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Abilene Reporter News Newspaper Archive: March 26, 1962 - Page 1

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Publication: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - March 26, 1962, Abilene, Texas                               "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT ABILENE, TEXAS, MONDAY EVENING, MARCH 26, PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS Algerian Rebel Leader Captured (AP IVkrptiolt] GEN, EDMOND JOUHAUD taken lo Paris Official Hired By Hospital At Ballinger BALLINGER (RNS) The board of directors of Ballinger Memorial Hospital announced Monday thai Carroll W. Gregory, currently administrator (or the Jack County Hospital in Jacks- boro, has been named adminis- trator of Ballinger Memorial now being constructed. The hospital is scheduled to open on or about Oct. 1, but prior to'that time Gregory will be in Baljinger to take charge of equip- ment and purchase, es- tablishment of policies for recom- mendation to1 the -hoard, em- ployment of personnel and other duties. Gregory, 32. is married and has children. He will move to Bal- linger some time before May 1. He has been administrator of the Jack County Hospital since Feb- ruary of I960. Prior to going to Jackshoro he was associated with the Decalur Clinic of Decatur, Tex., and Bar- rett Clinic in Decatur, Ala. and Gainesville Diagnostic Laboratory In Gainesville, where he served in the laboratory and x-ray depart- ments. He is a registered medical technician, trained In laboratory and x-ray work. Gregory is a veteran of almost Ihree years' service in the navy and a graduate of the Naval School of Medical Technology. He and his wife Sylvia, arc members of the Methodist Church, where he has served as a mem- ber of the official board and mem- ber of membership and evangel- Ism committees. OHAN, Algeria: Edmund'Jouhaud, one of the most wanted leaders of the Eu- ropean Secret Army, was cap- lured and sped to a French prison today. The secret army then ral- lied French settlers In Algiers for a defiant march that was drowned in blood. For about an hour, fighting raged in downtown Algiers be- fore the European crowds wore dispersed, A government spokes- man said 15 were killed and 130 wounded. Melting away into side streets, Ihe crowds shouted, "Mur- at French soldiers. A foi-mer chief of siaff of the French air force, Jouhaud and his entire staff were captured Sun- day in a 10-hour bailie between the secret army and French forces in Ihis second largesl city of Algeria. The secret army tried to storm a barracks and rescue Jouhaud, its commander in western Al- geria, but was repulsed. Then as an uneasy calm settled over Oran, the secret army struck in Algiers. It called on Europeans of Algiers lo march on Bab el Oiied, its stronghold in a suburb that has been encircled for three days by French troops. Answering the clandestine call, hundreds of Europeans assembled in Ihe heart of Algiers only lo be met by troops and riot police de ployed behind harriers. Gun fire rang through the cily, grenades exploded, armored cars nimblcd through the streets and helicopters flew patrol. At a street corner, where sev- eral settlers' bodies lay in pools of blood, crowds of European set- tlers gathered and shouted, "Mur- derers, at the soldiers. "And this is what they do lo us because we are French and want to stay one man screamed. While Ihe fighting was in prog ress, Iwo secret army men en- tered the Aletti Hotel in downtown Algiers and told correspondents the fight to block Algerian hide pendcnce and keep Algeria French will go on. As one method, they said, a vast workers group will be organized lo exert economic pressure and prevent application of Ihe cease- fire agreement between France and the Algerian nationalist reb- els. The cease-fire is a prelimin- ary lo a vote of independence. Oran remained an armed camp as the news circulated that Jou- haud, who had eluded capture since he quit the military service and slipped back to Algeria in I960, had been taken at last. Jouhaud and four others, includ- ing a woman, were flown to Paris today and locked up in Same Prison. Jouhaud, along with ex-Gen. Raoul Salan and other fugitive leaders of the abortive general's revolt in Algiers last April, is under a death sentence for that defiance of President See ALGERIA, Vg. 2-A, Cnl. 1 Associated Press Public Projects Plan Outlined RANJO-PLAYING PRIEST The Rev. Joseph pus- tin of Chicago, well known as a conductor of missions and retreats in the Roman Catholic church, strums his banjo in.the rectory of Milwaukee's St. Leo Church where he is conducting a mission. He has made several albums and appeared with some of the lead- ing jazz combos in recording sessions and benefit shows, donating the proceeds to Hedemptorist mis- sion funds. (AP Wirephoto) Frondizi Swears in New Cabinet BUENOS AIRES. Argentina Arturo Frnndizi swore in a new Cabinet today, !he ninth day ol Argentina's po- itical crisis. Old and new Cab- inets applauded him as he ma- icuvercd to hold (he reins of power in a struggle with (he nation's military chiefs Army and air force secretaries ft'eie present at Ihe swearing-in ceremony. The navy was repre- .cnted by an undersecretary. The lavy secretary quit Sunday. Disregarding the storm clouds, ignored demands that lie resign and moved immediately NEWS INDEX SECTION A Sports To Your Good Health 8 Bridge 8 SECTION B Editorials 2 Women's news........... 3 Amusements Obituaries Comic 5 6 Rodfo-TV logi 9 TV Report 9 with his now Cabinet lo work on his austerity development pro- gram for Argentina. Guards at Government House donned battle dress, machine guns were mounted on the pink-hued building and security checks tight- ened in the area. The precautions were taken JFK Requests Million For New Plan WASHINGTON (API-President Kennedy asked Congress today for a program lo start public works projects at once in areas suffering from sub- stantial unemployment. Kennedy outlined his new pro- gram in a letter fo the Public Works Committee as the committee opened hearings on another administration public works standby program for use in future rcces- :ions. The President asked for prompt enactment of both an immediate and a standby program to provide jobs. The new program had been strongly urged by labor union lenders at a While House meeting with Kennedy two weeks aso. The President said that, despite steady economic improvement during the past year, there arc nearly 1.000 cities, smaller cities, and rum! areas that are experiencing "serious problems of prolonged large-scale unemployment and economic distress." Last week Kennedy reportediv endorsed a proposal bv Son Joseph S. Clark Jr., D-Pa., and Rep: John A. Blalnik, D-Mimi. that up lo million be mado available for public works grants this year if the April unemploy ment figures don't show a dra matic drop. The latest figures, for Febru- ary, show 5.6 per cent of the labor force out of work. The million could be spent only in areas of persistently high apparently to forestall a suddeniunemployment and would have to coup by admirals and some armyi be matched dollar-for-dollar by lencrals reported determined Frondizi out. Treatment Plant Said Most Successful Method By CLYDE FOSTER Reporlcr-N'cns Staff Writer Abilene volcrs will decide April 3 on whether lo install secondary treatment facilities for the Abilene sewage disposal plant. The secondary Irenlmenl faci- lities, at a cost of have been recommended by the Fort Worth engineering firm of Frcese, Nichols and Endress and the pro- posal is being submitted to the voters in a bond issue for that amount. The proposed plant, would meet the of city through at least JD69, the engineering firm estimated. Secondary trea'ment facilities is term referring to a method of newage treatment designed lo make it possible lo release ef- fluent Into a stream or to be used for industrial purposes, City Manager Robert M. Tinstman has explained. The engineers report proposed the plnnl be designed to discharge Ihe effluent Into Dcadman Creek, strong wasle is being received at method would produce effluent en- tile disposal facility, the satisfactory under health rte- ing firm points oul. Activated sludge has as its prime advantage the production of "The highest quality of effluent known to modern day trcalnienl which under legal ficially listed as terms is of- a navigable Mrcam. The report stales lhat a savings of could be mnde if authority can be obtained to re- lease thie effluent into Clenrwatcr Creek, located nearer the site of tho proposed plant, Most Successful engineering firm's report lernu the proposed secondary Irealmcnt plant "the most success- ful method o? sewage, disposal from the standpoint of minimum odors, Insects And other nuisances AS A result of DID facilities and In terms of the quality of Ihe ef- fluent produced." Most popular lypcs of secondary Ircatment plants arc the two- stage high-rale trickling filter method and an activated sludge process. The trickling filter system is generally considered superior in instances; where excessively the report goes on. It is an activated sludge treat- ment plant, with a capacily of 10 million gallons of sewage per day, which is proposed to be construct- ed for the city of Abilene under the bond issue. The engineering firm's report slated that the activated sludge Maj. Gen. Pedro Arambuni, champion of democratic govern- ment and the country's military ruler after the ouster of dictator tuan Peron, enlisted the support of much of the army high com- nand in stalling off a showdown after the navy publicly colled on Frondizi to resign. Arambuni, hero of the revolt lhat overthrew Peron in 1955, pleaded for more time lo work out a pence after warning the 21 million Argentines in a radio television broadcast "the republic s in danger" and "many fear al s lost." Aramburu called for without taking Frondizi's and promised to make a midnight report tonight lo the nation on lis peace-making efforts. Frondizi, 51, has vowed he will; never quit but Aramburu empha- sized lhat the armed forces could get rid of (he president at will. The Pcronisls, whose election victories drove Froiulizi into a corner, appeared pushed into the background of the milling crisis. When Arambuni was called from retirement to mediate the slnte and local governments. Kennedy said that if the new driving iilone at time of his nttflck. He stopped fit the home of Bnlllngw friends, Mr. nnd Mrs, E. B. Clampilt, who took him lo Ihe Ballinger Clinic Hospital, where he ii confined, partmenl standards for discharge inlo a receiving stream or for use in industrial operations. A number of Texas cities using secondary treatment plants simi- Inr to the one proposed here al- ready hnve made contracts with industrial firms lo supply effluent wnlcr for industrial purposes. The quality of the effluent is high enough for use in many types of industries, either as-cooling water or for oilier 'purposes. Tiiislman said. Tinstman would not estimate Ihc income lhat could derive from this, but others snid it could be a sizable amount. "This proposed facility, if ap- proved by the voters, will be com- parable with any sewage disposal plnnl in Ihe stale of May- or C. n. stressed. The present primary treaimenl facilities will be uscd'in connection with" the proposed secondary Irenlmenl plnnt, according lo Ihc proposal of Ihe engineering firm. up plan, Kennedy said, are water supply improvements; parks and dispute last Friday, he spoke ofjotber recreational development; needing 10 days to formulate a' new policy for (he with or without Frondizi. Army Secretary Gen. Rosendo Fraga, in orders to his command- ers in the interior, declared Ihnt Gen. Arambmii must given an opportunity lo carry oul the job. Fraga's message went out a few hours after the admirals called on Frondizi to quit. Some army generals reportedly were willing A, B. Lankford Is Critical A. B. (Ahc) Lankford, president of T. S. Lankford and Sons in Abilene, was reported Monday in critical condition in Dailingcr Clin- ic-Hospital after suffering a heart allnck while driving In Bsllingcr Sunday night, A daughter, Pat Lnnkford, said in Abllenq Monday noon Ihnl her father was considered in "very critical codltion." I-ankford, who has hnd a heart condition for several years, was This will provide "the additional Irealmcnt necessary lo assure the highest quality effluent, it adds. But Ihc irrigation farm, which hns brought about moro than mil- lion In Inw sutts, will ho eliminat- ed by Ihe new process. lublic works plan and supporting funds are authorized promptly iboui million could be spent n job-providing projects by July I, another million during the subsequent 12-month period, and million in the early months' of tho fiscal year starting July 1 19H2. The President said the money would he allocated for federal capital improvements projects in economically depressed areas, and for grants and loans to eli gible states and localities for im provement of community facil itics. Federal grants lo states and lo calitics, he said, would range up lo 50 per cent of Ihe cost of each project, and could be higher in jcerlain cases. Projects under the immediate program would be limited to (hose which could be started or accel- erated in a short lime and com- pleted in 12 months. FENCED IN This is a view of the double barbed wire fence that surrounds the maximum security unit reformatory for boys near Gatesville. The fence sur- rounding the Mountain View campus is 15 feet high. In between is a driveway through which a patrol car can quickly s peed lo the scene of any attempted break- out. (AP Wirephoto) Only Miracle Can Save Cancer-Stricken Youngster By I.AiVE TALBURT Reporter-News Staff Writer The ray of hope in the life of Christi Cook is ebbing. Specialists in Dallas have ad- ministered (he latest experiment- al drugs costing up to for a single shot in battling a deadly disease, cancer, which is eating away at the lifcblood of the 3'.i- year-old girl. But the doctors' efforts thus far have been in Christi's par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jackie Cook, i who were married exactly eight years ago today in Abilene, have been told that perhaps only a mir- acle will spare the life of their Projects that the has in mind under Ihe speeded! Chrisli and her parents left Abi- lo give Frondizi only 2  ARILKNK AND VICINITY miles) plfflr skies with mlkl and tool msMs Lbrouih Tui'sflflv. HlKI. Monday 70-75. low Monday t5. CKVTRAL TKXAS Kalr a mile htatmrr Irxlfly anil Tursnay. Lou1 tonfitV.I 4b In SO. Jhrn Tucsdiv 7M to U TKXAS _ jnriiivt tnd TUCSUAV. A 77 [i warmer air to VM IMIh low dile 1 sjn'lfl liil nlitil; mnr! arfioirs en'dln last vcMr: narnmpler llumlriiky M( fot CHRISTI COOK slricken by cancer Diuango just a short lime when I.oe 1, have been slaying in the. homes of Jackie Cook s parents, Mr. ar.d Mrs. T. M. Cook of 846 Lillius St., and Mrs. Cook's par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Sum- ncrs cf 143-t Cedar St. Mrs. Cook is Ihe former Ida Sumners. The cancer stricken girl re- turned to Dallas Saturday for ex- aminations preliminary to her re- admission Monday. She returned to Abilene that same day. Chrisli's father was assured of another job with El Paso Natural Gas at Sweetwalcr when he was forced lo move to Abilene, but so far he has been able lo work very few days because of Ihe time ha must spend with Chrisli. Absolute End The Rev Kollis C. Yeilding, pastor of the Calvary Baptist Church, who performed the wed- ding ceremony for Mr. and Mrs. Cook, said Ihe Cook family is "at the absolute end of their financial Chrisli became ill. She was hos-; pilalized on two occasions. During her second stay in the hospital, physicians told (he girl's parents contract lhat Christi was suffering from either cancer or leukemia. Upon the advice of the doctor, Ihe Cooks rushed Chrisli to the Dallas clinic. Sne was admitted on .Ian. 30. Several days later ex- amining specialists confirmed that a malignant tumor had formed on one 
                            

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