Saturday, August 11, 1962

Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Page: 1

Other pages in this edition:

Who (or what) are you looking for?

Find old articles about anyone, in the World’s Largest Newspaper Archive!

Other Newspapers from Abilene, Texas

Loading...

Other Editions from Saturday, August 11, 1962

Loading...

Text Content of Page 1 of Abilene Reporter News on Saturday, August 11, 1962

Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - August 11, 1962, Abilene, Texas IWene SATURDAY 3 STAR FINAL "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENt YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 82ND YEAR, NO. 56 ABILENE, SATURDAY MORI 'TWENTY-FOUR PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS Associated Preu (If) Kennedy to Reveal Tax Plans Monday I REMEMBER Harris, 33, a native of Callahan County, who has never lived anywhere else, seems to be telling 2-year-old Stephen Dale Baugh, al- so a native-born who has never lived anywhere else, that he remembers when they used to carry real six shooters. Both were at the all-day county reunion Fri- day in Cross Plains. (Staff Photo) (Other picture, Pg. Heat Doesn't Worry Seizure Collation's Pioneers CROSS PLAINS (RNS! Some in was the comparable among Callahan County men. braving 100-degrec temperatures i Louis Nichols o! San Bedido, here, spent Friday dancin'.icalif.. and Clara Nell Barr of singin', ealin' and romemb'crin' at'Englelon, Tex., came the greatest the 24th Annual County Reunion. urn. The old timers get Mr. and Mrs. Ben Marshall oral Court here to seize a device which opened with a parade the longest married couple called a "neurolinometer. be- Of Device Is Sought The Food and Drug Administra lion has filed a civil action in Fed- fl am was filed with activity j at the reunion, having been mar- from earlv morning to late thal'ricd in They now make their ,1101110 in May. The couple married the longest with continued resi- Rcgistration. lor the one-cidj ai- ,___ ._ VI fair, was followed by group sin longing to a Hamlin chiropractor Deputy U. S. Marshal W. C Black said Friday night he had gone to Hamlin to serve papers in the county were Mr. the chiropractor, William u-ii W A Pavnc who were mar- A. Pattillo. but was told that the ing led by Mrs. Vicla Hin aiKij ,n man was on vacation. Mrs. Dorothy Boydstun accompanied by, (hc and singing, square danc- to a country The singers were Barbara Ann Brooks on the corclian Hon. Mead F. Griffin of Aus- tin, associate Supreme Court jus- tice anil out-going president of the Pioneers' Association. savc.ban.c] pacing and roping, the welcoming talk. The welcome Offjcprs elected for w-as followed by group The petition filed in the case claimed Pattillo brought the de- vice back to Hamlin in his car .stl.ins b.imi wcnl jnto tnc (_-nlss plains riding club entertained the group with the the Toftness Chiropractic Clinic in Cumberland, Wis., in November, 1955. The device reportedly bears the label: "neurolinometer, this in- strument has no known analytical the w-as louowea oy KIUUII year were Judge J. R.jor therapeutic value." This and a silent tribute to deceased Sr of Abilene, president: B.jpetition states, is misleadin; pioneers. Christman of Baird. vice prcsi- Archie Simmon, 66, of BigUlcnl, and Mrs. B. L. Boydstun of re-elected secrc- applied to a product which "is intended for use in the diagnosis of disease in the course of the professional practice- of a practi- tioner in chiropractic." Spring won first place in the old'Cross Plains, fiddlers, contest. Second place-lary-lreasurer. went to Joe Burleson. of! Masters-of-ceremonies were B____ Anson and third was taken by ;H. Freeland of Baird. Fred HcyserL. John H Deaihridge, 83. of Abi-jof Putnam, Randall Jackson otjJlX leiie Elmer Gardiner, 68, of Abi-'Baird and James Paul Shanks of) HOUSTON managers lene'lonk fourth. Clyde. of small loan offices in Houston Boh Blaklcy of Aspcrmont was J. Ii. Black Jr. of Abilene was were arrested Friday for failure selected the earliest cowboy speaker for the mornin earliest man in the county, com-jsion. ing here in 1878. The pioneer woman award went to! Mrs. Nuff Arvin of Cnttonwoodi who arrived in 1879. The earliest pioneer man with continued residence was George Blakley of Rowden who came to the county in 1883, and the simi- lar award lor a woman went lo Mrs. Jennie Baum of Crass Plains who was born here in I87fl. The oldest native born man present at the reunion was Curtis Oglesby of Cross Plains who was horn here in 1877. Mrs. Baum was j the oldest native woman. Mrs. Baum was also the oldest native-born woman with continued residence and H. L. Harris of Cross Plains who was born here scs- to obtain censes. S25 city operating Honors Its Guardsmen CISCO iRNSi 175 persons turned out for swim- ming and barbecue Friday night in honor of the returning National Guardsmen. The party, from 4 to 8 p.m. at Lake Cisco, climaxed "National Guard Day" as proclaimed by Mayor John H. Webb. The guards- men were deactivated at cere- monies at p.m. Thursday. Among the dignitaries present in addition to Mayor Webb were Grady Hogue, president of Cisco Junior College and vice president of the- Chamber of Commerce; Winston Heidenheimer. Command cr of the local American Legion iPost: E. L. Jackson, chairman of jthe City Park Commission; Wini H. Hogan, commander ol he local Guard unit; and Maj Sayre of Eastland, previous of the local Guan mil. Music for Ihe Friday night af 'air was presented by the Cisco land under direction of Eri' Ritchie. HAVE SOME MELON Winifred Hogan of Clyde, left, commander of Cisco's National Guard Unit, digs into watermelon Friday night at a party honoring re- turning Guardsmen at Lake Cisco, lie talks here with Frank Sayrc of Cisco, former commander of the guard unit. (Staff Photo) 100-Plus Number 7 Temperatures soared to 1Q3 de grces Friday for the seventl straight day of 100 plus reading? Little change is seen through Saturday: high Friday and Satur day will be between 100 and 10S according to the forecast. The hot spell is in sharp con Irasl to last summer when th mercury failed lo officinlly reael 100. It will have lo go some t beat records set for August an< September of said Chief Me teorologist C. E. Sitchlcr. The mercury reached 100 o higher from Aug. ,1 through Sept 1, a total ot 30 (lays, Sltchlc said. Rebels Open Mew Attack In Argentina BUENOS AIRES, Argentina AP) Insurgent troops led by ebel Gen. Federico Toranzo Mon- ero advanced from their strong- old in northwest Buenos Aires on 'riday night for what could be a howdown with forces supporting ie tottering regime of President ose Maria Guido. Unconfirmed reports said the nsurgent forces, led by tanks and rmored trucks, might wait until arly Saturday morning to launch in attack. A spokesman for Toranzo Mon- ero said the rebels are de- irmined "to oust President Guido, and the man who will re- ilace him is Gen. Arturo Ossorio Arana." The spokesman, Col. Carlos E. ie Moore Koenig, declared: 'Combat is the only answer, 'here is no other way." The latest military crisis was ouched off by Guido's appoint ment earlier in the day of Lt. Gen, Eduardo Senorans as the new war ecrctary. Senorans was called out if retirement in an effort to solve i dispute between rival army fac- ions for the nation's top military xist. The dissidents demanded that he post go to Ossorio Arana, a itrong anti-Peronist. The cold, drizzly capital was luiet and there were no signs of eavy military activity. Officials hurriedly reinforced he guard at the pink-colored Jovernment House. Soldiers Iressed in battle fatigues and irmed with machine guns treamed down the passageways. They set up machine gun posts t all strategic corners. The build- ng houses not only the presiden- ial offices but those of the in- erior minister, who controls the wlice, and temporarily those of war secretary. No top government officials vere at government house. Guido iad left earlier for his suburban Mivos residence. The presidential press office vas busy pouring out communi- ques declaring that army garri sons in the outlying provinces iad joined loyal forces. Guido had made a nationwide radio-television address (luring the evening to urge support of his gov- ernment. He called on Argentines o prevent "this dramatic hour 'rorri becoming a tragic one." LOCAL AND STATE BEAUTIES Miss Penny Lee Rudd, "Miss Texas of and Miss Marian Dubbs, "Miss'Abilene of flash their smiles for photog- raphers Friday afternoon shortly after their arrival at Westgate Shopping Capital where the two were hon- ored guests at a Jaycee-sponsored dinner at 5 p.m. Miss Rudd and Miss Dubbs toured the new shopping center following the dinner. (Westgate photo, Pg. 4-A) (Photo by Kennye Manuel) Westgate Dinner Fetes Miss Texas WASHINGTON :nnedy will tell the American eople Monday night whether he inks an immediate tax cut is eeded. The White House announced Fri- y the President will go on ra- o and television at 7 p.m. East- n Daylight Time Monday to dis- ss the national economy. His half-hour speech will be car- ed live by the ABC, CBS and BC television networks in the astern and Central time zones, id replayed from tape at 7 p.m. cal daylight time in the Moun- in and Pacific time zones. All dio networks, including Mutual, 11 carry it live at 7 p.m. EDT. The announcement was made ter a White House conference :tween Kennedy and his top fi- incial and economic advisers. Beyond the bare statement that e will discuss the national econ- my, Andrew T. Hatcher, assist- it press secretary, gave no ink- ng whatever of what the Presi :nt has in mind. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey of innesota, the assistant Demo- ratic leader who has been urg- g an immediate tax reduction 3 spur the economy, may have fe-red some clue to Kennedy's hinking when he told a reporter: It might be logical for the Pres- dent to say that he favors an im- nediate tax cut but recognizes ie difficulties in getting it at this me. "As an alternative, he might .iggest that Congress give hi] :andby authority to initiate pub- c works projects if a recession ireatens." Humphrey, who sits in on regu ar White House legislative meet- ngs, said he did not know if Ken edy has reached any final deci on. He said he is personally con inced that the President favors a ax cut now but is well aware Snyder Wreck Viciim Dies SNYDER (RNS) Three-year- old Fred Allen Hodges, son of Ur. and Mrs. Tommy Hodges, Route 3, who was critically in- iured in a molorscooter-pickup .ruck collision here Wednesday night, died at 10 a.m. Friday in Hendrick Memorial Hospital. The young boy, who was a pas senger on the scooter driven by his sister, had been in critical con- dition since being rushed to Hen- drick Hospital about 6 p.m. Wed- nesday. The boy's sister, .leanette Ann 12, was in satisfactory condition in Cogdell Memorial Hospital Fri day night. The driver of the pick- up was not injured. Fred Allen was born Sept. 23, Funeral will be at 3 p.m. Sat urday in Bethel Baptist Church with.lhe Rev. Kloyd Wallace, pas- tor, officiatinq. Burial will he in Snyder Cemetery under direction of Bell Funeral Home. Surviving arc his parents: one sister. .Icnnette Ann, 12: a broth er, Hubert. By PHIL HAMILTON Reporlcr-Ncws Staff Writer Abilene's new Westgate Shop- ping Capital was honored Friday with a visit from Miss Penny Lee Rudd, "Miss Texas of who was honored with a dinner in Wy- att's Cafeteria at 5 p.m., and spent the remainder of the eve- ning touring the stores in the gi- ant shopping center. The 19-year-old University of Texas student, who arrived in Ab- ilene Friday afternoon, was join- ed, after a quick freshing up at the Starlite Motel, where she is stay- ing, by Marian Dubbs, "Miss Ab- ilene of for the trip to We.sl- gate, now having its formal open- ling on West U.S. 80. The Abilene appearance is Miss Rudd's first public appearance oiilside Fort Worth, where the 'Miss Texas" Pageant was hold, and her home (own, since she was named "Miss Texas of 1962." The brown haired, brown eyed beauty, who incidentally hails ;rom Waskom, Tex., a town of people, situated just east of Marshall, said shortly after arriv- ng at Westgate that she hadn't lad a chance to look over the structure, said to be the largest shopping center between Fort First Polio Deoth I.UBROCK and the South Plains recorded its first polio death Friday, John Luther Critca, 28. He died of hulbtir polio Crites had no vaccine, but had N, insisted that his wife and two daughteri have scrum. WEATHER Worth and El Paso, but "I have seen the plans for it, and it seems to be a lovely setup, convenient to everything." Her trip to Abilene is as a "vis iting rather than for a speaking engagement. "At leas I hope so." she said before reiat ing an experience at a Jaycee luncheon in Fort Worth not long ago when she was asked to make a talk and wasn't prepared. "I told Bob Woody, (who is act ing as her manager for this trip that in the future, if I am expect ed to talk to let me know aheac of time." Miss Rudd's Abilene slop is ore of a series of appearances around Texas prior to her trip to Allan tic City for the "Miss America Pageant." She will go to Austin Saturday and to Dallas on Mon day. "After that 1 don't know. I'm sure they have made some plan but they don't tell me abou she said. When asked about her antidpn (ion of the Atlantic City trip, sin said, "I can't wait. From all I'vi heard it will be an enjoyable time It won't be a vacation, if wha I've been told is true. There wi be a lot of work involved, but i will be wonderful just making tin trip." She admitted that the worl didn't bother her at all, "I enjoy meeting people, and this trip wi be quite she, said. "I have been accustomed to be ing on my own after two years in college, but now 1 can't go any where without my manager (Bo Woodyi and chaperon (Mrs. Opa In college I could at leas leave my room by myself." She admitted that the shot a the "Miss America" title make it worthwhile, but said "I hav MULKNK AND VICINITY iHatlius miles) I-'air anil hut Saturday and mday. HiKri bolti 100-105. l.im itntday night near 75. NORTH CK-M11A1. TKXAS Fair and hot Saturday and Sunday. Isolated afti-r noon thimdcrshnwcrs south, llijth Sanir [jay 9it-10ft. NORTHWEST TKXAS: Fair Saturday and Sunday. Not as hot Panhandle Sun- day. Nigh Saturday SIIITII CENTRAL TKXAS: Clear In cloudy and hoi SaluriMy w and .Sun.la.vi given a lot of SCl'IOUS thought SS'i'Si'soing back to school. 1 pli roll this fall, but if the prescn TKMl'KKATl'ltKS VI m 12 on........... High ami low lor '14-hftWTK 0 p.m.: ami 70. High and low same dalr (all l.inl nluhl: MirtrlM Itt'nrnwttt VfMlinn M 'o 'ii.nl.: M.I4. Humldltj II 9 p.m. 3< whirl keeps up, it will he difficul lo keep up my grades." "I'm hoping that it will possi bly tlie down, but from what I'v heard, it won't Miss Hudd, her chaperon an manager, spent the time bctwcc the dinner, sponsored by the Ab lew: and closing time a the shopping center, touring th shops and looking over the mcr chnmlise offered, climaxing he whirlwind trip to Abilene. Speech on U.S. Economy Slated scendo of arguments both for and against emergency tax reduction ever since the stock market drop n May. But out of the welter of debate :he signs have been multiplying recently that the President would TAXES, Pg. 5-A, Col. 4 Freight Is Derailed Near Mingus MINERAL WELLS A westbound freight train de- railed 42 cars loaded with auto- mobiles and tractors near Mingus, 22 miles south of here, Friday. Only 22 cars of the train remain- ed standing. Automobiles were reported scat- tered for a mile along the right ot way. Kenneth Ross, superintendent of mails at the Abilene postoffice, said Friday night that the wreck would cause the mail into Abilene to be about 5 hours late, and that the post office would not get the mails at the Abilene post office, Saturday. 0. T. Daugherty, Abilene agent of the- Texas and Pacific Railroad, said several hours later that he knew nothing about any change in scheduling of local trains. He also said that if there was a change "we probably wouldn't know about it until an hour before the train was due to arrive." The night cierfc at the local station said he knew nothing about any change in schedule. He did say that the east bound train due here about a.m. would not be affected. Loaded chemical tank cars also were derailed. There were no injuries and no aL t There has been hat many Congress members -ould resist such a request. Kennedy has said on several oc- asions that he would study the uly economic indicators, which re just Doming available, patroiman said it is hen decide whether to ask Con- -d a broken boxcar ress for immediate action on a I ke wheel caus. <i the derailment. He said that rising had found a streak between the rails for about a quarter of a mile. The investiga- tors believe the streak was caused by the dragging brake before it was pitched under the boxcar wheel. Twenty-eight of the cars were pulled completely off the tracks and totally wrecked. Fourteen others were damaged. The derailment demolished more than a quarter mile of NEWS INDEX SECTION A Obituaries 2 Sports 6-8 Bridge Quiz 10 Oil news 11 SECTION B Amusements Women's Church news Comics....... EJitoriols Radio-TV logs TV Scout Farm news, markets 2 3 4 6. 7 8 11 11 12 track, a main line to El Paso. Crews began moving the wreck- age from the tracks and repairing the rails. It's A Big Sunday in Abilene State Editor Norman Fisher Visits ROTAN In stories ond pictures Norman Fisher takes you to Rotan Sunday. He looks into the city's water problems, its local government, school, economy, The Young Viewpoint in Fashion Back to school fashions are recognized on the Cover page of the Women's Section in- side, the high school set makes fashion news. Personality Feature The Broadway Theater League's member- ship chairman, Mrs. Joe Bob Jay, is presented in a personality feature for Women's Section readers. Baseball, All Star Football all these more!