Abilene Reporter News, May 31, 1962

Abilene Reporter News

May 31, 1962

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Issue date: Thursday, May 31, 1962

Pages available: 79

Previous edition: Wednesday, May 30, 1962

Next edition: Friday, June 1, 1962

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Publication name: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Pages available: 987,110

Years available: 1917 - 1977

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Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - May 31, 1962, Abilene, Texas "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT i U96T Ot 81ST YEAR, NO. 348 svnvo 3AV 3103 9909 xa 03 831 vs ABILENE, TEXAS, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 31, PAGE 30IAH3S Wli JOX3iW PAGri ONE The stock market was mak- ing its rally Tuesday and, wait- ing at the bus stop, one finan- cial observer reported to an- other: "Say, Dow-Jones went up 15 points." the other replied. "Durn stuff should go up. It ain't split in five years." A young man regular in at- tendance at a downtown Abilene church came to grips with a problem a recent Sunday. As vice-president-in-charge-of- opening-exercise he realized he had fallen into the habit of giv- ing all the prayers himself. Determined not to be piggish, he called all the fellows together as Sunday School opened and he laid it on the line. He knew he was doing all the praying, he adinitted. And he knew it would be difficult lo single out a single friend for the honor. So, "I've given my brother a num- ber. Now. you all write down a number anil the one who comes closest gets to pray." A Johnston school youngster, bringing home the last tidbit of school news for the term, re- ported to her parents, "Bobby in my room is sick.'' "What's with "He has romantic Mrs. Harold Beaird. HIS Gien- dale, wonders if her son. David, 3. is outgrowing his bedtime lullabies. She was singing away, "Go to Sleep Little Baby and when she paused lo get her breath David continued, "Cha-cha-cha." Families struggling now to juggle plans so as to accom- modate Little League, Vacation Bible Classes, summer school and the two-weeks-off-with-pay might consider the problems by Mr. and Mrs. Tom Roberts as they schedule upcoming activities for the 85 youngsters who comprise their "family" at Hentlrick Hoi e for Children. All plans had to await report cards needed school work gets priority, Mrs. Roberts says. Vacation Bible Schools and sports programs are worked in. And there are the decisions, ar- rived at by the' youngsters and Roberts, about the "summer trip." "Camp" for the children is no problem. Over in Shackelford County there's the fine Hendriek Ranch for the children to use com- plete with playground, swim- ming hole, boat, picnics, hikes and all the vacation fixings. Twenty-four little girls arc- now on a Tuesday-to-Friday trip lo the ranch. Others will go in rotation. 7'here're facilities to care for 60 at a time. As usual, the high schoolers will have a trip this summer, destination (o be determined by the teenagers and Roberts. Sev- eral such vacations have been spent in Mexico, the group traveling by auto and station wagon to the border and then by train lo Mexico City and points south. They're thinking now about Colorado or maybe the Big Bend this summer, Mrs. Roberts says. They'll decide soon and the lo- gistical problems of moving some 30 people across country will be tackled. Some of the older Hendriek boys will work at the ranch this summer, before or after the trip. Arid as isual, you may he sure, everybody will have a fine time. One family problem the Hob- ertses don't encounter in their planning. Thanks to the endow- ment program of the late Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Hendriek. there is, within reason, no money worry about vacation. Associated Press (If) Restive Regime In Turkey Falls 'NOW HERE'S WHAT I'LL DO Don Yarborough Talks to reporter here orough Sees Chance By LANE TALBt'RT Ri'pnrter-iVews Staff Writer Don Yarbnrough disclosed Wed- nesday that lie favors retaining the sales tax in its present form "with some possible simplifica- Additional photo Pg. 5-B Yarborough mentioned thai his programs for teacher pay raises, j''allv Pasadena. Premier Resigns In Dispute ANKARA, Turkey per jtions" until such a time that hejbe curbed until he is able to push [could coax the legislature to abol-ihis revenue-bearing measures jish the levy. j through the legislature. "But I would fight (he exlcn-j He declared himself as op- sion of the sales tax to food and i posed to any type of state income medicine." the Houston attorney tax and implied that Connally told a reporter during a brief fly-i would revert to an income tax in appearance at the Abilene Mu- nicipal Airport. The liberal candidate, who faces a crucial politics! tret in Satur-jthat his opponent, John Connally. day's runoff election for the I is a lobbyist for the Democratic gubernatorial lion, said ho sees "some Traversing the state by Hwsday Club, for the repeal of the tax within ion the Memorial Day lsl SL his first year in office if he flew Wednesday! "''borough, greeted by some dueled I morning from El Paso to supporters in the airport lob- by, made a brief speech to his boosters, tape recorded a radio address and talked with a report- er during his fourth campaign visit in Abilene. He told the listeners that "we I are picking up fantastic support everywhere we go" and asserted that he is now leading the two- man race. His campaign, he said, start of the amnesty program should not take place before Octo- ber at the earliest. Formation of a new government could be very difficult. None of male vocalist. Khrushchev paid special atten- tion to Joya Sherrill, who was dressed in a strapless white gown, as she sang a medley of Ger- On the way out. newsmen asked I was no mad fan demonstration as Khrushchev if he enjoyed Good- j S0me Westerners had predicted. Some thought the crowd would 'iave been more- enlhusiastie it man s music. I "I enjoyed it, but I don't dance' so I don't understand it very Khrushchev said, laughing- been more young ly imitating Goodman's on-stage j Ple in the leg movements, In the opening night audience e-age or elderly chev showed up in Goodman's iSovicls reSardeA as "the estab- lishment." Later, a message from Khrush- were mosUv ressmg room. "I was very pleased and delight- The people around Khrushchev Marshall Case Jyry Recesses Bv JERRY PIU.ARD Grand mysterious ing from five bullet, wounds from his .22 caliber ritle, the doctor said earlier. FRANKLIN Jury probing the death of Henry 11. de-l Meanwhile, the grand jury parfment of agriculture signs of exhausting its connected with the Rillie Sol .sources of information for ai Rslcs cotton allotments, recessed time, at least. Wednesday. Jachimczyk was the last listed The grand jury will meet ig.iinj witness. Sec VARBOKOUGH, Pg. 4-A, Col. 1 the four parties in parliament has] shwin tunes that included "Fas- the numerical strength to form aicinalin' Rhythm" and Summer government of its own. Then after Khrushchev hac Inonu's Republicans lice party, the partie; are the Conservative Nation party! Beginning to See The Light." and the liberal New Turkey party i Khrushchev and his wife left at''me A new cabinet must be but sent Goodman' by a simple majority of the t.iam '-'id Mii-< Shinill He ed to have come but I had a lot i held their applause until he gave of stale business and had to leave. tnem their cue. When he applaud- Otherwise, I would have the message said. I tney Iet U.S. Ambassador Llewellyn and the Jus-iled long applause for her, she j s back for an jjr At the end of Goodman's first Thompson sat next to Khrushchev nee in his tour of the i and from time to time the pre- Union, he and his band rc-jmier leaned over to comment or jceived a good ovation. But thereiask a ber of deputies. NEWS INDEX SECTION A Food news.............10 Sports 12-15 Off news 16 SECTION B Women's news.......... 3 ObituoriRs 8 Amusements 8 Comics................ 9 Editorials..............10 Radio-TV logs..........14 TV Scout..............14 Form news, markets......15 told the Negro vocalist: It was a delight to hear you. You conducted yourself in such a warm and wonderful manner, as though il were a delight to you to perform. at 9 a.m. Monday when it u il hoar more witnesses. District Corridor talk in this county's small courthouse and from the! Cattle Found Dead In Tornado Area Attorney Bryan liuss said persons ;U Auslin was lha, the jury might recess until Mon- day or longer. Marshall, 52, was a federal ajj- will be called who have not pre viously testified, but he would give no names. HIISS said that Dr. J. A. Jachim- Harris County Medical ox- miiner, "is at our disposal and desires to do exhaustive studies." Karlicr, the modical, examiner who made an autopsy on Marshall's exhumed body, said 10 planned more autopsy tests on he body. Marshall was .shot June j, 1691, while investigating Kstcs' collon allotments. The grand jury, before recess- ng Wednesday, heard Wiley Rob- ertson, farmer on land adjoining Marshall's farm. The jurors also recalled Manlcy Head, 'ifyan funeral home director who vas present during the autopsy, md Justice of the Peace I.ce 'armor, who has officially called Marshall's death a suicide. Jachimczyk spent 2'i hours vith the grand jury Wednesday ml then told newsmen he wants o probe further into two puzzles: 1. Why Marshall's blood showed enough cnrbon monoxide to kill im or at leas! seriously incapnci- ate him. 2. How Marshall received a evere hniisc on his head. Marshall died of internal bleed-1 By BOB COOKB Rcportcr-Xevvs Farm Editor ANSON A considerable but the distance necessary to reach water from a well. The Herman A. Probst family T. B. BLAIN gets appointment RAYMOND McDANIEL to school post riculttire official whose prime undisclosed number of dead caltlcj lives at 1301 Ave. 0. Probst de- was enforcing compliance with were found Tuesday in a pasturejclined to disclose the exact num- federal acreage controls. Getting Ready to Relax on Vacation? let us save Snuffy for you in our Vocotion-Pok Keep up wllh tbc antics of Snuffy and witb everything else that happens while you're owov. Let us send your papers to you or save them in our Vacotion-Pak. There's no ex- tra charge for either service, Simply call OR 3-4271. on the Herman A. Probst Ranch, located about two and a half miles west of the Radium gin north- west of here. ber of cattle lost, but said he would estimate the loss at around He said it was true the cattle were mostly young heifer The gin is located on U. S.j stuff. A San Angelo rendering Highway 83 about half wav be- tween Anson Hamlin. The ranch is in Hie vicinity of a tornado that, early Friday even- ing took the life of Mrs.. Roy Smith, a farm woman, leveled the Smith home and two other? in the community. One of the homes destroyed was located on the Probst farm, which was situated more than three miles east of the pasture where the dead cattle were found. The animals apparently died of thirst. Their inability to reach water on the ranch was unknown (o anyone until an undisclosed number had perished. A closed gate separated the cat- tle from a pasture where water was found, An Ansun trucker was employed Tuesday hy Probst to haul water lo the pasture to sur- viving cattle too weak to travel plant picked up the carcasses Tuesday. Based on information that the cattle were largely heifers, it is estimated their minimum worth would head, average at depending ieast 517S a on breed, weight, age and condition. The Charles Cox family lived in the house on ttie Probst place that was destroyed in the storm. Members of the family escaped in- jury by inking refuge in a cellar, but lost all personal belongings. The pasture was not in the cen- ter of the violent storm, but ap- peared lo be on the fringe. Large limbs were blown from mcsqultc the trees was uprooted. Young Probst i? ttic son of Mr. and Mrs Herman B. Probst. His father In an extensive farmer and stockman in Jonet County. C. E. BKNTLEY new trustee Hot at 98! Just Wait Abilene had the- hottest day of the year Wednesday, a scorching 98 degrees. Rut if you think that's hot, wait awhile. It may hit JOB Thursday. The prediction for Thursday and Friday calls for high read- ings between 95 and 100. The fore- cast for both days is partly cloudy, with a low Thursday night of 70. Wednesday's low was (W. James Doty of the U. S. Weath- er Bureau said warm dry air out trees in the pasture, but none of of the'southwest pushed the mcr- Abilenians New McM Trustees BIG SPRING (RNS) Four items. He said churches Abilene men are among those ask themselves constantly, cury to the record mark. If continues, more hot readings can be expected, he said. Previous high tendings for the year on May i and tt. elected to the board of trustees of McMurry College Thursday by the Northwest Texas Mettiodist Conference. They arc C. E. Bcntley, T. B. Slain. B. R. Blankenship and Ray- we reaching the people we i to At the afternoon session, H. Dickinson of the conference preacher, 'Jfc- scribed forgiveness as mond A. McDaniel. Others named secret door to Christian joy. "j to terms expiring in 1965 were J. II. Crawford, Plainview; Ilo- liart Lewis, .Spur; Lloyd Hamil- ton, Border; Eldon Mahon, Colo- rado City; and Arthur Wylie, Floyduda. Mrs. J. M. Wilson of Fioydada war. named to the board of Texas Wesleyan in Fort. Worth. The Rev. Calvin Froohncr, pastor of St. John's Methodist Church in I.nbbock, who rep- resented the conference at the National Methodist Jinral Urban Council, snW that the rapid ur- banization of the country was creating nodal can revitalize the church if discover the miracle of forgive- ness." he said. "The truth .ibwit forgiveness is that it involves tte forgiven in responsibilities." Joe Salem of Sudan was elected conference lay although he disclosed he IN volunteered his services in Pence Corps. Dr. Gordon Bennett, of McMurry, was among i'ho spoke in support o( UM ley Foundation, a student METHOMm, Pi. CM. a ;