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Abilene Reporter News: Friday, August 31, 1962 - Page 1

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - August 31, 1962, Abilene, Texas                               (MORNING "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 82ND YEAR, NO. 76 AJMLENE, TEXAS, .FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 31, PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS Auociattd Preu (ff) PAGE ONE I By Katharyn Ouffl K. L. Buelow. Lone Star Gas regional manager, was dove- hunting one time with a party which included a guest from the Northland. The hunters scattered around I stock tank, shotguns poised, waiting. Nobody got a shot nobody hut Ihe Yankee who kept bang- in; away. So Buelow and Ihe other hunters decided to move to the Yank's vantage point that they, too. might get some dove. They found their visitor, flushed with triumph. In his hands was his hoi shot- gun. At his feet was a stack of very dead scissor-tails. So another bird season ar- rives. A hush will fall over the land as a hot, dry noontide comes Saturday which eager hungers wait crouched along edges of grain fields, on fringes of sunflower trimmed stock tanks. Al the stroke of 12 the c-oun- tryside will rock with a great and powerful BAM. Al least. Game Warden Er- nest Bauman says the hang- banging better not start until 12 noon for gun-jumpers will be guilty ol hunting in closed sea- son, a most expensive form of recreation, i Season, Sept. 1 through October, daily from 12 noon until sundown not, he fays, 30 minutes alter sundown as in Ihe case of some game laws, hill sundown. Bag, 12 a day with 24 in possession and "possession" can include the Icebox.) Dnvr will be in rolored rlnvc, not the "speckled" or "whitc-hreastrd rlovc." No telling what fowl will be fhot. I.asl turkey season. Bauman nays, a hunler stopped to brag to' a game warden about his kill. "Look." the h n n t. r r px- clmmed, got two turkey." Tiie warden looked. "You gol two buzzards." he corrected gently. But, sari to relate, the hunter didn't hclicvr him. Dove now ;mrl later on quail, rluck, turkey and deer will be in season locally. Bauman. who was transferred here three months ago from Sulton Coun- ty, says he hears there arc turkey in the hills south of Abi- lene. He's piclty .sure Ihcre are lots of deer he's had com- plaint? Irom landowners that deer are eating gardens, par- ticularly pea patches. Taylor season on these. Nov. IB-Dec. S, one duck and one turkey. Now. for the next four months, the populace will be divided into various segments. There are those who find wild- life tasty. There are those who spend coining weeks feeding lo ttie dogs or burying in the back yard the delicacies hunters press on one and all. There are those who don't hunt. (Reg Westmoreland of the ACC staff is a non-hunter. When he was studying journalism at North Texas he wrote a hunting story. H didn't go over with liis bird-hunter prof. Hep had his hunler in his story hunting with a .22. Strange as it may seem, Reg went on In become outdoor writer for a Dallas pa- And mostly there arc the hunt- ers. There's Ihe hunler we've heard aboul who explained his nyerly-large hog. "The (love were coming at me in droves, pecking, about to eat mr up. II was purely self defense. I had to shool 'em in self defense." All the bird-huntors now go hunting. All hunters except Game. Warden Bauman, a man who does like to put his shot- gun lo its intended use. He won't get in any hunting until later in Ihe season when his business dies down. But. even us he enforces the game laws, "If a dovo just walks up real close 1 might hit him with something." Solons to Really Get in Swim of Things By GEOFFREY 41OUIJ) WASHINGTON A P i Yes, the new million House of Representatives Of- fice Building is Koins to have a swimming pool for mem- bers of Congress. The capitol architect's office confirmed Thursday that plans for the huge building now under construction were changed recently lo include a 60 by 20 foot swimming pool. Philip Roof, assistant to Capitol Architect George Stewart, declined to estimate the added expense. "It will add some lo the cost, hut I don't know that it will be con- sider, he snid. Roof said the cost estimate for Ihe basic building, which is a block square and is being faced with marble, is million. This does not include a planned jfi million subway from the Capitol under Inde- pendence Avenue to the build- ing, nor does it include fur- nishings (or the offices. Roof said the change in plans was ordered by the House Office Building Com- mittee, a special body -com- posed of Speaker John W. Me- Cormack of Massachusetts, Rep. Carl Vinson, chairman of the Armed Services :Conv mittec, and Rep. James C. Auchineloss R-N. J., senior minority member of the Pub- lic Works Committee. They have authority to put into the building anything they think is needed. A res- taurant was added, for in- stance, i after construction had started, also necessitating a change'in blueprints. McC'ormack, asked about the committee's thinking on the need for a swimming pool which would match a smaller one in the Senate Of- fice Building, replied that he "would comment "at the ap- propriate time." The swimming pool subject came up Wednesday while the House was debating the ad- ministration's million emergency public works pro- gram. Rep. Alvin O'Konski, R- Wis., whose district has a high of unemployment, favored the public works bill. And he commented: "We have the million pyramid going up over here called the Third House Office he said. "We are going to have a nice, fancy, expensive swimming rool there for members of Con- gress. We are going to have massage tables, and masseurs, for members of Congress, all at the taxpayers' expense. We are going to have volley ball courts, tennis courts, ev- ery frill we possibly can have The architect's office denied a report that the plans include a 44 foot fallout shelter in the basement. A spokesman did say a sep- arate gymnasium is planned for women members of Con- gress, but that he didn't know whether they would include another small swimming pool. Governor to Eye Special Session AUSTIN (AP) Gov. Pricel Other state officials gave little GRIM SCENE Judge W. Blair Gibbens, an empty coffin at his side, lectures to traffic violators in his courtroom in Santa Monica, Calif., Thursday as he contin- ued his campaign to dramatize the dangers oC careless driving. He also showed movies of the bloody aftermath of traffic accidents and Friday plans to take violators to a cemetery. (AP Wirephoto) Hopes for Tax Bill Finish This Week Fade in Senate WASHINGTON I tori voice vole. It would exempt from finishing work on Ihp lax laxcs government awards ihill this week practically vanished 1 Thursday as the Senate waded jthrnugh a string of amendments land heard a 3'--hour speech by j.Scn. Albert Gore, D-Tcnn. to Japanese Americans for hard- ships suffered when they were evacuated from the Pacific coast in World War II. A similar bill was passed by the In four days of work on llvjllouse on Thursday. But Kuchel Icomplicntcd measure, a he wanted to try to get action ion President Kennedy's legislatives it as a rider, lo the tax legisla- list, the senators accepted all iScnatc Finance Committee chang- Next, Sen. Kiigcnc J. McCarthy. jcs except a single minor one. Then D-Minn., called up an amendment Itliey lurncd to a stack of amcnd-jwhich would revise the foreign Iments offered by individual scnu-; earnings provision of the bill. It ilors. i would tax on a current basis prof- Thp first general amendment. jolcrcd hy Sen. Thomas II. Km-hel. its held overseas of foreign suh- yond the reasonable needs of the business. Thai the Senate leadership has given up trying to finish work on' the bill this week was apparent when Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana obtained agreement lo vote on McCarthy's amendment Friday morning. Mansfield also won consent tn put the tax bill aside for two hours Friday to bring up the independ- ent offices appropriation bill. In his speech, Gore was battling to restore Kennedy's original re- quest for an outright end to the deferral privilege under which Daniel said Thursday he has agreed to discuss the possibility of a special legislative session with the head of a House group investigating slanted oil wells. Daniel said Rep. Charles Ball- man, chairman of the House Gen- eral Investigat i n g Committee, telephoned him in Liberty Thurs- day afternoon and Ballman said "he wanted to discuss the possi- bility of additional legislation in a! special session." The governor said he told Ball-; man he would he glad to discuss the matter. No time for a meeting was set. f "1 will of course consider any improvements to cope with the situation that may be suggested! by the House General Investigat- ing Committee and officials charged with responsibility of en- forcing the present Daniel said. Daniel's statement, released through his office in Austin, said the governor pointed out to Ball- man that Daniel "has already I authorized the Railroad Commis- sion to use additional available j funds from present appropriations to continue investigations and abatement of unlawful drilling and producing operations and poll- ution, and the attorney general's office to use additional funds in its slant-well and anti-trust invest- igations." support to the house committee's request for a special session. "If we tried to pass any new laws now we wouldn't know where the loopholes said Railroad Commission Chairman W. J. Mur- ray .lr. "Before I would say a special session is necessary, I would want to confer with the Railroad Com- mission to determine if regulation can be handled under the present rule making said Atty. Gen. Will Wilson. The Houston Chronicle reportediDallas." Thursday that Rep. Charles Ball- man, Borger, chairman of the committee, said a special session is needed immediately "because of the chaos created by slanted and marginal wells exposed dur- ing the committee's hearing in Algerians With Red Arms Move to Quiet Guerrillas By ANDREW BOROWIEC Ibelieve no major armed conflict isiloyal wilayas (military zones) "to ALGIERS. Algeria imminent. Idispatch to Algiers the detach- lar Algerian army forces with So- The clashing communiques were' ments necessary to re-establish viet and Red Chinese weapons issued by Deputy Premier Ahnr rolled Thursday night toward Al- Ben Bella's crippled Political H giers under orders of Deputy Pre-'reau and by the rebel guerii mier Ahmed Ben Bella to subdue [chieftains controlling the mutinous guerrillas controlling the area and the Kabylie Mountjj capital. Dramatic telephone reports re- ceived here said dust-covered col- sidiaries of U.S. concerns to the j earnings of subsidiaries of Beer Move In S'waler SWEETWATER Application for local option petitions was filed here Wednesday in the office of Nolan County Clerk Mildred B. Shuff. The petitions call for the off nremises sale of beer Twister Sighted Near Bradshaw diaries of Amcr-1 KH trunats ui nol taxed until !insjdp thc city limits Swee1' brought back lo this country. Thc House had softened this) It was understood that petitions down to give the President only part of his proposal. The Senate Finance Committee cut it down even further, limiting it essential- ly to true tax havens set up abroad. Denouncing the committee's ap- proach as "wholly Gore said entirely too much U.S. capita] is moving abroad. He in- sisted that the only way to come he issued immediately. The law allows ,10 days for circulation of ihe petitions to obtain names representing 25 per cent of the total vote cast for governor in the last general election. This would amount to 1.433 names necessary on the petitions to call an elec- tion. Names on thc application for I Turbulent weather in the east part of the (hc prnhlcm is to 'into West Texas Thursday night i when his car overturned on Bell adopt Kennedy's solution. Swilh a tornado reported during the rainstorm. Injured ilho ground bclwcen Winters in) was George Bcnbow, Mike, 6, his Runnels County and Bradshaw in: son, and Mrs. .lames Corndcy. i southeast Taylor County. iwho was visiting the Bcnhows. i There were no injuries and no They suffered cuts when a pic- idomaRc resulted, since the fun-iture window was blown out. 'nel touched down in an open field.! Several houses in Ihe Sherwood i Shannon Teal of the Abilene j Terrace Addition in West San An- were damaged and fences at homes were ripped up by force of the wind. Electricity was Weather Bureau said the twister Igcl 'was reported at p.m. and j fiv Mork Is Reached WARSAW. Poland (APWPo- lund reached the halfway mark in campaign lo build ichools r ommcmorating years of Polish statehood. The SOOIh school was completed in Sleltin Province, unlil IMS n part Germany. that ho put nut a severe weather warning for area In last until p.m. No other twisters wcroj sighted. j Thc Dcparlmcnl of Public Safe- ly had a patrol car in the area, but patrolmen could find no trace of the twister. DPS said there was heavy rain in thc area. A Winters resident reported that I inch ot rain fell and an electrical storm raged for a while. There were high winds reported, but apparently no damage result- ed. Elsewhere in the slate, widely scattered Ihundershowers fell. Al San Angclo. three persons were- treated for injuries at Shan- non Hospital and released when cut by flyinR glass from nlntc glass window. disrupted for nearly an hour and '.i inches of rain was recorded. One of the showers Thursday fell at Gonzalos. about 60 miles east ol San Antonio, lo end a string of 62 days without measur- able rain. A total of .33 of an inch of rain fell on Ihe town, and tcnv pcraturcs promptly tumbled tvom 100 degrees lo a more bearable 81. A line of thunderstorms rum- bled over the Texas Panhandle' from Cuymon, Okla., lo near Clovis, N.M., but litllc rain was reported. Other rainfall came along thc Gulf Coasl and ranged spottily into Northcust Texas. Points reporting measurable precipitation to the U.S. Weather Bureau included Alpine .11, Austin Much of the overseas invest- ment, particularly by large cor- porations, "is particularly harm- Ail to the domestic economy since much of it represents the direct shipment of jobs from the United Gore said. The Senate bill, Gore said, would provide "a tax-free rider of TO per cent." Sen. Wayne Morse, D-Orc., com- mented that in its present shape, the measure could be called "a bonanza for tax dodgers." He de- scribed it as a "disservice to the in administration" and said he could not vote for il. Gore said he also must vote against the entire bill. However, Gore did nol make a major fight to block adoption of the committee's changes on for- eign investments, issuer, oy uepm, a d (he R of Ben Bellas crippled Political n in Algiers." Hassan and Hadj, commanding battle-hardened' irregulars QUIET MEETING FOR COMMISSION Abilene city commission- ers held a relatively quiet meeting Thursday afternoon. Items discussed included: change in the fuel ad- justment portion of rates for West Texas Utilities Co. in Abilene. bids on two items and awarding contract for a number of others on which bids previously were ac- cepted. of streets paved under volunteer paving programs into the city street system. of a resolution commending the Tax Equali- zation Board for its work. Detailed stories will be found on Pg. 1-B. east, respectively Col. hi 2-to-l by the loyal- san and Col. Mohand eu el promptly vowed all-out re- A bureau statement made pub-isistance. umns of trucks pulling cannon lie here by Mohammed Khidcr, will defend our position at were moving along national high-'flen Bella's right-hand man, cost and by all appropriate Jon the 45.000-man regular army they said, "to prevent a and some guerrillas of four cian dictatorial ambitions jfrom imposing its will on the peo- ple by force." They rejected the authority ol jthe Political Bureau, which has been hamstrung by the rebels in its efforts to govern the country and that of the army general staff, headed by Col. Houari Boumedi- enne. But visible indications that trou- ble loomed were scant. Dust-covered trucks brought in a few hundred guerrillas to reinforce the irregular garrison dominating Algiers, estimated at no more than men. Other trucks carried packing cases full of the goods of depart- ing Europeans from the city to the harbor. Guerrilla riflemen dozed in front of Hassan's headquarters. Several hundred children milled about there chanting, "Seven years of war is a reference to the nationalist rebellion against France. ways. Shortly afterward all wire com- munications between western and central Algeria were cut off. Before the communication blackout, European settlers report- ed seeing heavy columns passing Charon on Highway No. 4 and Via- lar and Bourbaki on Highway 14 after nightfall. Both areas arc about 150 miles from Algiers. The soldiers' commander. Marxist-leaning Col. Houari Bou- medienne, was under orders of Ben Bella's Political Bureau for loyalist troops to re-establish or- der in the capital. Guerrilla troops of the Wilayas (zones) Nos. 3 and 4 called on the population to resist Ben Bella play for power which they called a Fascist dictatorship. But despite heated appeals, no efforts visible at dusk had been made to defend the capital. Guerrilla soldiers armed with rifles dozed in front of their head- quarters and oUier groups guard- ed the approaches to the Casbah where fighting between guerrilla troops and Ben Bella backers raged Wednesday. The Algerian regular army, sta- iNaines on me appncauon tor llv- petitions included Donald in Morocco_and Tunisia dur- Worsham, 0. B. Lee. Ual Black- stork. R. S. Palafox, Earl F. Wil- ctl_u ing the war for independence, is equipped with 85 mm. and Soviet cannon. It also son, ,1. R. LaRue, M. C mm N. W. Burnett, A. Z. Periman and JT'- guns A. T. Worsham. The last election for legal off premises sale of beer saw the move defeated on July 7, 1961. WEATHER U.S. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE WKATHV.R R1IRF.M! Map, ft. 3-A1 ABIl.RNK AND VICINITY (Radius 40 miles) Partly cloudy with little change m temperature through Saturday, Scat- tered afternoon and niRhtlimr thunder- showers, mostly lo Ihf south. Hish Fri- day ncnr 100. low, Friday night 75, high Saturday 95 to Iffl SOIJTHWKST TF.XAS: Clear to oloudy Friday and Saturday with M-atiered most- ly thunrtmhowcrs. Few thunder- itorms pnrtion. men Friday 34- TEXAS-. Clear from Red China. F.arlier in the day, French mi- litary sources .said they doubted a major clash was imminent. Earlier, both sides issued com. muniques that sounded as though 'ivil war was near. Politicians re- newed their appeals for peace. Algerian officials assured foreign diplomats that everything will ilow over. From the sidelines, Drench military sources said they The Weathtr Bureau said Beaumont .05, Brownsville ol, roaring winds tornadlc. force Dalhart .10, Houston .03, Lufkin might have been the lip of a nado. However, it was nol Maximum tcmperalures for the firmed 'day ranged from Presidio's burn- An unidentified man was in-1 ing 111 degrees to (W at Galvcuton, NEWS INDEX noon __.............. portion Saturday. HiRh Friday 94-102. NORTHWEST TEXAS: Cloudy with scat Icrcrt thunrtrr.it n rms Friday and Sntur day. Cooler north portion Friday and in moat sections Saturday. Htflh Friday north to OR south. SECTION A TV Scout I Food ntwi 14 Oil 17 SECTION I WonwiTi 1, 3 4-7 I, e I Mitori.N 10 11 H.oio-TV ton U Firm MWI, mirkttl......17 Ttiurs. Ttiurf. p.m, 98 75............ 7fl 77 7ft 76............ 77 M M B M........... HUh and for 24-houn f p.m.: HlHt 74. Illfh und low date tart yean il nlfW! lonijM; (uromswr tama Humidity it I irl.. t il p.m 99 tU I Deadline for Tuesday Classified Ads Saturday Noon Thit ttportcr-Ntwv fauiincu afficl will clout) Monday lor labor Day. Clonifi.d adi running in Tuoiday'l odilioni muil QO placod hy Saturday noon. caH OR 2-7841 to placo your ad Western States Jolted by Quake LOGAN, Utah .strong, The quake, which was timed at earthquake jolted five western a.m. Mountain Standard states Thursday centering its [Time, was felt in much of Utah, force on the narrow Cache Valley southern Idaho, at. Lander, Wyo., of northern Utah. 200 miles to the east, in southern There was widespread damage Montana, and at Grand Junction, but no injuries were reported. Colo. Few buildings collapsed, hut offi- Residents of the northern Utah cials said some are likely to be cities of Salt Lake, Ogden, Brig- condemned. University of mologists telephoned city and county officials a warning that the1 quake was so severe that addi- tional shocks might come later. Police said they feared other shocks might collapse some ol thei damaged buildings. All schools in the city of Logan and (he surrounding Cache County school district were closed. Many of the school buildings were dam- aged. The California said the tremor was a fairly heavy earthquake. In Salt Lake City, the University of Utah's seismograph was shaken off the scale. This was the first time this had happened since the severe Yellowstone-Hebgen Lake earthquake in southwestern Mun- In August lam City and Logan were shaken. California scis- The first major tremor lasted only about 30 seconds. In addition to Logan, towns which took the brunt of the dam- ifie were Richmond and Lewistod, Utah, only a few miles away. In Richmond, a community of about some homes damaged so severely they were vaeualed, and nearly every chimney in town was knocked askew. In Logan, a city of sev- scismologists eral buildings at Utah State Uni- versity were badly damaged. church building, a ward chapel ot the Church of Christ o( Ut- ter-day Saints, sustained damafe estimated at Many buildings in the business district were cracked, and bricks and strewn about.   

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