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Abilene Reporter News Newspaper Archive: July 31, 1962 - Page 1

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Publication: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - July 31, 1962, Abilene, Texas                               "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT ABILENE, TEXAS, TUESDAY MORNING, JULY PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS br Dei Hutehwoo TWO-YEAR-OLD STACEY and six-weeks-old Australian Shepherds PAGE ONE The family night program for 75 YMCA day campers and some 300 parents and little brothers and sisters didn't go along the other evening exactly as There was'a skit about "Echo by the group' ijBWpWs 'known as the "Barbed-Wfre-Tail Giguters." Gigutersl the boys and Day Camp Director Bob Northcut explain, are strange, wild ani- mals found in State uie Echo Mountain is a strange, mysterious peak found in the tame park. The boys demonstrated how the mountain would answer. They stood on the stage and called out certain words and phrases and, sure enough, there came an echo from back in the audience where Jeff Bridgewa- ter, a Giguter, was planted. one would yoll from the stage. Jeff echoed in only slightly lower tones. "HOW ARE asked another. "How are Jeff echoed. Then one of the stage yellers yelled something that didn't get back to Jeff's cars, something about drinking something. the echo echoed loudly. That was straightened out and the skit continued. "JOHN F, KENNEDY IS A "''GOOD someone on the stage yelled. There :was silence for an echo. "JOHN F. KENNEDY IS A GOOD PRESIDENT." More silence, "JOHN F. KENNEDY IS A GOOD And with that some unnamed 3-year-old, not before in the set, got in. He stood up in the crowd and echoed, "John F. Kennedy IS a good President." Jeff was left with the word n his mouth. According to the skit be was to wait until the third "John F. Kennedy is..." and then he was to have yelled, Some puppies of a breed new to Abilene are now frolicking about the John Treanor place on the shores of Lytle Lake, herding anything there may be ;o herd even the Treanors' .wo year old granddaughter, Slacey. The pups are the first off- spring from a pair of Austra- lian Shepherd dogs flown from California to Abilene by Trea- nor. He hopes to place the pups on ranches where their instinct to herd can be put to beneficial use. In recent dogs have come to be used in Cali- fornia. But as far as is known they haven't been tried in Tex- as, i A native of Australia, the breed is an excellent herder. The breed is also known as the Australian keeps a herd under control by nipping al the heels of lagging live- stock. The dog is blue mottled or red-speckled. His coat is short, straight, somewhat harsh with dense undercoat. Height ranges from. 19 to 22 inches, weight from 32 to 35 pounds. The breed is supposed to have resulted from crossing the old blue merle type collie with the Australian Kelpie or sheep- dog. Some contend that the Aus- tralian Wild Dog (dingo) and the Dalmatian have a part in him. Two British Climbers Die On Red Peak MOSCOW (AP) Two British climbers on a Joint British-Soviet expedition fell to their death July 24 on Mt. Garmo in So- viet central Asia. The announcement was made Monday by Col. Sir John Hunt, who organized the first expedi- tion to top Mt. Everest in 1953 and the present expedition to the wild and beautiful Pamir Moun- tains. The expedition started with 18 men. The remaining six Britons will continue the assault on their major goal, the Peak of Communism, formerly called Mt. Stalin. Those killed were Wilfred Noyce, 43, and Robin Smith, 23, a philosophy graduate from Edin- burgh, Scotland. Noyce was a member of Hunt's Everest expe- dition when the mountain was topped in 1953 by Sir Edmund Hillary and Sherpa guide Tensing Norgay. Soviet officials said the bodies will be brought out by helicop- ter Tuesday. Hunt and three com- panions are expected to return to England with the bodies. The So- viet news agency Novosti said al first that Noyce and Smith were buried in a glacier on the moun- tainside because it was impossible to carry them down the steep slope. But Soviet officials in Dushambe, capital of the Tadzhik Republic, said the bodies woulc be lifted by helicopter to an air- strip. The two fell from the icy slope as they were returning from a base camp set up at the foot level. The party had been out 10 days and had conquered one of the three lofty peaks. The expedition started with 18 men. The remaining six Britons will continue the assault on Mt Garmo, once called Mt. Stalin. News of the accident was ra dioed to the British Embassy in Moscow from Hunt's base camp at Avodara Ravine, about 30 miles from the scene of the acci dent. Embassy officials said they had withheld the news until mem bers of the Noyce and Smith fam iiies could be notified. Mt. Garmo is in the Tadzhifc Republic near the point where its borders join those of Red China and Afghanistan. The British ex pedition arrived in the Soviel Union June 30. It was the second fatal acciden to befall British mountain climb ers this month. Colombia Kills At Least 20 Dusted Union Man Denies Deal on Settlin Strike WEATHER U.S. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE WEATHER BUREAU Map. Pg. 8-B) ABILENE AND VICINITY (Radius 4 miles) Clear to partly cloudy and ho through Wednesday with scattered after noon and evening thunderstorms mostl northwest and north. Hitjh both day 95 to 100, low Tuesday night 75. SOUTHWEST TEXAS Clear to nart ly cloudy and hot Tuesday and Wednes day. Hish Tuesday 98 to 165. NORTH CENTRAL AND NORTHEAS' TEXAS Clear to partly cloddy and ho Tuesday and Wednesday. High 94 tf 102. NORTHWEST cloud widely scattered thunderstorms Tucsda and Wednesday. No Important tempera hire changes. High Tuesday afl to 90 in north and 88 to 98 in south portion. TEMPERATURES Mon. a.m. Mon. p.! 76 90 74 92 77 92 77 34 76......... 94 75......... 94 90 85 A3 for 24-hours ending High and low p.m.: 95 and 74. HUin and low same date last year: Sunset last night: sunrise today sunset tonight: Barometer reading at 9 p.m.: 28.22. Humidity at 9 p.m. 06 per cent. IN ARIZONA Woman Loses in Attempt To Moke Abortion Legal By DON CARSON PrfOENIX; Ariz. 'AP) Mrs. Hubert Finkbine Monday lost her bid for guaranteed immunity from prosecution if she has an abortion rather than risk birth of a mal- formed child. There were hints the mother of lour children might undergo such operation without legal sanc- tion. Instead, he dismissed the case, saying there was no legal contro- versy; hence he had no authority to make such a decision and the matter was not properly before the court. He nrted that the state and county attorneys, defendants in the action, had said in open court took a drug now Named fer the birth M numerous deformed babies, mostly in Eu topi. ArlMM law abortion out; when neceMtry to lave the of an expectant mother. Mr.. the Superior Court of pKytlclaiw, rinkbtoe to amend the te rata that her rtuatkm li with- (Mi natatory provMon. Flnkbi Court Me- suit an at to eitaWttt a (JVMl tt ott NM it point, WatttrChtHeU, JF Related stories, Pg. 10-A for the Finkbines and the ho at which the abortion ha been planned, said he doubted tha any further legal steps would b taken. The hospital had joined to Finkbines in filing the suit. "I doubt very much if this (si uatlont permits Chief eU said, adding: "I think the judge was very clear in d ,Mrs. Finkbine, 30, says sha in- that if tne facls ol Finkblne's eiston that there was no teg plight were as presented, Arizona law would be no bar to the abor- tion. The suit alleged that Mrs. Fink- bine's life was in danger without Mt abortion, which hw been rec- ommended by a three-member mi- controversy if the H was in danger." Mrs. Finkbine's huband took the name view: "Ten dayi it too long to wait. We have no plans right now, but if the get ranted fcr to tare Ml clowd olar IM AMMMA, Fg. 44, M. By NORMAN WALKER WASHINGTON oust- d unionist denied Monday de- anding and other "bene- ,s" to support proposed settle- ent of a strike paralyzing work 11 nuclear submarines. Arthur Vars, deposed president a Boilermakers Union local at roton, Conn., nuclear submarine lipyard, voiced the denials in un- worn testimony before an infor- closed meeting of the Senate vestigations subcommittee. He greed to swear to it later. Sen. John L. McClellan, D-Ark., ubcommittee chairman, said the ibcommittee's informal hearing as marked by conflicting testi- iony. A major unresolved issue, the enator said, is whether Vars so- cited or was offered and her things as an out-of-court ettlement of a lawsuit he had led, or as a price for Vars' sup- ort of a negotiated strike settle- nent at the Electric Boat Divi- on of General Dynamics Corp. ars insists it was a suit-settle- tent offer. Without naming any names, JcClellan told the Senate earlier Monday that he feels his subcom- mittee should have a formal hesr- ng into what he called allega- ons of a payoff demand connect- d with the strike settlement ne- otiations. The striking workers will ote by secret ballot Tuesday nether to approve or reject the erms of settlement of their strike has halted work on nuclear ubs since July 19. It is the third ettlement agreement offered the The first two were beat- on at least in part through the aifluence of Vars. Although McClellan did not ame Vars, the former union eader, while waiting to testify, aid he had volunteered to ap- 1 pear and he hoped "to set to newsmen in the record straight about rumors Vars and others who bad -1 cerning f Asked whether the moral he said 1 learing had produced evidence i any impropriety, McClellan a man bargain his JT plied cryptically: "Here is a rights, and make that NW atcluded as president of his factor in whether ocal. He now goes out and be a continuing strike J.-.A o. J poses a (strike) settlement defense Cities rived at by duly constituted" representatives of his is no question, the in Colombia felt three Somewhere in the picture, said, that something earth tremors Monday. Clellan said, is the question of impeding the settlement caused deaths, panic, and damage. Four were re- ne gets paict. "I need not comment on strike he views as being of killed in Call and two McClellan said, STRIKE, Pg. 4-A, Col. Manizales. (AP Wirephoto) SATELLITE Senate Leaders Will To Shut Of f WASHINGTON (AP) the Senate meets made clear they would no George A. Smathers, D-Fla., Albert Gore, D-Tenn, to shut off debate even Monday night Senate one the two long many of them may favo would file a cloture petition against the bill Monday, day, try -to shut-off- thV he -was confident administration's longed debate on the would be members have fough tions satellite said he was quite cloture in past civil rights Smathers, acting as that some, agreement could leader, told this to newsmen out to shunt the of the bill providing for before the Senate ended an the foreign Relations ownership of a corpora hour and 42-minute session on for consideration of its to launch and operate legislation, its fourth since policy satellites failed tc on the bill resumed last declined to opponents with pleas tha the cloture vote would country's position in the space The Senate recessed at with the Soviet Union is a p.m. Monday until 10 a.m. still was speaking recessed the also told the dozen, or sc The required 16 signatures Tennessean worked out liberals blocking th< obtained on the petition during the day and some additional with Smathers and Senate Republican Leader that the. Democrats may suf fer in the November elections. ators signed later. 1C it is Dirksen, R-Iil., under Wayne Morse, D-Ore., on( Tuesday, the vote on whether will be allowed to retain the leaders of the fight agains limit debate will come an for two hours when up the bill, indicated he ex YOUTH FESTIVAL Police Disperse Protest Group Senate meets Tuesday. Smathers tried to through in a unanimous consent pects a long struggle. He an put this he is declining a White House invitation to help represent agreement, but Sen. Ernest Gruen- ing, D-AIaska, who is also ing the bill, blocked it. Grucnirig said he objected to the Senate's meeting again Tuesday two hours debate in opposition to the satel HELSINKI, Finland i ce used tear gas, clubs, and of- cers on horseback Monday night drove o disperse persistent crowds fourth consecutive iiight of emonstrations against the Com- munist-sponsored Eighth World 'outh Festival. Several thousand persons were ispersed early in the evening. A i rowd gathered again, and once i more police broke it up. Quiet! was restored by midnight after many persons had taken refuge j cafes. An old man was felled and tak- en away in an ambulance. Ru- mors among the unruly crowd said he was dead, but hospital attendants said he was not seri- ously injured. The atmosphere was tense as Finnish student took off one shoe and battered officers with it, shouting: "Is this possible in a country that has been an Olympic lost? Has the chief of police real. ly ordered that women should be Later the student told a news- man: "I saw with my own eyes how mounted police battered down a young woman with a club." Mounted police had broken up a crowd earlier in the day, and listeners apparently were attract- ed rather than kept away by a radio announcement that rein- forced police were prepared to use harsh measures. Several thousand gath- ered downtown, and the air wai by the time trucktoadi of police roM Into Manmrhtfen Street. hurled Mr fWMdM and UMd to tha HEUINKIMMONSTRATION-- conUin .n ahead of the usual time. The Florida senator then won adoption of a straight motion to recess but said the gentlemen's agreement with Gore would be "I fully expect that the Senate lite communications bill will con tinue throughout the Colombian presidential inauguration and for some time he said in a statement. 200 Injured; Toll Might Go Higher By JAMES C. DEWET I BOGOTA, Colombia (AP) series of earthquakes rocked cen-; tral and western Colombia day, causing death and destruc- tion in a dozen panic-stricken1; towns and cities. The government announced ort the basis of initial reports that persons had been killed and at least 200 injured. Officials feared; the final toll would be higher. The strongest of the tremors -f spaced minutes ,gota's tallest buildings, but mf major damage was reported in the capital. s Communications with several; western and central communitaF were knocked out Authorities ordered aid for the stricken areas. The major quake, the final n a series of tremors, registered; 9 on an intensity scale o! 12 air- and Andes Geophysical It was described as the most severe since a December quake that shook ceutral Colonv bia, killing 21 persons. The. shock ras Felt as far away as ian border areas. said, .initial reports lisfed'4 dead in Call, 5 in Pereira, in Manizales, aad 1 in Aiw tioquia. Colombian poet zalez was listed among tlKiso. I. tilled in Manizales. Officials said the Pereira dead were women employes trapped when part of a garment factory collapsed. The plant had 200 wom- en workers, and more than 100 were reported injured. Officials said the quake's epi- center was 155 miles west of Bo- gota in the valley of the Cauca River. Hardest hit were Pereira and Manizales, in western Colombia. Authorities reported at least 19 cities were without electric and telephone service. The Cali victims were reported part of a church e than a dozen wor- shipers were injured. Scores of houses were destroyed or damaged. Because of a communications breakdown, estimates of property damage were unavailable imme- diately. ww (IIM wWi n eeumatod total if to Tm Sen. Maurine Neuberger, D-Ore so that the Tennessean NEWS INDEX points, anc! police On held the floor much of the day people into adjoining arguing against the bill. Sen. Rus Opponents of the bitterly con SECTION A Obituaries............. 2 Attiuiemenh 4 Sporti .............6, 7 tested legislation said that anoth: few arrests were made, but from a primary election victory in these persons were released later Louisiana, broke in at one poin Police said many demonstrators to charge that the bill would ere Tuesday when Gore finishes. Oil SECTION Editorial) Women's news Comics TV Scout Radio-TV left ate the "most monopolistic con sortium the world has ever con talked about five hours before the He and Sen. Maurine B. After Mrs. Neuberger had com Neuberger, D-Ore., who held the Sunday. More than youths floor 4V4 hours, made the two long part in the meeting, which ends for another attack on the bill. M IKMWlWa. Uniuln AA About two horn later the M HIM with an eedmatod total HWI MpM. FWIM WMVfJf   

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