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Abilene Reporter News Newspaper Archive: July 23, 1962 - Page 1

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Publication: Abilene Reporter News

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - July 23, 1962, Abilene, Texas                               WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES W E SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS Byron 82ND YEAR, NO. 37 ABILENE, TEXAS, MONDAY MORNING, 9908 Xi 3DIAM3S AGES IN ONE SECTION PAGE KNQX CITY The Knox City Golf Association is looking for- ward to its "lirst annual" club tournament. It'll be an event on a par with a PGA gathering, some of the 158 or so members believe. TJien, at some yet undeter- date, will come the K- City "first invitational. You must draw greatly on the imagination to know what a big event that will be; In other words, the new Knox City golf course is about fin- ished. And, to put it mildly, the fel- lows built it by hand are quite proud of their handiwork. The nine-hole course is off the road west, as you drive from Kule, Rochester and O'Bri- en into Knox Gity from the south. As yet it is unmarked by a sign. Some traveling men have sug- gested to the K-Citians that they put up a proper marker. "Looks like a one traveler suggests. "May be one, if some of the scores don't says Postmaster Jeff Graham. Par for the course is 36. What's the course record so far? "Thought you'd never Graham sighed and launched into his favorite golfer story. "Now. I got hot the other day. Got a 33. w The K-Citians at the drop of a tee, brag on their new golf facilities for they know, finan- cially and physically, the origin. A golf association was formed to build the course on a piece of city Goal was 150 members. But "demand" was so great they "let in" eight or nine more families, Graham grinned. Joe Averitt is president, W. F. Shannon secretary treas- urer of the association. The association members manned shovel and dump track to lay the water, set the greens, to build t' 2 course under direc- tion of a golf-club-expert they hired to tell 'em how. The greens, planted two and a half months ago, are in fine shape already. Members have purchased a building from the General American Oil Co. camp out west of town and are in the process of moving it onto the site b become a clubhouse with pro shop and locker rooms. Knox Citians who never be- fore swung a golf club are hard at it now. "We're having special class- Graham said. "Lessons in how to fix ball marks, now to replace divots and how to let faster players play through." If there are any deficiencies anywhere about the course, you'd never learn of them trom a .club member. The association has a couple of hard and fast rules, Graham says. One is this: No derogatory re- marks about the course. If you can't say something nice like "It's kind of sandy over there, but it's a good place to practice sand don't say anything. The second club rule is this: If you think something needs doing, you may go ahead and do it. "If you believe there are grassburrs in the Gra- ham explained, "you can go pull 'em out. If you think a spot needs mowing, there's the mow- er." Asian Nations Set Anti-Red Efforts By DON MCKEE ALBANY, Ga. Mar- tin Luther King Jr. said Sunday hat relief was being sought from a federal injunction barring him and several other integration lead- ers from further desegregation activities here. The order was issued by U.S. Dist. Judge J. Robert Elliott at Columbus on Friday night. King said at a news conference that he would abide by the order. He also charged that a few fed- eral judges in the South "are en- gaged in a conspiracy with state SEOUL, South Korea tcHigcncc officers from five Asian nations mapped anti-Communist moves during a five-day meeting here last week, the South military junta announced. Represented at the meeting were Nationalist China, the Phil- Thaland, South Viet Nam South Korea. from fa tprf and Tirkey wert pMftnb The announcement Mjd jwtfUtiJMfer cRTm! to prwnote m exchange of Intelll- Oata to light comnunkm OOPS! WHERE'S THE LIGHT? Little Kara Brown, seven month old Dallas child, plays with a giant size western'hat. At left, the hat seems to fit the tot's hips. At right, the light again becomes visible and the baby appears to be pleas- ed with the result. Kara is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Brown. (AP Wirephoto) King Asks Relief From Court Order Tornado Hits East Texas By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A small tornado struck in East Texas and gusty winds of more .ban 70 m.p.h buffeted parts of West Texas Sunday. Widely scat- ered thundershowers were re- ported in most sections of the state. The twister blew down a small wilding at the Johnston Brothers' Lumber Co. in Henderson. No one vas injured. Three fourths of an nch of rain fell in 20 minutes in :hat East Texas city. Wind gusts were 71 m.p.h. at the Howard County Air- port, Big Spring. A half inch of ain fell in 10 minutes and the emperature dropped from 89 to 72 degrees. The only other weather stations reporting rain were Lufkin .17 of En inch and Beaumont a trace. Sunday's highest temperature vas 106 degrees at Presidio. La- redo had 105; Junction, San An- gelo and Wink 101; and Childress, Mineral Wells asd Wichita Falls 100. Other highs ranged down to 91 degrees at Galveston. and local political leaders" to maintain segregation. Shortly before the integration leader explained his position, six Negroes went to City Hall and prayed on the steps. The group, led by the Rev. E. James Grant, left quietly after the minister prayed for an end to segregation! There were no arrests. Calling Elliott's order "unjust and King said his legal staff would seek dissolu- tion of the injunction in a petition Monday before U.S. Dist. Judge W. A. Bootle of Macon on grounds that Elliott lacked jurisdiction. Meanwhile, efforts were under way to obtain from Judge Elbert Tuttle of the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Atlanta an order va- cating Elliott's injunctive action which banned the defendants from promoting or taking part in dem- onstrations, boycotts or other pro- test activities. Despite the order, 161 persons marched to the downtown area Saturday night and were jailed. King and Dr. W. G. Anderson, head of the Albany Movement, in a joint statement said, "We re- gret to say that recent events have revealed to us that there are some few federal judges in the South who are engaged in a conspiracy with state and local political leaders to maintain the evil system of segregation." However, King said in answer to a question that he not go so far as to say that Elliott was part of the so-called conspira- cy' "But in Mississippi the judges there are engaged in a conscious or unconscious conspiracy to maintain King said. Citing a news report that Elliott was a "staunch segregationist and a Talmadge King said he felt the statement about a con- spiracy was "not out of line." His reference apparently was to U.S. Sen. Herman Talmadge of Georgia. AFTER APPEAL Unions Approve Delay in Strike LOS ANGELES (AP) United AFL-CIO affiliates. A walkout Aerospace Workers at North American Aviation and Ryan Air- craft agreed Sunday to a 60-day postponement of their Monday strike deadline. About members of Aero- space Local 887 at North Ameri- can's Los Angeles plants voted 10 reject the company's latest con- tract offer and to accede to Presi- dent Kennedy's strike delay. request {or a In San Diego, about 600 Ryan workers voted on the same pro- posals and accepted them almost unanimously. Meanwhile, the International Association of Machinists also could tie up defense work at 53 plants and missile bases in the country. Spokesmen for the aerospace firms promised to cooperate with the Kennedy request. The West Coast vice president of General Dynamics, R. H. Birpn, said: "We agreed to the extension of the contract and we will coop- erate fully with President Kenne dy." E. D. Starkweather, North American vice president of per- sonnel, declared: "We are re- questing the union to withdraw its notice of contract termination and to continue negotiations with- agreed to delay for 60 days its out interruption of production." scheduled walkout at Lockheed Aircraft and General Dynamics. E. R. While, the machinists' general vice president, said: "We are deeply disappointed by the re- Korean fuul of the aerospace manufac- turers to accord their employes the same treatment given work- ers in other industries. from request of the President. Work it ill plants and sites coveied by the PreiHenl'i will tinue without talfmiplkw' About aerospace and missile Industry an rep- Union members at two other orful display. firms were net immediately af- fected by the President's request anticipation of a settlement by Monday night. Douglas Aircraft already had reached a tentative agreement on we will accede to the new with the day (or a ratification vote. An agency shop provision, key hi the IM. Nonunion workers In an by warn, Mk of shop must pay duta. NEWS INDEX SECTION A Sports............... 3-5 Radio-TV lags Editorials.............. 8 Amusements............9 Comics............... 10 GOP Senator Offers Plan For Medicare WASHINGTON (APV-A Repub- lican senator who voted against health care for the elderly financed, under Social Security suggested Sunday that the general Treasury finance health insurance for needy over-65 to the extent of billion. Sen. Thruston Red China UN Seat Favored By WILLIAM N. OATH TOOTED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) high level study group rec- mmended Sunday night that the United Nations seat Communist Shina and promote reunification of Germany, Korea and Viet Nam, now split into Communist and non-Communist sections. The group said 'the Security Council should "inquire into the advisability and possibility" of admitting both East and West Germany, or a reunited Germany, to the-United Nations "and should recommend appropriate action to the. General. Assembly." It also declared that Commu- nist and Nationalist China should tiave U.N. seats and that neutral Switzerland should join the inter- national organization. These recommendations came from the Commission to Study the Organization of Peace, research af- filiate of the American Associa- tion for the United Nations, which itself is a pro-U.N. citizens'. or- ganization. They, were contained in a report titled "A Universal United Nations." Among, commission members who signed the report were Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, U.N. offi- cial Frank P. Graham; liberal clergyman Donald S. Harrington; magazine editor Norman Cousins, and writer James P. Warburg. Former Asst. Secretary of State Francis 0. Wilcbx signed with res- ervations as to the recommenda- tion on China. The commission chairman, gov- ernment prof-emeritus Arthur N. B Morton of Holcombe of Harvard, wrote in a not likely to be realized In the near future. But It is convinced hat the time has come for the entitled to its own repre- Jnited Nations to take a hand in the search for a solution. "The Security Council should in- quire into the advisability and possibility of admitting a reunited lermany, or the two Germanics, o membership and should rec- General Assembly. ines announced Sunday it would resume limited service Monday despite a strike by flight engin ers. The service will consist of two daily non-stop flights' between i w York and Miami. Flight engineers walked off heir jobs June 23 and Eastern suspended all operations, laying off nearly persons. The Eastern announcement said: "We are able to start this serv- ce because some DC-8 jet-quali- ied flight engineers have already signed up in accordance with the proposal rejected by the union 09 Kentucky tied his idea into tax-cut talk, saying: "We're talking about tax cut. Let's cut the tax billion and take the other million and a half and put it into insurance policies for our needy elderly people for their medical and hospital needs." The Social Security compromise plan beaten by the Senate last week would have provided only for hospital and nursing home :are but Morton feels physicians fees should be provided, too. Speaking on a transcribed radio interview program he said: "I ihink that in an affluent society such as ours the federal govern- ment has the responsibility for medical care, in all its phases, to the needy aged. It's costly, but we're going to have to face up a it someday. I'd just as soon 'ace up to it now." Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel, R- Calif., who was one o! the five Republicans backing the defeated measure, defended it Sunday and vigorously denied it was aimed at making physicians "wards or stooges or agents of the govern- ment." Speaking on a recorded radio interview program, Kuchel said: 'Since 1946, the consumer price index has risen 65 per cent. Medi- cal care has increased 82 per cent. Hospital room rates have risen 203 per cent and hospital insur- ance premiums have risen 294 per cent. Thus, there is a problem for elderly Americans." Kuchel said "some doctors in our state have contended that our bill" would socialize medical prac- tice. He continued, "I vigorously deny it; I suggest that they have not even read it." foreword ''The inclusion of effecHve spokesmen for all the world's peoples in the general in- ernational organization will max- mize the possibility of peaceful changes in the world." The report said the commission 'recommends that the German problem be referred to the United Nations. Our commission recog- nizes that German unification is Almost Million Vaccine Taken In Robbery HASKELL (RNS) An uniden- ified robber, or robbers escaped vith more than from a serv- ce station in the north edge of Stamford Saturday night after 'sacking up" the attendant as he prepared to close the station. Haskell County Sheriff Garth Garrett said that Eddie Shana- elt, 22, the station attendant, told lim that he had gone to the back of the station to turn off the light, about 10 minutes before midnight, and someone threw a burlap bag ove.1 his head and wrapped a rope ectj the turnout far exceeded ts expectations and predicted High-Aliilude Shot Planned HONOLULU United States is ready for its second high- allitude nuclear explosion in the skies above Johnston Island on Monday night. The blast won't be as powerful or as high as the hydrogen test that lit up the mid-Pacific from Hawaii to New Zealand two weeks ago. But, weather permitting, its flash should produce another col- A Joint Task Force 8 spokes- man confirmed Sunday the dcto- At Aerojet-General, the union nation was ready to go on ached- had agreed on a delay Friday In ule between 10 p.m., Hawaiian and wiiployei here met Sun- it. Already they have tat out day and called for improvement en Monday's show In party leadership b fact b a repeat of the Juno .n .n attempt when a ntalhsnctlott travd echoed Fiwowt Tito, gotlatioM, was offered by Doug- cropped up In the Ther booster's announced last May ftatthe par- wjtt tracking system and caused UM tost to tail. July 18 and thereafter offered to to work or be replaced expires the individual flight engineers." As a backstop against refusal of the offer by the engineers in- dividually, the company had called in about 80 laid-off jet co- lilots for qualification in the du- ies of. flight engineers on jet air- craft. This was the core of the dispute which has been raging for two years, not only with Eastern, but also with tother major U.S. air carriers. The federal government lad recommended that four-man around it. Shanafelt told officers that he never did see the man or men vho robbed the station, but heard hem drive away. After escap- ng from the sack Shanafelt dis- covered that the robbers had taken js car as well as the money from he cash register. The 19E6 Oldsmobile, owned by Shanafelt was later found aban- doned in Stamford. Police be- ieved that at least two men were nvolved. After making a check, station manager J. C. Holland estimated hat and some change had >ecn taken in the robbery. Road blocks were set up imme- diately after Shanafelt turned in the alarm, and Sheriff Garrett said that they believed the rob- bers to still be in Stamford. Mercer of Haskell, Constable Ray mond Denson of Rule. Texas Kanger Homer T. Melton and Stamford police are investigating the robbery. The robbed station is located in Haskell County, directly across the street from a Shamrock sta tion which was robbed severa weeks ago. Liberalism Hit In Yudoslavifi tinpWaWBw Standard Time Monday 3 a.m. Eastern Standard Time Tuesday and 3 a.m, a.m. EST. ___ Well-seasoned residents of Ha- kovte anaitei "liberalism" to the helped aa tbty waited ttrough wall will believe n when they see Yugoslav party organtMttae SUB- cUnica. His denunciation of ty WM vtmijthcnhic contiol orai country's atttat the recognition of an autonomous Taiwan (Chinese Nationalist For. sentatives in the General Assem- bly, in addition to the representa- tives of the Peiping (Chinese Communist) government regarded as the effective government of China. "The two parts of the Chinese Dinmend appropriate action to the people, protesting that they are one people, should be more The commission "recommends capable of settling their differenc- es by peaceful negotiations wUhta the framework of the United Na- tions. The commission also recom- mended that the "Korean and Vietnamese problems be referred to the United Nations." The group recommended furth- er that "great efforts be made to convince the Swiss that the inter- ests of a genuine neutrality can be better served within than with- out the United Nations." Eastern to Resume Air Route Despite Strike NEW YORK Air- }et cockpit crews consisting of hree pilots and an engineer reduced to three men. The Air Line Pilots Association and the Flight Engineers Interna- jonal Association both objected to .he loss of one of its members 'rom the crew. Eastern said its. reservation of- fices in New York and Miami would be open at 8 a.m Monday and that Miami-bound flights from Sew York would depart at noon and p.m., while New York- bound flights would leave Miami at noon and 3 p.m. The company announcement al- so hoted that its offer to the in- dividual flight engineers to return Monday. Any vacancies remaining after the deadline, the company has said, will be offered to co- pilots. The flight engineers' Washing- ton office reported Sunday it had contacted all 615 of its striking members and had found only 12 who were willing to return to work under terms offered by East- ern. Eastern said last week "impres- ive numbers" of the strikers were willing to return to work. The union said aH 12 of those willing to return to work were 'supervisory types." A spokes- man said there were about 40 'supervisory type" jobs among Eastern engineers. Secretary of Labor Arthur J. Goldberg has asked Eastern, the striking engineers and the Air Line Pilots Association to meet with him at 2 p.m. Monday in an effort to find a solution to the stalemate. Numerous meetings lave been held before and since the start of the strike. The latest sessions ended about a week ago. On learning of the company't plans to resume operations Mon- day, a union spokesman said in' Washington: "Apparently company'is willing to" Idse money on these flights in order to apply pressure on the negotiations open- ing tomorrow. We'll be watching to make sure they don't try to train scabs (nonunion personnel) in flight; it they do, we'll ask the FAA (Federal Aviation Agency) to ground them." HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) -A total! of persons, or 73 per cent; of Harris C o u n t y's population, ook Sabin oral vaccine Sunday as a massive campaign to immun- ize more than a third of Texas': residents against polio got under- vay. The Harris County Medical County, which sponsored the proj- Some of the 200 clinics set up n the county reported long lines during the first hour and a half, >ut later there was no waiting at any of the clinics. The Harris County Medical So- hat immunizations doses to be given next week will reach the ;oal of persons. Some immunization centers ran out of vaccine Sunday and ad- 'ised those who were turned away o return next Sunday. Dr. 0. A. Fly, co director of :he campaign said "I don't think here is any doubt that it was an overwhelming success." Dr. Jack Hild, also a co-director, said "The turnout was above our expectations. We have had an in- flux of people from outside the county and this is one reason some clinics ran out of vaccine." Two of Dr. Hild's three children were permanently crippled by polio 14 years ago. campaign. It also underwrote the cost, estimated at one million dol- irs. Each person receiving the vac- cine was asked to contribute 25 cents although no one was turned away if he was unable to pay. Most immunization centers said everyone contributed and many gave a dollar instead of 25 cents. The Harris County campaign the planet Venus ended in flam- kicked off a mass immunization ing failure nearly 100 miles above Sheriff Garrett and deputy Pete effort in wnicn doctors of at least the Atlantic Ocean on Sunday million persons by Aug. 12. The large scale campaign start- ed after an upsurge in polio, 113 cases in the state this year com- looca ill uiu MHO jrvcu pared to 30 at this time a. year the attempt within a few weekj ago, Harris 'County has had li polio cases this year compared to 7 all last year. The vaccine administered Sun- day was ,'or Type One polio, the Texas this year. The recipients ranged In age paper cup a lump af btow to .project ittfar on wWcfc two drop, rf the tared rttffi. infants, how- moat mt flbmi vMdM WM placed. Infants, how most IJMM about twt mobilized volunteer doctors and helpers for the WEATHER (Weilhcr Pare. ABILENE AND ..............1155 tat klonday night 70-75. NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS. NOR1B; EAST TEXAS Clear to partly and little change to temperature Moo- day through Tuesday. A Few vnHehi KO- ored afternoon evening Uiondtr- lowers. Hlsh Monday 92-102. NORTHWEST TEXAS clear tojjirt- y cloudy Monday through T atternoNi irahowera. Not y sc; hundei--------- handle Monday. HUh SOOTH CENTRAL Tl tartly cloudy and hot lot Monday UnooiH Tuesday with Isolated afternoon Urander- showers near the coast. Hlgb MoixUT TEMPEKATIIRES Sra. PJi llOO............ M 88 5-.00 .........._ 97 1 S8 SS 93 High and low (or 24-houu I p.m.: 98 and 71, Hlsh and low same date lot 77 "sunfe't last nicht: mhrlM todajl ;47 sunset tonttht icter reaoinK at 9 p.m.: at 9 p.m. 48 per cent. Venus Space Shot Ends in Failure CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) first attempt to launch a space craft to explore 25 of the state's 254 counties hope...........-------- to immunize three and a quarter from course and was destroyed. when the booster rocket deviated reached electronic fingers into the Project officials almost immedi- ately began preparation for a sec- ond launching to the mysterious, IHIU mUlItlMllB B bright planet They hoped to make are another AUa, Band. OB miCIItlt WIUHM tft______ The 18-million Atlas-Agena B tonal Aeronautics add Space rocket and 14-million Mariner I space craft were consumed in a yellow-orange ball of fire Sunday as when the range safety officer at et before SepL 10. WMJ 1-vwf most deadly of the three Cape Canaveral pushed and the one most prevalent In to electronically ign dynamite charges in the vehicle. The pieces of the shattered rock- down range. The failure waa lion-mile interplanatary and passed within miles at Venus on the intended target date of Dec. 8. The space craft's delicate uring instruments were to dense cloud layers which for turies have masked secrets of the planet from earth's prying In hangars at Cape Canaveral Mariner 2 space craft. The Na- tional Aeronautics add Space Ad- ministration plans to male them on launch pad No, day of a May pwlnd earth and Venos art hi tavenMi positions UXtr Ml for MCn liWBCWBJi. The period started   

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