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Abilene Reporter News Newspaper Archive: March 22, 1962 - Page 1

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Publication: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - March 22, 1962, Abilene, Texas                               "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT By ron LITTLE SUPPORT Works Strike Threat BUEiS'O? Argentina Preside At Arturo Frondiri struggled today lo put together a coalition government to deal with a nationwide strike Threatened by supporters of ex-dictator Juan IX Peron. The nation's military officers were divided over whether Fron- dizi should remain in office. Per- onists threatened violence. Frondizi found little immediate support, from the politicians to help him comb.-it rising Peronist opposition. Leading anli-Peron politicians harshly rejected his first attempts to bring them into a "coalition cabinet o( national unity" imposed on him hy Ihe military. Leaders of 62 pro-Peron labor unions called a general strike-of nearly two million workers for Friday and warned that the na- tionwide walkout would continue Until Frondizi rescinded his de- cree wiping out the Peronist vic- tories in parliamentary and pro- nincial elections last Sunday. Officials of the Roman Catholic Church reportedly were trying to pacify labor leaders and have them call off the strike. The last major strike here, stemming from one of Frondizi's austerity meas- ures, resulted in bombings of buses and street fighting. Thirty-two unions said they would not strike but made clear their sentiments, asserting, "The reason lor our troubles is Fron- dizi." The powerful General Con- federalion of I-abor, mother or- ARTURO FRONDIZI military divided ganizatlon of all the unions, did not immediately endorse the walk- out. Tlie underground "Supreme Council of tlie Peronisla Party" issued a manifesto urging work- ing people lo resisl Frondizi's nul- lification order. "We will resort to violence if the council declared. Despite the setbacks, Frondizi was reported feeling assured that a solution to the four-day crisis was near. Buenos Aires Mayor Hcfnan Girall, Frondizi's emis- sary in negotiations with the mili- tary chiefs, announced afler a series of conferences at govern- ment house that his mission was over. Protocol officers assured news- men that Frondizi would be on hand this evening to welcome Britain's visiting Prince Philip, husband of Queen Elizabeth II. Frondizi hart appeared early Wednesday (o have weathered (ho most serious crisis of his three years in office by bowing lo de- mands of the three armed serv- ice secretaries to form a new civilian and halt once again ban all Peronist. political activity. Bui many officers in the mili- tary, which ousted Peron in 1955, were reported disgruntled that the service secretaries did not make Frondizi quit. Frondizi's insistence on stick- ing to his unpopular auslerily pro- ;ram, which was generally (lamed for his election setback. NO CHANGE HERE Guard to Take Over Nike Units By BOB BRUCE Military Editor? Two Nike-Hefctiles missile bat- feries Denlson and Terrell, Tex., will be turned over to the Texas National Guard In early JSW4, Army Maj. Gen. Dwighl B. Johnson said In Oklahoma City Thursday. Gen, Johnson, commander of 2nd Region, Army Air Defense Command, told.Lt. Col. Pete D, Pavick that his two Abilene Nike batteries' at Lake Phantom and near old Camp Barkcley would continue to be operated by regu- lar Army missilcmcn. Showers Fall Briefly on Area Scattered showers fell briefly In the Abilene area Thursday morn- Ing, but the weather forecast was for a clearing trend. The Weather Bureau predicted a generally fair mild Friday. Rainfall in Abilene amounted to .01 at the airport, which brought Ihe year's lotal to L2R. This com- pares with 2.55 at the same time last year. Poinls recording rainfall Thurs- day were Cisco, Lake Cisco, Bal linger, Snyder, Ranger, Easlland nnd Colcman. The two sites are Battery A at )cnton and Battery B at Terrell, omponents of the 4th Missile altalion, commanded by LI. Col. Richard J. Titlcy. General Johnson made no men- Ion of any other Texas Nike iles that will be affeclcd by the irnover. Other -tlh Battalion units re Battery C at Alvnrodo and Battery D at Mineral Wells. Purpose of the change'is In free eeular Army missilcmcn foi Ihcr assignments, according lo a cccnt statement by Maj. C-cn. 'homas S. Bishop, Texas adjutant eneral in Austin. The conversion from active lo civilian-manned Nike- Icrculcs sites was reached irough mutual agreement last nonlh by Gen. Johnson and Gen. Jishop. Gen. Johnson said that 16 sites i other parts of Ihe country will e turned over lo National Guard nils during ahead of the wo Texas batteries. Tlie interim will allow civilian ile operators lo be (rained at the rmy's Air Defense School at 'ort Bliss, Gen. Johnson said. Headquarters for the 4th Mis- ile Battalion is now located at Duncanvilie, south of Dallas. WHERE IT RAINED ABILENE Municipal Airport.........01 Total for Year 1.28 Normal for Year 2.55 BALLINGER trace CISCO .......................M LAKE CISCO trace COLEMAN trace EASTLAND .................10 RANGER ...................10 SNYDER.................. trace WEATHER V. liBPAUTHKNT OF COMMKECV. WF.ATIIKR nilRF-All (Wealhrr Man. I'arr l-JR) ABH.ENK ANI1 ViCINITY cRaillui 40 Clearlm trfniJi. Otncrair M ind mild vntty, Thursday 60 Ixiw M, Friday nilh around 65. SOUTH CENT9A1. TKXAS Hnilly elouijv Ihli ailei i f In ewl'ymT mint and Friday. A llUle wanntr alfcrncwn. Dow ronllM 40-Ml. Illlh "NORTHWEST TEXAS, Partly (lowly Ihii afternoon ami loolsht. cooler In aoum ctourtlnevj. LOW...IO Increajl M FrWlv Friday, in north Id A3 in Mulh' TEMPKRATlinKS rfadlnr tf nnoni 18.W. iimlolly at nooni B3 per eenl, Walkout Paralyzes Algiers Work ALGIERS (AP) A genera itrike by European workers dem onslraling their resistance lo Al erian independence shut dowj 'radically nil activity in Algiers LAP Witi-uJiol AD01.F EICHMANN clcnlh sentence Adenauer Wanted at JERUSALEM (AP) _ Adolf Sichmann's lawyer appealed lo :he Israeli Supreme Court today o set aside the death sentence against the former Gesiapo officer on the grounds that Eichmann was brought to Israel illegally and ried under an invalid law. Dr. Robert Servatius, Eich- nann's West German Defense counsel, also asked to be allowed o introduce new evidence and to iUmmon new witnesses, including high official oi Wesl German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's lovorntncnl. Servatius asked (he five-judge Supreme Court to summon Dr. Hans Globkc, M, a government councilor in Hitler's Interior Min- stry. as an expert witness on the vorkings of Nazi racial laws. Eichmann, condemned lo the [allows as a major figure in the S'azi slaughter of six million European Jews, claimed during lis trial he was only carrying out orders and had pointed a finger at Globke. Eichmann charged that Globkc was directly involved in working out Ihe legal framework for de- porting the Jews and confiscating their property-the job he himself was accused of carrying out ab chief of the Gestapo's Jewish affairs section. He did not ask during Ihe trial, however, foi Globkc to be called as a witness. Adenauer has repeatedly de- fended Globke. wlio claimed that while serving in the Hitler regime he saved Jews' lives even at the risk of his own. Globfce is now Adenauer's per- sonal aide. If tile Supreme Court calls him lo testify, West German law requires that he get permis sion from the im- mediate he ap pears before the court. Eichmann, M, appeared rested after three months spent in soli- tary confinement since the special three-judge tribunal condemned him to death last December. He wore the'same blue suit anc striped lie that he wore during his long trial, but his complexior Smaller Nations Revolt at Meet U.S., Red Deadlock Deepening GENEVA (AP) U.S. Secre- tary of Slate Dean Rusk and So- viet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromykn conferred for two hours today and reportedly failed again to break any of the deadlocks which have paralyzed Berlin, dis- armament and nuclear test ban negotiations. Rusk lolil newsmen in response to questions about any change in the siltialion, "No, I don't see any change." At the Palace of Nations the 17-nation disarmament conference mel in late afternoon at the in- sistence of several small nations, with a lead from Britain. They displayed frustration at U.S.-So- viet failure to get disarmament negotiations organized. A new attempt by representa- tives of the Big Three to find a basis for negotiations on a nuclear lest ban broke down. The Ameri- cans and the Russians blamed each other. The 17-nalion meeting lasted two hours. Tlie small iialions re- portedly had some success working toward agreement how to organize the disarmament negotiations. William C. Foster, U.S. disar- mament chief and lop American official at the session, said: "We made some progress. There are still some minor matters between us and we have lo consider the mailer furlVicr." British Foreign Secretary Lord Home (old newsmen "We liave done quite well." was slightly ruddy, in comparison, The thrcd mlclcar wU1 to his pallor then. t lhcir difficulties to the ful The courtroom was packed disarmament conference 400 spectators, many of suffered personally from the Nazi olh. persecution of Jews. Eichmann! basic disagreements on gener avoided looking in their direction. Former Star Hostess, Waitress Railroad service, plane traffic ind city transnoi lalion halted. iVator, Ras nnd cleclrie supplies vero cut. Gnragc-s and filling sla- inns refused lo sell R.isolinc. Shops closed at noon when Inn order for thc strike was issued, lime limit was set on the walkout. Employes' at the air tcrminnl grounded traffic by demanding lhal passengers produce pusses [rom the European Secret Army brganrwilion, which is fighting lo keep Algeria French. Lalior unions gave the strike order In protest ngninsl 'lie arrest Wednesday night of the secretary general of the Railway Union Fed- eration, Hill the movement np nenrrrt lo bo part of the secret army campaign lo pnralyzc eco nomle activity, A secret army broadcast In Ornn called for a Iwo-liour strike them tonight also, NEW YORK W Remem- ber Veronica Lake, the "peek- a-boo look" girl of the 1940s? Today she waits on tables and serves as a part-time hostess in the cocktail lounge of a Manhattan hotel. Once one of Hollywood's most glittering stars, she ap- peared in dozens of films. Her face and figure were featured in scores ot magazines and newspapers. Two decodes and three hus- bands later she lives at the Martha Washington Hotel lor women and works for lips and her meals al Ihe Colonnde Room downstairs. Miss Lake now goes by the name of Connie DeToth. Con- nie is her real first name. DC- loth is the name of her second husband, tilm director And- drcs DeToth. She was di- vorced about two years ago from her third husband, mu- sic publisher Joseph A. Mc- Carthy. She looks older, now, of course, and her tone hiond hair combed so that il fell over her right eye is swept back. She is still an attrac- tive womnn. Miss Lake or Connie moved inlo Ihe hold alioul five months ago aflcr living for a lime with friends. Most of the leuanls ire unmarried career women or students or widows. The former actress, who wns awarded a week lom- porary alimony when she di- vorced McCarthy, pays a day for her room. She Iwgan working at the lounge down- slairs about three months ago because, ste said, "I like peo- ple. I like to talk lo them." Connie wasn't working Wednesday night. An old ankle injury has been bothering her recenlly, and she came inlo .the cocktail lounge on crutch- es, sal down in a booth and propped up her left foot on (he seal. From time lo time, fmnc- body would romc over nnd sit down with (he former star. A man sat down nnd Rskecl VERONICA LAKE siren of (lie her if she'd he interested in a part in a play. Connie changed Ihe subject. Ijilcr, she said, "Everybody wants lo manage me. I can't stand being managed." She said she doesn't need the money. She lalked of tak- ing a part "sometimes" or maybe investing in a business. Joe liauti, owner of the Col- nniulc Room, came over and said (here was a call for her from a man connected with a television show. "Please, she said, "I just don't feel like talking tonight." R.iuli shrugged and walked off. "She's n good lie laler told a rcporier, "but she's Iwcl a bad lime. Dirt you know she has three kids? Oldest one's a girl of 20. Talks about them all Ihe Some nights, when the tele- vision set in the cocktail lounge is luriicd on, Connie De- Tolh can see Veronica Lake in an old movie. There were three of them (olecast locally this week ".Star-Spangled "Blue Dahlia" and "Sullivan's Tlie attractive wait- ress watched the glamor girl on the screen for a while. Then she turned Rwny and said: "I don't bcllecc anybody was ever tbal young." WINNERS, ALL Winners in second round ot competition Wednesday nieht in America's Junior Miss Pageant in Mobile, Ala., are, from Left, Kathryn'Keafon of Greendale, creative and performing arts: Gloria Pritschet, Klkhart, Ind., mental alertness; Judy Evans, Dalton, Ga., poise and appearance, and Carolyn Wright, Mesa, Ariz., youth fitness. (AP Wircpholo) By WILBEKT WICGS Mrs. Tarpiey revealed lo news- judge's ruling, said "I have no Rrportrr-.Vews Staff Writer men that she was "loaded" to make on (he case. We Taylor County Court al in (he event (he caselalready have received so much Judge Then Ash said Thursday to trial. _ jbad publicity I thing it belter to was disregarding personal feel-i ings when he upheld a defense mo- 1 lion lo dismiss a pending charge mermaids and also had several thc movie !n will of exhibition of an obscene movie magazines of what she said nner tnc is ngninst Mrs. Kntherinc Jacob of al disarmament were reflected in an American-Russian argument over procedure. Until Rusk anfl Gromyko agree on a delailed work program (lie conference will have to limp along wilhoul getting down to coses. Frustrated small nations pro- trsled against the stalemate and served notice they intend to take hand in trying to break the deadlock. However, Ihe deadlock deepened occause the United and the Soviel Union plclcly to find any llwy could agree a ernoojj lo discuss a tc.sl Sir Michael Wright of Britain then (old reporters, "We shall re- port (lo the 17-nation conference) that we have reached no agree- ment." Soviet Delegate Semyon Tsar ajikin said: "We have reached own complete stalemate. We have! There is no avenue of appeal found it impossible (o agree." A formal session of the full con fcrci'ce had produced the brief but potentially significant revolt She displayed a lamp piirchasedjjav nothing." a local store showing half-nude she abo to comment on theory was to question the >cei-h on his person-jit be returned lo (he owners. She The ruling, in effect, me.ins there is little possibility that anyi additional case appealed from Cor-; noralion Court under the city's; censorship law will be brought trial unless the judge reverses for the prosecution in thc case. Thc ruling docs not become a matter of record and il docs not! prevent additional cases from be- of the small nations. Sparked by a move by British Foreign Secre- tary Lord Home, it seemed to be directed chiefly against It docs, how- CIIKYENNE. Wyo. Four-j Joe Murdock, job steward for teen electricians at the Alias electricians, said they would sik> sites near here to work out differences with ilily Wednesday night (o delay a strikefC'hicago Ixwal 13-1 of the fnlcr- .'inilil the end of the month. It Brotherhood of Electrical all ol'ner rases of a similar mini me end m uie momn. n naujnaiionai lure would be if for this tn county court-at-law. There is, however, a Iha! civil action iu the form of a motion for an injunction ajininsl Allus, Okla.; Hoswcll. X.M.; film could bell'allsburjjh. N'-Y-: Camp Vandcn- the showing nl a brought, in which case the city mild have nn appeal to a higher burg. Calif.: Snlina, Kan., awl Search Continues For Missing Man COI.KMAN (HNS) Coleman County Sheriff Department per- sonnel continued Ilicir scare II Thursday for a Brownwood man clmod ln on a series prime contractor far missing Wednesday I" him by wssmen Ihe Ab, ene Atlas sites, said they. The Cheyenne electricians The Cheyenne-based members (ricd to oilier local membrrs'of the union claim the local is lo walk out at liases at Abilene, i not jiving them adequate repre- sentation in wnge negotiations. Tht men say the local is trying to get them (o accept Topeka, Kan. Murdock said all favorable contract wilh Base Serv- court if a similar ruling was re- members at Ihe buses were going; ices operators of Ihe com-: ;to slay on their jnhs. irumications systems at Atlas mis-' City Attorney John Davidson (Officials of General Dynamics bases around thc country. morning, The man, Joe I.ovelady, B5, was missing about 9 a.m. Wednesday aflcr his ear was found willi Ihe keys still in it. Tlie car was parked in front of a 'wuse located on his stock farm, according to Ihe sheriff's depart- ment. I.ovelady lives in the Main Ho- lei in Brownwood and drives lo Ihe farm, which is located near Whon itlxnil 12 miles south of San- la Anna. Searchers flew over a wide area surrounding the farm Wednesday and n slock lank near the house was dragged officers reported no signs nl a struggle near the car or hcuso. regarding Ihe case. Davidson said lie had no comment on the court's cal missile site electricians. ruling, declined comment on (hrcei (Herman Whallry, business! In Gnrdon SI. free- related cases against employes nfjmanager for the Abilene clectri-jman, president of the umnn, said Mrs. Jacob, owner of thc Crcs-ic.il union, could not be conlactedjhe sent telegrams to all brother- knew of no dissension anionp Murdnck said the men dccidrd to delay (he walkout bcvause of national defense work they ;ire jtloing. cent Drive-In 'Theater, and also'for comment.) refused to comment on whether] a confiscated film on "Not To- nighli Henry" will be relumed to the theater owner. Davidson snid "I will have no comment on the judge's nilins. IHK I will have n comment laler on the city's plain the future in connection with the ordinance." Mrs. Jacob's attorney, Ileverly Tarplcy of Scarborough. Dlack Tnrplcy, had liillc to say about Ihe ruling for her client. "You can't iup.ua uith she said. NEWS INDEX SECTION A Obiluarici 2 Bridge..............9 To Your Good Heollh 9 SECTION B Food 2 Women's Butlneii News Amuicmcnti B Cormei 9 Ediion'oU............ 10 Rodic-TV 1091........ U hood vice prcsidenls, saying in parl: "As Uie international presi- dent I have made a commitment (lo the government) that there shall be no stoppages of this nature reportedly IhreateiMxl in the news story from Cheyenne. This commitment I intend lo keep. Please take all steps necessary to sco lhal this vital work goes for- ward at nil missile Iwses without interruption." Miirdock said Ihe union li try- ins to set the workers to accept a two-year contract wllh a 714 cents an hour wage increase.   

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