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Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - April 22, 1962, Abilene, Texas "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY SQQ 296T 01 svxai simvo 3AV 3103 VZfft 9909 xe oa S3ivc 33IAH3S W' rfiiSTYEAR.NO. 309 ABILENE, TEXAS, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 22, PAGES IN FIVE SECTIONS Associated Prett Guido Gains Truce After War Threat IT'S EASTER SUNDAY Easter is an important day for Christians, even young ones like Jackie Turner, six-year-old daughter of- Mr. and Mrs. B. Jack Turner of 1289 S. Pioneer, shown here in the sanctuary of Elmwood West Methodist Church. In addition to its deeply religious significance; the day provides a wonderful op- portunity for ladies of all ages to wear bright and flattering new dresses, hats, shoes, gloves, etc. Easter dawn in Abilene was marked by two special religious services, one at Dyess AP'B's flight line and one at the Tower Twin Drive-In Thea- ter. Many were expected to attend. (Staff Photo by Henry Wolff Jr.) 'HE IS RISEN1 Christian World Stages Varied Easter Services None Hurl In Berlin Exchange By CARL HARTMAN BERLIN (AP) Hundreds. of Berliners and tourists on Easter holiday watched a brief battle of automatic weapons and tear gas between East and West Berlin po- lice Saturday. The trouble began when an East German policeman lobbed a tear- gas grenade at tourists in the West sector who ventured close for a look at the wall the Com- munists built across the divided old German capital. Nobody was hurt, though both East German and French ar- mored cars rushed to the scene. About 30 shots were fired, and half a dozen tear-gas grenades exchanged. It happened on Bernauerstrasse, made a showplace by West Berlin authorities where visitors can get a good look at the wall. Sightsee- .ng buses include it on their tours. There were dozens of buses there when the (rouble started. The the green-uniformed >eople's police of East teep a close watch on the wall 'rom two second-story windows over an old hardware store. When one of them threw a tear- las grenade at the tourists, West police replied with tear gas of heir own. The Vopo came back 'with two )ursts of 10 shots each from his machine pistol. Two West Berlin By CHARLES L. WEST Associated Press Staff Writer "He is risen." blessing "to all men without York's Times Square. The j natrolmcn replied with bursts ception." 'demonstration began Good Fridaj In the First Baptist church was to last through Sundaj around the world Sunday in Chris- neared the end of a wordless tian celebration of (he Resurrec- three-day vigil. Flying fingers tion spelled out in the sign language The bells of Rome's SOoK the afflicted lhe message of churches, muffled until midnight, rang out the glory of Easier. In silence, too, the faith was kept. A joy of color lent emphasis to the white lily symbol of the day. Gaily decorated eggs, bunnies and Christ's life. Congregations of nine Harlem j Protestant churches planned to parade Lenten hymns through New York's tenement dis tricts. falling silent in the ap proach to a simulated empty tomb in Jefferson Park in re-en In song and prayer, the words I Frankfort, Ky., about 150 deaf i morning, spoken 20 centuries ago echoed! Persons, many of them also mute, Shortly after noon Saturday, a H five-block-long line of peace three abreast, filed See EASTER, Pg. 2-A, Col. 3 Easter Hals May Become A Bit Damp Fashionable Easter bonnets in Abilene area may become a lit lie dampened Sunday, according to prediction by the weather bu reau at Municipal Airport. In addilion lo lhe possibility of showers, winds of 15 to 20 miles an hour from the southeasl may add anolher peril for lhe bonnet roarers. A high temperature in the is forecast. The possibility of the West Tex- as cold front moving in will drop temperatures only slightly, accord- ing lo the weather bureau. A low of 55 is predicted for Sunday night. The high for Monday predicted as "under 70." 25 radcs- IF-KILT For most of the United the Weather Bureau forecast 8 sunny and mild day, except for a band of showers across the middle of the nalion and some rain on the northeast coast. Easter penetrafed the Iron Cur- In the Wichita Mountains near Lswlon, Okla., the annual 4Ms hour pageant of lhe life of Chrisl was limed lo end will] lhe rising sun. A cast of has presenter the story annually since IMG. of Tifoj Hollywood Bowl's 5 a.m. pro- everlasting into Orthodox and I gram featured actor Chaclton Baptist churches in Moscow. 'felon and actress Mary .Pick- reading religious poems against a backdrop of calla lilies. Citizens The commemoration of Christ's sacrifice on the Cross brought thousands of pilgrims to Jerusa- lem, tens of thousands of visitors of Fredericksburg, to the Vatican in Rome and mil- Tex., planned to light fires on sur- lions of the faithful to hills Easter eve, a cus- scrvices throughout the world. tern resulting from the pioneers' On mountain tops, in valleys, first year in the settlement. In- heside lakes, in city stadiums, the rising sun found worshipers gath- ered in prayerful thanksgiving. The Easier message of Pope John XXIII, Roman Catholic pon- tiff, repeated the words of Christ risen: "Peace he to you." Pope John invoked Heaven's dian campfircs surrounded the town then and the settlers calmed their children by telling them it was the Easter bunny building fires to boil dye for Easter eggs. Coupling Easter observance to a plea for global peace. Quakers stood silent and motionless in Dyess Sergeant Is Electrocuted ,A 32rycar-old Dye-ss-AFB aergc.int was electrocuted at his home Saturday afternoon while working with an electric hand drill in the kitchen. Dead on arrival at Dyess Hos- pital at p.m. was S.Sgt. Franklin V.-Williams Jr., of 1426'b h; 19th St., who was stationed with the 96th Operational Main- tenance Sqdn. Det. Jimmy Graham said Sgt. Williams was drilling a hole in the kitchen sink with the drill when the electric current suddenly ran through Ills body. 'The victim shouted for wife, Sgt Williams dropped the drill and slumped to the floor, Del. Graham reported. An Elliott's ambulance rushed him lo Dyess where n base surgeon pronounced Sgt. Williams dead on arrival. Funeral plans are pending at Kikcr-Wnrrcn Funeral Home. A 15-year veteran of the armed forces, Sgt. Williams enlisted in the Marine Corps in Los Angeles, Calif., in becoming a private first class Iwforc switching to the Air Force in UM7. He came io Dyess July it, after several overseas tours of duty in France who was in another room, to urn and the South Pacific plug the cord, Mrs. Williams was an she grnMwd the cord, MM managed to disconnect the pWJrat wall S. Sgt. and Mrs. Williams have no children. Information on sur- vivors other than the wife was not available Saturday afcht, t WEATHER (Weather map. page Partly >F Ulltjy We showers. ]4-A) (Radiu of j 1.1 siiuwcm. y S! nlcht 55, li t Monday under 711 NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS Consider- iblc clolttlnciu Sunday anil Sunday nlRhl ''id south Mond.iv. Widely scattered iOrth Sunday nnd ovor area Sunclny Simila NORTHWEST TEXAS Consldcral... oudliiMj Sunday. Partly cloudy Sunday nlsh.nnd Monday. Chance showers south- rail Sunday. Cooler Sunday and Sunday nlRht and southeast Monday. Illeh day SOUTH CENTRAL TEXAS Consider, nhlo cloudiness Sunday with widely sent erert thunders nowrrs north. Cloudy to cloudy Sunday nnrf Mon- Iny. Few showers nlonjt the co: lltte cooler northwest Sunday. Hlg toy B0.90. SoyTHWKXT TEXTS Clear I lay innay nw cooler Sunday night nn lUndny, fllffh .Sunday In TEMrERATUKES nltht and north liOO Sat. p.n 7fl B (S 76 7S 111 74 ti 74 M 73 70 73 ItjIW .73. 14-kourl fain iMrt 03 High Md low fi m.. 11 anil HlKh low MI [I r U.M, M m. MltH MM. from Tommy guns. It was all over in a few min- utes, and the tourists were soon crowding the street again. West police kept them on the sidewalk at a safer distance from the wall. Tens of thousands of West Ger- mans and foreigners are in Ber- lin for the Easter holiday. All of (hem want a look at the wall. The Communists want everyone to stay well back on the Western side. But Western authorities think the wall ought to be close up. WEST TEXAS TRADEMARK Per Stahl Sweden, left, president of Lions International, and Abilene Lions Club President Ivan Flynn admire a saddle thrown over a wooden horse Saturday night at the banquet observing the 45th anniversary of the Abi- lene Lions Club. Stahl later was presented a pair of cowboy boots and a hat to make him a Western- minded Swede. (Staff photo by Jimmy Parsons) World Lions Chief Cites Peace Force By LANE TALBURT Reporter-News Staff Writer Lions International is "one of! 28 Texas cities were on hand in le greatest forces for world] Rose Field House on the Hardin- ISimmons University campus for the festivities. Army Leaders Lose Showdown By SAM SUMMERLIN BUENOS AIRES Presi- dent Jose Maria Guido, supported by a tough cavalry general and a Poggi, depending on the 1st, 2nd and 3rd Motorized Infantry regi- ments, deployed defenders in trenches in Palermo suburb in the path of the armored column. column of tanks, gained the upper i His forces wheeled out light ar- hand over ultimatum-bearing Ar- tillery and antiaircraft pieces be- The possibility of more and world peace" along the wall was foreshadowed by a letter made public from East German Interior Minister Karl Maron to Willy Brandt, mayor of West Berlin. Maron told Brandt lie ought to move West Berlin's May Day mass meeting away from the neighborhood of the .bor- der, where it has been held in re- cent years. May Day is a big occasion in East and West Berlin. The Com- munists usually celebrate with a military parade Brandt, a Social- ist, will address hundreds of thou- sands of West Berliners from the plaza in front of the old, burnt-out Reichstag building. the international president of the organization Per Stahl of Sweden, said here Satur- day night. The industrial executive drew his observations from tours of 50 na- tions in which he saw the material achievements of Lions Clubs in many impoverished areas. Stahl left Stockholm, Sweden, Friday to arrive here by plane Saturday afternoon for his speak ing engagement at the 45th anni versary banquet of the Abilene Lions Club. He .spoke in Virginia Wednesday, flew home that eve ning and back on Friday. Approximately 500 persons from Wilson to File Anti- Trust Case DALLAS (AP) Texas Ally. Gen. Will Wilson said Saturday ic has a clear-cut anti-trust case against Pecos financier Bil- Sol Estes and his office will present tlie evidence to the Pot- er County grand jury in Amar- !lo next week. Wilson said this would be done he latter part of the week, perhaps next Thursday or Fri- day. He added that the evidence vould concern not only the large- scale sales of anhydrous ammo- nia hut also Estes' grain-storage operations. "It is against the state anti- rust law to sell below cost for he purpose of injuring or driving out a ex- plained in an interview. The sixth court of inquiry Into Estes' operations was concluded n Dallas Friday. The Pccos inancler already is under federal idictment for fraud. "We really have just our work in the cast." Wllnon aid. "We have not had o many of Kates' pcrmnal rec- nor any of Ms personal An dence is now in possession of receivers. But we have pending a request in federal court in El Paso before Federal Judge It. E. Tliomason to obtain access to Estes' bank accounts and other personal records which we have not seen. "If and when we get access to those, we might want to hold further courts of inquiry." The attorney general, a candi- date for governor, said he.was more than satisfied with (he six courts of inquiry conducted this month. "They have had far-rcachinsj consequences and an amazing amount of evidence has turned up." ho said. "Reverberations have been heard around the country and in Washington. One U.S. Agriculture Department of- ficial has resigned and nnotlxr bss been fired." Two courts of inquiry were held in Dallas find at Ptalnvlsw, Pews "Frankly, I put many witness worn, fi. M, w. Ray, Miracle Cited Among those receiving recogni tion in the audience were Dr. Cy- rus N. Ray, Abilene nsteopathic physician, who is credited with initiating the movement which eventually led to the organization of the club in March, 1917, and J. D. Miracle, the only, one of the 38 charter members who is still active in the Dr. Rupert N. Richardson, presi- dent emeritus of Hardin-Simmons and a past club president, pointed out-that the founding of the Lions Club here preceded the formation of Lions International by several months. Stahl, a charter member of the Lions Club in Eskilstuana, Swe- den, which was organized in 1949, said he has been asked by many Lions what they could do to pro- mote international understanding. Three Points He told, his listeners of three things they could do as a united group: 1. "Take away the hunger of the world." Stahl said 75 per cent of the people of the earth are going hungry daily. Some 35 million persons died of starvation last year alone, he said. 2. "They should build the ed- ucation in Ihese different coun tries." The international president cited the work of Lions Clubs in Mexico for making possible the construction of 600 schools which See LIONS, Pg, 2-A, Col. 5 gentine military chiefs Saturday just as civil war seemed to be exploding. The diminutive president im- posed a truce while insurgent ar- mor stormed into the outskirts 01 Buenos Aires and probed machine gun and artillery emplacements ol army commander Gen. Raul Pog- gi in the heart of the capital. The crisis, the nearest Argen- tina has come to serious blood- letting since dictator Juan D. Pe- ron was routed seven years ago, burgeoned when cavalry Gen. En- rique Rauch launched unexpected- ly an insurrection against the army high command Friday night from Campo fie Mayo, Argentina's most important military camp, 30 miles outside the capital. The insurrection snowballed and surprised Poggi, key leader in de- posing and imprisoning President Arturo Frohdizi on March 29. GUI- do is Frondizi's military-picked uccessor. All morning it seemed blood would be spilled on the issue of vhether Peronists, who won in the March 18 elections, would be larred from office by Guido's dic- atorial decree, as the high com- mand demanded, or by legal proc- esses sanctioned by Congress, as he insurgents insisted. The upshot was a dramatic sum- mit conference of Argentina's gen- erals and admirals behind the leavily guarded gates of Guido's iuburban residence. Rauch, 48, commander of the 'avalry corps at Camp de Mayo, out smiling and declared limself satisfied with a truce for- mula proposed by Guido himself. Poggi sourly waved to newsmen i and refused to talk. As events unfolded it seemed clear Guido had triumphed. The main development suggest- ing this was, when Guido's office announced the appointment of Gen. Juan Bautista Loza, compar- atively unknown politically, as the new army secretary with a free hand to name his own army com- mander in chief. This meant Poggi was through, as well as Gen. Marino Bartolome Carrera, army secretary, who re- signed Friday night. The showdown came quickly aft- er Rauch, solidly based with more than soldiers and 150 Sher- man tanks at his command at Campo de Mayo, ordered an ar- mored column to advance on Bue- hind s barricade of buses and cars around the dominating War Ministry building facing the Plaza de Mayo and pink-walled Govern- ment House in the heart of the city. nos Aires. Ex-General Is Charged In Paris PARIS Raoul Salan, imprisoned chief of the European Secret Army, was formally ac- cused Saturday of attacking tna authority of the state in his cam- paign to keep Algeria French. Conviction on the charge carries the death penalty. The charge was read to Salan in the stock ex-general's prison cell. Prison officials said Salan, still wearing his black moustache and black-dyed hair, appeared re- axed as examining Magistrate luy Courcol read the complaint. Under French law. a prisoner must be formally charged within 48 hours of arrest. Earlier, Salan had been pictured as resigned, tired, seemingly with- out hope, as he told police inter- rogators his arrest was inevitable "everything was collapsing around us." That was the way former Gen. Raoul tired, and seemingly without hope de- scribed his position to police in- terrogators at Sante Prison Sat- urday. Bemedaled Salan, former su- preme French military command- er in Algeria, was arrested Fri- day in Algiers. For lhe past year he had been in underground re- volt against the Algerian policies of President Charles de Gaulle. Reaction to his capture caused new bloodshed in Algeria. A year ago Sunday Salan and three olher generals touched off a short-lived putsch, seizing pow- er in A'giers. When his insurrec- tion collapsed under the weight of De Gaulle's preslige. Salan and Gen. Edmond Jouhaud went into hiding. They formed the under- ground Secret Army Organization (DAS' which rallied European settlers for a last-dilch terrorist campaign against Algerian inde- pendence. David Rudd Found Dead Near Albany NEWS INDEX SECTION A ObituorlM 10 Oil ntwi 12 outlook 13 SfCTIOH AmuMmtnH 4-5 pi> Utortoli CMK! 10 SICTION C WMHII'I MWI 1-14 TVfttirt HCTION D David H. Rudd, 35, of 1226 Am- arillo St., a past president of the Abilene Landmen's Assn., was found dead in his car Saturday about 3 p.m. on the L. W. Hooker Ranch near Albany. Justice of the Peace G. L. Wood of Albany ruled the death "sui- cide." Shackclford Counly Sheriff Jack Moberley lold Taylor Counly Shcr- i1 iff's officers that Mr. Rudd was found wearing a gas mask which was connecied to a garden hose leading from the exhaust pipe of the Rudd car. Ranch owner Hooker, who found the body, told officers that Mr. Rudd had obtained permission from him to fish in the ranch's stock pond Thursday afternoon Mrs. Rudd notified Abilene po- lice at a.m. Saturday that her husband had left the iamily residence at 9 a.m. Thursday and had not returned. Mr. Rudd was born Aug. in Winnsboro. He married Virginia league Feb. 10, A landman for tht A. G. HID DAVID H. RUM> of Abiimt Hlfh Schwl inons University, ta Army during World War 0. Mr. Rudd smmbor 't st the
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