's emphasis on the possi- bility of concessions to Russia or the inspection issue tended to con- firm reports that the British gov crnmcnl was pressing the Unitei States to cut back on its demands (or policing machinery. But there were indications of a British hard eniug on some key aspects. Home said, "We have no evi denca from the scientists to sup port" the Soviet argument that ai nuclear explosions could be detect cd ajid identified by outside in. struments so that international speclion teams were unnecessary However, Home introduced (hi of inspection by "sampling.1 'He said he would like to know i: iccount iniPlins technique of inspection." Disarmament experts use this term to rover a check by inspec tors visiting at random some ar eas of a nuclear power but no LET IT RAIN! March showers will bring April flowers in the Abilene area, and farmers in the area welcomed Tuesday's rain which will be a boon to their crops. Barbara Brown, McMuvry sophomore music major, donned raincoat and raised her umbrella Tuesday and thoroughly enjoyed the moisture. She also re- minded us that spring officially comes to Abilene at o'clock tonight. (Staff Photo by Henry Wolff Jr.) Showers "Millions' A British spokesman said tlv concept of conirol posts in a nu clear country had not been dropped, however. Indian Delegate V. K. Krishna Mcnon then put forth a comprom ise plan of his own, based on Rus sia's concept of national inspec lion syslems to police a test ban He suggested that national n; speclion systems, such as those o Russia ar.d the Western powers be supplemented by a system t be set up in neutral countries. But Western officials considered the weakness of bis plan was that it jwould not send international teams giving a country to verify the find- lings of outside detection stations. 1 Swedish Foreign Minister Osten linden, also probing for som means to put a hall to Ihe testing! iphase of Ihe nuclear arms race.I that the Western pow-1 lers and Russia seek to negotiate provisional treaty which would fund; lend into a permanent treaty lat- v. Both Sweden and India called for a new impoliced moratorium on nuclear weapon tests pending arrangements for an inspection system to enforce a ban. The pressure obviously contin- ued lo build up on the United States to avoid resuming atmos- pheric nuclear weapons tests ncxl Showers in Ihe Abilene areaidar Gap Ihe rainfall was lighter. early Tuesday were worth "mil- lions of dollars" lo agriculture, H. C. Stanley, Taylor Counly agent, estimated Tuesday. Stanley, after talking wilh farm- ers over tho county who had come into his office Tuesday morning, He said (hat (he farms now are in excellent condition following: the snow and additional and he predicted good prospectsi for small grain. snow, the rain replenished surface moisture. Abilene recorded .62 inches of rain Tuesday morning at the Mu-. nicipal Airport, but as much as 1.10 was reported in other parts of the cily. According to Weather said that west of Abilene our outlook as far as agricul- areas had received over an inchlture is concerned." Stanley said, of .rain, but that south past Ce-JHe added that coming on top of rain has certainly bright-' Bureau records, this brings lo 1.27 inches Ihe total for 19C2, 1 WHERE IT RAINED Man in Jail Soys God Destroy Small Kansas Town ERIE, Kan. The Been- ey family says God is going lo destroy this southeastern Kansas town populalion after Ihey are shown the way lo another home. The family is ready to go, hut (here is one hitch Ken- nedy L. Becney Sr., 59, Is in Jail. He is there because he took the Iwo youngest of his six children out of school last Tuesday. The children, their mother and grandmother are leaving in Ihe family's two cars parked outside Ihe Jail. They have been there since Friday, packed and ready to go. Deoncy says Iwo daughters, Judy, 19, and Patricia, 16, have n gift of prophecy, and another daiighlcr, Phyllis, 17, the glfl of speaking in tongues. God speaks to him through tho girls, Becncy says. Becncy, n handyman with little education, fluent- ly nnd with sincerity About his non-denominational con- viclions. He says God spoke to him first through Patricia last Aug. 23, saying, "If you will not harken lo Iho voice ot the Lord thy God, 1 shall destroy the (own within a few days." The Bccneys mailed 154 Icl- fcrs lo townspeople tolling of Ihe message. Other prophecies this one on Feb. 17: "They are n stubborn and rebellious people, ignoring (he voice of (he I-ord. I will destroy them." And on March 3: "Take a few belongings mirl have them ready, [or you rmist flee quickly. Gel in cars, and have them ready at the door." After Beeney look Verla, 13, nnd 1-clhn Kaye, 6, oul of school he was arreslctl. Kan- sas law requires children to at- tend school unlil they aro 16 or gradunle from tho eighth grnrte. Beeney lold Judge John Young (hat reluming the chil- dren to school "is out of my hands." "I have commanded by Grid and dare not dis- Rccney said. Asked how he could lake Ihe family awny if he is in jail, Tlconcy said: "God will deliver me." Members of the family were praying and singing in (he cars Sunday when Patricia and Judy announced God had spoken again, saying he would dcslrny the town. Patricia said (here is no vision with tho messages, nnly words. "When we're praying nnd singing, you cnn feel the pow- er coming down, like rivers of r.he said. Hccncy Is being held on n misdemeanor charge ot caus- ing Inmncy of children. Coun- ty officials say other ncllon will follow if Becncy persists, month. Krishna Menon repealed what Prime Minister N'chru told Parlia- menl India begged the great powers not lo test while Ihe Geneva conference is under way. Apparently wilh an eye on Ibis hlock-thc-lcsts campaign. U.S. i Secretary of Stale Dean TUisk is- sued a slalement saying the crili- ;il problem on a Icsl hnn trealy how to get "tile necessary imount of objective international scientific information and inspec- on." He denied Ibal inlernalional in- spection would involve spying in Russia and declared: "What it vould do would remove suspicion ind provide confidence thai afirrv- ments not (o test are being ade- quately maintained." In offering to cut enforcement nachinery to a minimum, I-ord Home said Britain is prepared to el Russia keep the military knowledge and advantage gained from its tesls las( fall if tests can no ended forever under an ade- quate minimum syslcm of cation. Home's overture to (he Russians c.ime as Western diplomnls al Ihe conference saw evidence that So Premier Khrushchev wanls (o keep East-West talks going on Berlin as we'll as on a nuclear Icsl ban treaty nnd on general disarmament. Gromyko took Ihe load Monday in starling a new exchange wilh Rusk. It was underMood the Rus- sian advanced some ideas for dealing wilh the Berlin situation These were lo be explored furlhei by-Gromyko nnd Rusk at n dinner meeting tonight, Municipal Airport Total for Year Normal for Year 682 E. N. 15th !H2 Sandefer 4401 Capitol 426 Poplar 517 Glenhaven 430 Kirkwood ALBANY ANSO.V Smith of Anson AVOCA BA1RD light hail early in a.m. BRKCKENHIDGE BUFFALO GAP CISCO Lake Cisco COLEMAN COLORADO CITY KASTLAND KLMDALK GOKEE 1 ;r' '11AML1N HASKKLL HAWLKY .S3 inch less lhan for the same peri- od last year. The heaviest rainfall in. t h i s area was reported south of An- son, where 2 inches fell although rainfall in Anson was 1.35. Sweetwaler's rainfall amounted to 1.90 inches and Colorado 'City recorded 1.05. Light hail was re- ported early Tuesday in Baird, KNOX CITY LORA1NK I.UEDERS MERKKL MORAN OVAI.O PAINT CREEK 1.10 1.00 i.on .BO 1 31 1.35 2.00 .741 RANGER IROBY .rll.HOTAX .70JROSCOE .30 .12 SWKETWATKR (where the rainfall reached .74. i Avoca received 1.40 inches of l-2njrain and Albany received 1.31. .601 There was XO reported at Paint near Hnskcll, and Hawley 'received 1.20 inches. Roscoe received 1.4 inches of rain, and a 1.22 rainfall was re- ported 10 miles north of Big Spring at Fordan. Lot-nine reported a rainfall of t inch and I.ucders received 1.7 inches. There was a .75 rainfall at Lake Cisco. The Abilene Weather Bureau's .20 1.00 1.70 1.50 .30 .IS: .80 .60 .30 ,00 i forecast for Tuesday and Wednes- 1.50 day did not call for any more rain in the area. The sun reappeared 1.05 .SO THKNT TUSCOl.A .701 WINTERS morning in most places where rain had fallen, and a high 'of to 70 was predicted in Abi- lene Tuesday and Wednesday. l.K! .20. .-TO The Tuesday night low for the Abilene area was predicted to be 50 to 55. POLO ARENA ASKED Board Extends Kiddyland Pact The Abilene Parks iiivi Uwre.i- .ion Board Tuesday npprovcil ex- .cnsion cf Ihc contract wilh loiie Kiwnnis Club for operation of Kiddylnnd Park vuth the parks board to receive 7 per cent of Ihc Iross reccipls. The contract had expired Sepl. 1, 1061. nnd was extended through Sept. 1. 1D62, at which time Ihe p.-ict will be renegotiated. John Jordan and Ted F.llinRcr, representatives from the Kiwanis Club, met with the parks and reported on activities of the facility. The parks board now has S-t.Ol5.fiI in its special amumt from Kiddylnnd. Tho hoard aslo approved the purchase of picnic tables for city parks and ndvcrtisinj! for bids on fivu sels ot portable bleachers for use In youth baseball fields to be financed through bond funds. provemctila for Scarborough Park also will he made. Oscar Hose, chairman of tho and improvements com- rniHee. reported some re- mainiiiR in Ihc homl funds for ad- ditional improvements. 1'nrks Director Terry Scarbor- ough been WEATHER C. 5, ULPARTMKNT OF' COMMERCE HYBATITOR RURKAU OVr.ither Map, fatt ARILKNK AND vfci.NTfV llUflius iilrs) Pamy clourty .ind mild through today .ii'.d to 70. tonight af .10 In 55. NORTH CKNTHAU TEXAS Seal- ert-cJ shmiers ar.d a Ih-Jndershoiiers oiMv. Cifluilv ar.rl coolrr (onijfht wirit t few i hu niter jn c.isl. Partly ctcudr l cooler yveilnesjay. tonnht 18 to in -1 TEXAS Clouuy th a d-iv t'arllv cloudy anil tw said questionnaires have mailed to 200 directors IIK] nn important U-niurrjiuro (nnlsht 37 hi nnritaifsi b, 53 loutheail. Ilish WtslnfMlav lo 70 throughout the Southwest by the special committee studying possi- ble improvements to the zoo here. "We should have a report with- in six sveeks on how Ihc study committee (eels zoo improvements ould be made." he said. A ictiuest from a polo group liere thai the parks boaril author- ize a polo arena al N'elsnn I'ark was discussed and plans made to meet with the group al the next parks session lo work out details. I'.. A. llinsnu presided In the nb- senct of Dan Gallagher, parks board chairman. fS i 61 M (3 17 for rmtiru 9 list3 I.iit >ean .in. 71 and _-. Hush and Sow 0 anil 33. Subset UAI nUM; U'rtrtsc Kxlavi cl Innlihl: i.irnir.flrr rtailtnrt al nix lumMitY a( noon: 4t (XT ixm: Russians Resume Corridor Flights TlF.RIIlN Russians resumed harassing flights In Iho nerlin air corridors today after a two-day pause,   

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