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Abilene Reporter News: Monday, June 25, 1962 - Page 1

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - June 25, 1962, Abilene, Texas                               "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 82ND YEAR, NO. 9 ABILENE, TEXAS. MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 25, j, 2gg IN ONE SECTION Auociuted Prof (If) PAGE ONE .The stock market it making kit of news 'these (lays but its current difficulties are not as. hard on one segment of the financial structure as were ear- lier troubles, we are advised. Ail Abilene businessman got the word the other day from bis Dallas broker. "During the sell-offs in the SO's the brokers really caught the blame. "Buyers said we should have warned them to get out before trouble came. "Now, they don't blame us. "Everybody is blaming the President. ''They didn't blame Eisenhow- er but they certainly do Ken- nedy." Will Minter, of the Abilene Winters, received a letter from his 10-year old son, Bill, writ- ten after Bill's second day in Dimmer camp. it went thusly: "Dear Daddy. "I haven't made any close friends yet. "But I have made some very distant friends already." An Abilenian reports a new tourist attraction for tourist- hungry Texas. He saw this announcement of two new wonders the state off- ers: 'Tourists! Stop, Come in and See! Anhydrous Ammonia Tanks Slanted Oil Wells." What's the difference between a drunk and an alcoholic? a phil- osophical-type fellow asks. The drunk doesn't have to go to those weekly meetings, he answers. Mrs. Mabel F. Halsell of Route Z, Rising Star, writes a correc- tion on tabernacles. Long before electricity, she reminds, there were other means of lighting. "There were the kerosene torches, from which the bugs were repelled because the flame would singe their wings. Then came the C o 1 e m a n lanterns which gave a little more light. Even then there was lots of( 'singing on the credit' be- cause it was hard to see by tuch." Mrs. Halsell says she knows whereof she speaks on tabernac- les (and some of her stories are rich) because her husband was a teacher preacher for a number of years in this area. "We took an early retirement (to a stock farm near Cross Plains) so we are not 'old' but we have had eo many ex- periences in our field that it would seem to require an aw- ful long time to get in so much living." And the sessions at tabernac- les, she reminds, were "pro- tracted meetings." Mrs. Lou Cannon, secretary of the oldtimers' association which Is a part of Stamford's Texas Cowboy Reunion, is making a collection of reunion badges worn by some oldtimers who during their life took part in the big annual event. The famous badges will be made a permanent collection at the Reunion grounds, kept safe- ly under glass, Reunion worker Bernard Buie reports. Mrs. Cannon has received the badge worn by (lie late Paul Whileman, famous musician, when he visited the rodeo in She Is trying hard to get the badge worn by the late great humorist, Will Rogers. And she would appreciate re- ceiving any other badges which families may have tucked away with mementos of those gone. The badge display, it is hoped, will help tell the long history of the Cowboy Reunion. LONDON (AP) Secretary of State Dean Rusk brought Prime Minister Harold' Macmillan his personal impression Sunday night that Britain's bid to join (he Eu- Soldier Released ByVtelNamRedj SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP> U.S. Army enlisted man miss from hto pott since tast Christ- riilf released by his commu- nist captors Sunday and returned U Tfet soldier, Spec. 4 George F. Fryttt Jr., WM sent Immediately to dfavemary for medical exam- IMUM md WM questioned by in- teHifwrt authoritta. not ptrmnted to see him but iwporfcd to apptar in good day I i GERMAN REDS CLOSE WATER one of the few possible escape routes to West Berlin, East German police, Vopos, use a rubber dinghy and hip boots to install barbed wire into the Spree River near the border. Red frogmen also sank underwater barriers to prevent swimmers reaching freedom in West Berlin. (AP Wirephoto) ________________________________ -___________ British Common Market Bid Said Near Success MRS. AUBREY WHITE dies suddenly Wife of Former Paslor Here Dies Mrs. Aubrey White, 49, wife of former pastor of the Grace Methodist Church here, died un- expectedly Sunday night in Ta- loka whife teaching a young peo- ple's class, it was learned here. Rev. White was pastor of Grace Methodist during the early 1940s and held pastorates in other Methodist churches in the Abilene area. Among survivors are her hus- band; three sons, Ronald, a stu- dent at'McMurry College, and a son, Will, in Houston, and Dwain at Tahoka. Mrs'. White was visting in the borne of Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Smith here Saturday night after visiting the son in Houston. ropean Common Market is likely :o succeed, reliable American in- 'ormants said. Rusk's view took shape after talks in Paris and Bonn with ?rench President Charles de Gaulle and West German Chan- cellor Konrad Adenauer. Both were understood to have assured Susk that British membership in the six-nation trading communi- ty will not be vetoed tor political reasons. Britain's entry into the Com- mon Market would lead to pro- found changes in the shape and form of Allied political, strategic and economic policies. In particular, qualified inform- ants said, it would set the stage :or evolution of a European nu- clear owned, manned, manufactured and con- tolled. Rusk arrived in a U.S. Air Force Constellation from Rome on :he sixth day of a swing .through key capitals of the European Al- lies. He hustled to the official resi- dence of Lord Home, Britain's for- eign secretary, where Macmillan met him an hour before a work- ing dinner. In a reference to his wide-rang- ing talks with Allied leaders in Europe, Rusk told newsmen at the airport: I think that when final deci- sions are made we shall be to- gether and will have strengthened the Atlantic Community, strength ened NATO and strengthened Eu- rupe, and the Tree world will be the beneficiary." Among the major topics at Sun- day night's discussions: American and British attempts to dissuade Indian Prime Minis- ter Nehru from buying and as- sembling Soviet MIG jet fighters. The two Allies are ready to offer world's biggest neutral and facilities to se- cure supersonic fighters needed (or self-defense. The political tangle in Southern Rhodesia which has brought Afri- can and Asian members of the United Nations to the aid of the independence seeking Negroes. Britain is resisting U.N. pressures io clear the way for an African- dominated parliament in the self- ruling colony. The situation in Asia, drama- tized by a Red Chinese power buildup in Fukien province oppo- site the offshore, islands of Que- moy and Matsu. In Britain's view these islands, held by the Chinese Nationalists, should be turned over to the Peiping regime. Plans for new U.S.-Soviet ex- changes on the. disputed future of Berlin. Rusk is understood to have arrived with a stiffer American policy. Informants saic he advised Adenauer he was drop- ping any idea of proposing some kind of international authority to run the air, land and water lanes into the divided city. The offer could only be revived if the Russians, for their part, agreed to drop their demand for the withdrawal of Allied garisons from West Berlin. Macapagal Urges Action WASHINGTON President Disdado Macapagal said Sunday the American govern- ment has spurned a commitment to the Filipino people and it is up to the United States to "do something to arrest this deteriora- tion" of relations. In a television interview re- corded in Manila and releasec here, the Philippine leader spoke bitterly about the vote of the U.S House of Representatives reject- ing a War damage bit for claimants in the Philip- pines. He was critical also of the U.S. foreign aid policy in Asia, anc said the Communists are winning the battle for people's minds in Southeast Asia. EASTERN AIRLINES Mediation Session Slated In Effort to End Strike NEW YORK A flight engineers strike continued to shut ing them from striking. down Eastern Lines on Sun- day and employes were on furlough, with strike talks in abeyance until Monday. National mediators were slated to bring Eastern and the flight engineers union together here Monday in a new effort to break The strike, coupled with bad the deadlock over the makeup of weather in many parts of the jet crews. country, hampered airlines opera- tions generally and stranded many tho same issue is to be the sub- travellers for varying periods. Among these were scores of tourists stranded in Bermuda by the1 Eastern strike which came despite a strongly warded appeal by President Kennedy to halt the action in the public interest. Pan American World Airways put on three extra flights to Ber- muda to pick up passengers. Meanwhile, Pan American re- who struck both airlines Satur afternoon, returned to work on Pin Am under court order temporarily restrain- is "just sitting tight and wait ing." The union termed its walkou perfectly legal criticized the agreement with flight The Pan American dispute over ject of a meeting of Labor De- partment and National Mediation Board officials in Washington Monday. A hearing on the restraining order is scheduled.for Tuesday. Eastern did riot seek a similar Injunction. A spokesman for the airline said its position is some- the stranded what different from Pan Ameri- but he did not elaborate In striking, the engineers reject- ported Its own operations were cd an appeal by President Kenne- normal alter the flight engineers, dy 'o return to work in the na- tional Interest. In view rf that appeal, the East and justified. I strike averting reached Wednesday engineers for Trans federal era spokesman Mid, the company We will not." f World .Airlines ae jeopardizing safety in the air. Tha basic dispute is over a formula for reduction of jet cock pit crews from four to three men Crews'now consist of three pilots and an engineer. One reason advanced by the un ion for turning down the TWA agreement, arrived at with the aid of the Labor Department, was removal of a 2-year requlremen that flight engineers have aircraf mechanic licenses. Ronald A. Brown, head of thi union, said Saturday "Let the government lower the air safety standards 1C It wishes svxsi svnvo 3AV 3-103 -W fW i 990G xa 03 saivs iMsilsssl sssssssssV j 3DIAU3S IVI11 U.S. in Address Says Nothing Done to Aid In Effort By ANDREW BOROWffiC ALGIERS, Algeria (AP) An Jgerian nationalist leader harged Sunday at a rally of DOO Moslems, "The United States as done nothing to help our ause." The charge from rebel Maj. Si tokhtar, commander of a central Algerian was the first mown public reference to the Jnited States since the Moslem National Liberation Front began :ampaigning for next Sunday's referendum. The meeting at nearby L'Arba vas the largest and most enthusi- astic of a series of rallies staged o tell Moslems to vote "yes" for Algeria's independence from 'ranee. Across Algeria, in cities and vil- ages, Moslems painted trium- phant signs in green and red: "Al- independ- ence and liberty." Teams of youths tirelessly painted signs and pasted posters m the walls. Most were in French Because few young Moslems know low to write Arabic in a country ;ept under French rule for 132 While the FLN campaigned, its chief antagonist, (he European Secret Army Organization, >ressed its scorched earth drive n the western metropolis of Oran, determined to resist to the end. Oran's City Hall, already badly lamaged by terrorists, was set afire again by an exploding drum if gasoline. Several upper-floor iffices were burned out. Four chools also went up in smoke and the secret army set fire to social security office. The Oran Association of Labor Unions spurred the mass exodus if Europeans to France by call- ng on all workers there to leave as soon as possible. In Algiers, where other thou- sands of Europeans hoped to get iut, the day was quiet. Beside the FLN, six other newly orrned parties are registered lo ake part in the campaign for the July l outcome of which will be independence. About four million voters at iOO polling stations throughout the country will be handed a white ballot saying "oui" (yes) and an orange ballot marked "non" to the proposal for Algerian independ- ince in cooperation with France. None of the legally approved >arties called for a "no" vote. Europeans opposing independence vearily agree that nothing can slop the process now. It was doubtful that the Euro- peans will vote in large numbers. Authorities are searching in vain 'or attendants to man the 70 poll- ing stations in the European quar- ters of Algiers. In Oran, it appeared unlikely :here would be a vote in the Euro- pean city, separated from Mos- em areas by barbed wire and gun emplacements. SIGN URGES INDEPENDENCE Moslem looks up from his work itt an Algerian gas station which has an inscription on the wall saying "Algerians vote" efficiently." This refers.to the July 1 referendum when Algeria will vote on dependence. (AP Wirephoto) C. 8. DEPARTMENT OF COMMEKCE WEATHER BUREAU (Weather map, pace 4-AJ ABIEENE-AND VICINITY (KadWl 40 lo partly cloudy and conr inued hot through Tuesday with scattered liunderstorm! mostly in the north and northwest Monday afternoon and Tuesday. Ilsh Monday 35, low Monday night 70. NORTHEAST Clear lo partly cloudy and .I'arm Monday through Tuesday. High NORTHWEST TEXAS: Clear to partly and warm Monday through Tues- iay. Widely scattered lite and ighttime thunderstorms Panhandle. High SOUTH CENTRAL TEXAS: Clear to partly cloudy and warm Monday and with widely scattered mostly aytimc Ihundershowers south portion and icar the coast. High Monday 90-100. TEMPERATURES Sunday a.m. Suodaj p.m. 78............ 77 75 74............ 73 73 JUVENILE GANGS Gored Rodeo Performer Fair HAMLIN Mitchell of Aspermont, Stonewall County clerk who was gored by a steer during the final night of the Ham lin Riding Club's annual Rodeo Saturday night, was reported in fair condition Sunday night. Mitchell, who is in Hamlin Me- morial Hospital, had been report- ed in critical condition Saturday night. He underwent four hours of surgery early Sunday morning with an Abilene specialist in. at- tendance. One horn of the steer pene- trated Mitchells left side and'in to the abdomen. The accident happened during the team-tying "heading and heel- ing" event. Mitchell had tied the head ropes around the-horns ol the steer while his partner tied the heels. Mitchell was off his horse and the horse was stretch- ing the steer when the horns pull- ed in Mitchell and into hia left side. He went on to tie up the heels of UM Miimal before collapsing. WEATHER 90 85 81 86 89 91 High and Jow for 24-hours ending 9 p.m.: 95 and 72. High and low same date last year: Sunset last night: sunrise today: ,-33; sunset tonight: Barometer reading at 9 p.m.: 28.15. Humidity at 9 p.m. 54 per cent. Canada Launches Austerity Drive tariffs purcha OTTAWA Prime Minister John G. Diefenbaker announced market a new austerity program Sunday aimed at solving Canada's stub- born financial problems, It includes slashes in govern- ment spending and new aimed at reducing the government will deficit by million in one year. Diefenbaker said Canada has obtained more than billion in short-term financial aid to bolster the nation's dwindling foreign ex- change reserves. In a separate announcement, the Bank of Canada said it is pegging its bank rate at 6 per cent. For more than five years, the rate has fluctuated in line with money, interest rates and last week it was 5.7 per cent. Under the new government pro- gram, the duty-free exemption on ises by Canadians abroad be cut the case of from the United States, from ?300 to a year. The prime minister's statement described the present situation as an "exchange emergency." 'An increasing degree of un- certainty and instability" in fi- nancial markets has intensified in recent days "to a point recjuiring immediate emergency hs Bexar Sheriff Asks For Federal Help SAN ANTONIO (AP) Bexar County Sheriff Owen Kilday asked .he il. S, Attorney General for lelp Sunday in his crackdown on iuvenile gang killings. Kilday wired Atty. Gen. .Robert F. Kennedy for help from the FBI. "We urgently need your as- Kilday told him. The sheriff asked specifically for help on the investigation of the Saturday slaying of 14-year- old Henry Gomez. Gomez was shot to death by a carload of young toughs as he and two com- panions swam in a Bexar County creek. Only Friday Kilday ordered his deputies to stop and search every car they see in Bexar County that has two or more young men in side. "I hope to bring the FBI Kilday said. "After all a boy's civil rights were violated when he was shot twice and murdered This is pure gang murder." Alfred Carrcon, an investigator for Kilday, said deputies arrested 35 people in the crackdown Satur- day night "We searched numerous cars, about 150 I Carreon s-aid. "We got a lot of knives and small weapons, one boy carried a hay charged with something, The charges ranged from carrying support the new measures "in a prohibited weapons to drunkeness spirit of national purpose." The statement did not specify how much of a reduction is ex- pected in the deficit forecast for the 1962-63 fiscal yew in Finance Minister Donald Flern- o gambling, he said. "Some of them were smart alecks and acted real Carreon said. "But they didn't give the deputies much trouble." in, Ke said all those arrested were NEWS INDEX SICTION A Ctmlti TV 4-T I .'lO 11 U i said. The government action is de- signed to relieve pressure on the Canadian May 3 to 92% cents in U.S. bring about greater stability in Canada's international transac- tions and strengthen the exchange reserves. Diefenbaker said Canada's econ- omy is fundamentally strong-and sound and called on Canadians to ing's budget last April 10. MIDNIGHT SHIFT Strikers Return To Ford Plant CLEVELAND (APl-Unitec! Au- to Workers Local 420 ratified .an agreement Sunday ending an 18' day strike at Ford Motor Co.'s Walton Hills stamping plant. The dispute had halted all Ford passenger their jobs by midnight ____.. The others will return by the lowing Monday. -1 Details of the strlke-endinf agreement, undisclosed ly. were distributed to members as they entered a tto- disposition of 27 different ancea. normal operation night's Ford the workers and idled Ford production workers. About one-third of the local's members attended the meet- ing to hear details of the-agree ment reached Friday night with the help of federal mediators, in a show of hands only four.men voted against the settlement. The union then ordered picket lines removed and rounded up a Wu high The key issue was production af quarter panels on Ford's Comet car and some other pasm The union claimad the CMSfafgft standard hour was too high and an average of tit tat crew of 98 men to prepare the The ajraanwot pravtM M stamping plant for opening on a Kord acctftad aa ajrf normal operation with Suaday At aMhrilsji MHI spokosmw MM rkers wouM bt t   

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