Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - September 2, 1962, Abilene, Texas SUNDAY "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 82ND YEAR, NO. 78 ABILENE, TEXAS, SUNDAY Md 990g xs 03 S3ive 962-SIXTY-FOUR PAGES IN FIVE SECTIONS KI Milcsl Cloudy to partly cloudy and warmer through Monday. High both days in the low 50s. low Sivntlay niRht 70. NORTH CENTRAL AND NORTHEAST TEXAS Partly cloudy through Mon- day, Scattered Ihundcrshowers south pnr- Mons. HiKh Sunday 8S-97. NORTHWEST TtfXAS Partly clt- through Monday. Scattered afternoon and evening Ihundershowers mainly west por- tion. Hich Sundav Bfl-94. SOUTHWEST TEXAS Clear to part ly cloudy through Monday with scatter- ed afternoon and evening thundershoweri. High Sunday in the 90s. TEMrEKATUKES a.m. Sat. p.m. i.-oo 7s 76 a............ 78 19 81 By BOB COOK Reporter-News Farm Editor CISCO (RNS) Selecting the District 7 Farm Bureau queen nominee with the most poise, per- sonality and most pleasing ap- pearance was a difficult chore for the committee. of five here Saturday night. They finally got together, and named Miss Lynda Spiller Smith of Rochelle of McCulloch County the 1962-63 District Queen. She will compete Nov. 12 at the Texas Farm Bureau Convention in San Antonio with nominees from 12 other Farm Bureau dis- tricts in the state. Lynda is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Smith, a McCulloch County farm couple. She is a blue eyed, auburn haired 16 year-old The runner-up was Miss Betty Jost of Rowena, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Jost and queen of the Runnels County Farm Bu- reau. B. J. Gist of Abilene, state di- rector from District 7 of the Farm Bureau, had charge of the pro- gram. He introduced Ed Cumbie of Bronte, Farm Bureau field man, who served as master of ceremonies. The other contestants from the 73 10-tK) 7.1 73 75 High and low for 24-hours ending 9 .m.: 81 and 66. High and low same date last year: 95 and 75. Sun.ie: last night: sunrise today: :U: suluel tonight: narnmrter reading M 9 p.m.: 2B.16. Humidity 9 p.m.: per cent. NEWS INDEX StCTION A Obituoiin 2 Oil Mwt 16 SCCTION I OullMk To Your Htclth Church 19 SfCTION C 1-11 10 AlKUMIMMl 12-11 IriOft IT 17 IT 1-4, 19 mwi RtM-TV (in TV SICTION turn ntwf FB Queen Crown To Lynda Smith Cattle for Russia CALGARY, Alta. (AP) Offi cials said the largest single ship- ment of purebred cattle ever to leave Alberta and 60 Ontario go to the Soviet Union Sept. 10. district were Jan Mpreland from Mills County, Ann Joyce of Cole- man County, Jo Ann Lindig of Blanco County, Coila Moss of ..lano County, Virginia Bitters of Brown County, Llene Rode of Gillespie County, Janice Taylor of Stephens County, Linda Kay Ware of Taylor County and Christina Stroegel of Eastland County. Seven Hurl InHeadon Collision CROSS PLAINS (RNS) Sev- en persons were injured about p.m. Saturday in a heailnn auto- pickup truck collision on Highway 36 at the eastern edge of Rising Star. Injured were Donald L. Car> lisle, 26, of 210 sWaco St., Gates- ville, driver of a 1955 lisle. 26. of 210 Waco St., Gates- Neni; John Vith representatives present from each of the county's represented by contestants. The judges were Mr. and Mrs Carl Barnhill of Graham, Mr. ant ,Irs. Jerry Thompson of Fort tVorth and Morris Miller of Al- bany. Reporter-News Business Office Closed Monday, Labor Day Regular morning and evening editions will be published Monday as usual but the busi- ness office will be closed. Ford pickup track, Wanda Hutch- inson, 25, of Lockhart, and her 3-year-old daughter, Patty Lynn. Highway Patrolman Jerry Ma- thews of Cross Plains, who inves- tigated the accident, said that Al- ford was turning to the north onto Highway 36 when his truck and the car driven by Carlisle, which was traveling west, collided head- i. Ail were taken to the Rising Star Hospital. Later Alford and Wanda Hutchinson were taken to Hendrick Memorial Hospital in Ab- ilene. Attendants at Hendrick Memori- al said that Alford was in "se- rious" condition and that Mrs. Hutchinson suffered a fractured left leg and was in "good" condi- tion. Mathews reported that Carlisle and his wife suffered broken bones, but that their daughter was not injured. Mathews said that both vehicles are total losses. He said that the pavement was wet. although it was not raining at the time of the collision. TO PERSIST FOR YEARS Radiation Belt Stronger Than at First Anticipated WASHINGTON man- nde radiation belt created by [he U.S. high-altitude hydrogen bomb explosion on July 9 is much stronger than was anticipated and may persist for many years. Acknowledging -this Saturday, the government said transmissions from three U.S. satellites have been knocked out. But the Atomic Energy Commission and the De- 'ense Department insisted the ra man-in-spacc program. "The new radiation belt clearly lies above the path of currently manned flights and it will not con- stitute any hazard to manned sat- ellite that we have planned in the near a the Pentagon said. The nuclear blast left behind a substantial and greater-than-antic- ipated increase in the intensity of the more distant natural Van Al- "permitted more detailed determ. ination of the distribution and in- tensity of this radiation belt." The American Telephone Tel. egraph Co., which owns Tclstar, ten-radiation belt, the announce-has said the pioneer relay satcj. lite was deliberately designed with a big safety factor against heavy radiation. has said Telstar's ment said. It added, in effect, that this re- sult is not fully understood and that the whole phenomenon is un- der careful continuing study. Another result was to create a diation holds no menace to the more or less new belt below the Van Allen belt, but this seems to statement said. The new communications satel- lite Telstar has not suffered any apparent damage, the agencies said. In fact, the statement added, solar cells arc covered with various types of shielding to test their effectiveness. The new radiation belt is up of energy particles which expected, the damage unshielded silicon cells. These cells convert sunlight the electricity used by many Mt- ellites. It had been disclosed eirlter last week that three 'Jflllimi III IMW IK.CTI n oint statement by Uw AEC has wnt back data whreh powtr after the Mart.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.