Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - September 23, 1962, Abilene, Texas McM t H-SU HK IS OrefM 7 SHU i Kansas 19 Baylor 21 31 Tack 34 Ota. Stale 7 Syracuse 41 Navy 7 "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE i .....J EXACTLY AS IT 82ND YEAR, NO. 99 ABILENE, TEXAS, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER PAGES IN FIVE SECTIONS Associated fresi (IP) Rusk Plans Cuban Talk By WILLIAM N. OATIS UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) was a live issue Saturday as Secretary of State Dean Rusk headed for New York City to con- fer with Soviet Foreign Minister meeting of Latin American for- eign ministers that the United States has called in Washington to discuss what to do about a buildup of Soviet amis and per- sonnel in Cuba. Since Rusk must Andrei A. Gromyko and back for that meeting, he here for the U.N. General Assem- bly. But it was all words and no ac- tion. The United .States on the one hand and Cuba and the Soviet Un- ion on the other exchanged charges in the assembly's general debate. But none of them made any move to get a special debate such as would give the charges more prominence. Rusk flew in from Washington in late afternoon for a week's Etay in New York City. Among the foreign ministers he is scheduled to see are Subandrio of Indonesia Sunday morning, Lord Home of Britain Sunday aft- probably will miss the Cuban speech. Garcia-Inchaustegui has prom- ised that in the general debate, he will deal "at greater length and more specifically" with his charges that the United States is "sending mercenaries" to attack the Cuban coast and planning "large-scale aggressions" against Cuba. He made the promise when he made the in the assem- bly Thursday, in denying U.S. chief delegate Adlai E. Steven- son's accusation that Cuba "with moral and material support from outside, carries on ernoon. Masayoshi Ohira of Ja- of subversion and a campaign vituperation pan Monday noon and Gromyko Tuesday noon. An official source disclosed meanwhile that Cuban chief dele- gate Maria Garcia-Inchaustegui had put himself down to speak in the general debate in the late aft- ernoon of Oct. 1. That is the eve of a two-day against its neighbors." Gromyko told the assembly late Friday that the United States was promoting refugee attacks on Cuba and had reserved to itself the right to say when conditions would justify a U.S. invasion of that island. Stevenson denied this and coun- tercharged that the real threat to peace in Cuba was the "unneces- sary flood of Soviet arms and military personnel" pouring in there. Charging that the United States was interfering in Cuba because of dislike for the Cuban socio-po- litical system, Gromyko declared that "This policy and these ac- must be resolutely con- EL PASO, Tex. (AP) Crecii But later, when a reporter asked i tors sold promoter Billie Sol Es- him if that meant he planned tojtcs' assets Saturday for Pro-Guido Units Assume Control Consolidation Is Approved ASPERMONT Voters of two Stonewall County school districts Ujons Saturday approved the consolida- tion of the two districts by a wide margin in the light voter turnout. jliiiiil ll lllal llldlllt lie plMIJIICU T-.- According to Aspermont for g speda, am, jUon 2 millipn in Superintendent the pro-dsjon on the subject] Gromvkoi !t was a sharp decline from the outsi posed consolidation passed in thej ,ied he did Aspermont school district by who planned to make suchjsidered his worth. vote of 158-8, and the voters .in the Peacock district approved the pro- posal 61-39. Both school districts' residents had petitioned their school boards to call the consolidation election. By FRANK N. MANJTZAS BUENOS AIRES, Argentina forces supporting President Jose Maria Guido hit Buenos Aires with lightning air and ground attacks Saturday and wrested control of the capital. The president proclaimed a victory for forces that rebelled against mili- tary control uf the government. His announcement came only hours after tanks routed anti- Guido troops from the heart of the city and air force jets bombed others camped in a city park. The announcement said troops favoring a return to constitutional government and early elections w-ere in control throughout the na- tion. The president said military operations had ended. One of the leaders of the anti- Guido forces was reported under arrest. Gen. Bernardino I-abayru, army chief of staff, was being held by grenadiers in Buenos Aires. The other, Gen. Juan Car- los Lorio, army eommander-in- chief, was reponed to have fled. Guido's terse announcement said: "Military operations in the fed- eral capital and greater Buenos Aires as well as in the major part of the nation have terminat- ed. The troops that dominate the situation obey the government and have established necessary contacts with security forces to achieve maintenance of order. "We ask and recommend (that the public take) the greatest pru- dence in an effort to avoid unfor- tunate incidents that might pro- interest-that he not go new and lamentable conse- outside sources to obatin a loan, j quences at a time when the mili- million his friends once con-j Estes' widespread empire ofjtary situation has been over- grain storage, fertilizer sales, wounded. There were no figures on civilian casualties. Unofficial reports listed 7 killed, including military and civilian. Presidential sources said Guido now pretty much a front for military ordered the arrests of all mili- tary chiefs who opposed Ongania's rebellion. The president ordered his cab- inet into permanent session but beforehand accepted the resigna- tions of Defense Minister Adolfo Lanus and Interior Minister Car- los Adrogue both of whom ac- cused Guido of siding with Onga- nia from the start. Guido named Economic Minis- torces But the newspapep Gen. Fcderico Toranzo Monterb continued fighting against pro- La Nacion said it received a tele- gram from him saying he was placing his forces at Guido's dis- posal. Last month Toranzo Montero ter Alvaro Alsogaray to take on the additional post of acting in- terior He named Boni- facio del Carril foreign minister and ordered him to leave immedi- ately for .N'ew York to attend the U.N. General Assembly session and later to go to Washington for informal talks by hemisphere ousted now by Ongania's eign ministers on Soviet aid to Cuba. Reports from Salta, 770 miles led a brief rebellion that succeed- ed in setting up the military northwest of Buenos Aires, said'Friday. Guido at first denounced On- but switched to his side REBEL TROOPS ADVANCE Rebel soldiers with automatic weapons hug the wall of a building as they advance through Umberto Primo St. in Buenos Aires. The rebels, supporting Argentine President Guidp and a return to constitutional government, took virtual control of the city later Saturday. (AP Wirephoto) Thompson to New Jaffe Purchases Assets of Estes Related story. Pg- 3-A sador to the Soviet Union, was se- eded Saturday by President Ken- nedy to be an ambassador-at- year-old Big Spring bov became The Peacock school had an a request. One Latin American source said that the Cuban delegation had no instructions to ask the assembly j The purchaser is a mystery, cotton growing collapsed During the day, tank columns Howard County's seventh traffic man U.OLI uv.Liuua iv oon wit aaodiiuij to devote a special debate to the financial figure after World War 'in Texas finance, Morris D.jMarch 27 when he was pro-Guidei army leader Gen. 4n nf San Antonio who on federal charges of fraud. The1.Juan Carlos Ongama rumbled into government said he sold millions the city and struck at opposition mflrtgages Cuban question. Another said the the tanks never existed. average daily attendance of 72 stu-'delegation even had positive in- dents last year and Aspermont jstructions not to submit such a had 421 students enrolled this'request at the moment. Garcia- year. about 15 below the average Inchaustegui declined all corn- enrollment last year. ment on the matter. As A Public Service, will publish the full text of the proposed new charter as prepared by the Charter Commission in the Evening Edition Only, Monday, September 24th. An important decision in the future of Abilene will be made soon by the city's qualified voters. This newspaper believes that the citizens of Abilene should be fully informed concerning the provisions of the proposed charter. As a public service The Abilene Reporter-News will devote two and one-half pages of news space to publish the new charter in its entirety Monday eve- ning only, September 24th. Watch for it read it completely study it save it for future reference. No one in authority has been; able to say exactly what Estes' assets are worth, particularly since so many intangibles are in- as the government's stated reluctance to store surplus grain again in the former Estes elevators. Federal bankruptcy referee J. C. Brooke said the sale is effec-j tive immediately. It was Victim Of Train Dies RANGER Lingle. 70, (RNS) Ranger past four years, died at fight raged for an hour before the anti-Guido troops withdrew. Later, air force Gloster Meteor jets bombed and strafed opposi- tion forces camped on sprawling Chacabuco Park. Shortly after- ward, the troops surrendered. This left only a few holdouts in another park and at the War Sec- retariat. They surrendered Satur- Lee Irvin day night, ending all opposition in resident capital. Many casualties, including civil- ns, were reported in the fight- fatality and Big Spring's third Saturday afternoon after struck by a car near his horns about 11 a.m. Johnny Lozano, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lazano of Ellis Homes, Guido's office said three sol- diers were killed and at least 21 court on recommendation of Estes creditors committee. The committee turned down an niBnt offer by E. J. Gray of Tex., to purchase the assets for Aug. 2s 1892, at million principal. County he was James F. Hulse, El Paso to Bertie Fulcher there ney who is chairman of the cred- f 4 19.5. He wa, an engineer itors committee, .said Gray's phlll'Ps Petroleum Co. lor was declined because Gray had about 25 vears-. no commodity credit license Funeral will be at 2 pm _ erain storage and that he had: day in the Church of tnnst nerd day and Monday. High both days near fa ft _ __i 90. low Sunday nieht ti5-7fl: WEATHER with L. E. Carpenter, minister, officiating. Burial will be in Lin- gleville cemetery under direction of Killingsworth Funeral Home. t, i I Af I SOUTH CENTRAL TEXAS: Clear to Survivors include his wife of partl, Md sunday Mon. submitted no financial statement to the committee. Hulse said: "These properties, must be operated as soon as pos- sible to gain a net profit." j Brooke's order approving sale included all of the assets in Estes Brothers in which Bobby Frank Estes had claimed inter- est. At the time Estes went into re- ceivership in April, Esles Broth- ers was claimed to have assets of million. Gray's offer included mil- lion in interest. Jaffe's offer was million plus interest of Worth, Jammie Don Burnett of million. V. S. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE HEATHER BUREAU (Wrather man. Dagc ABILENE AND VICINITY (Raillus miles) Partly cloudy and warm Sun- day and Monday. High hot" 90. low Sunday night 65-70: NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS. NORTH- EAST TEXAS: Fair and mild Sunday and Monday. High Sunday 85-93. NORTHWEST TEXAS: CL-. ._ _____ cloudy Sunday and Monday. High Sunday 75 north 88 .south. SOUTH CENTRAL TEXAS: ur -1 f i dav Ilieh Sunday S6 96-------- to ine maiuiie anu iiugaii Wesley ol wee- SOUTHWEST TEXAS: pjrtj, Folmdation in a state of hysteria tra; four brothers, Hubie E. of Stephenville. Jake C., Lester B. and Omer, all of Odessa; four sis- ters, Mrs. W. H. Mace, Mrs. Sudie Jones and Mrs. L. J. Burnett, all of Ranger, and Mrs. Earnest; Hobbs of Eastland; two grand- sons. Pallbearers will be Darrel Har- din, Holland Hardin, Bud Hardin and Billy Ray Burnett, all of Fort Ranger, Day Mace of Brcckcn- Jaffe said earlier that the cred-j ridge, Lyle Mace of Graham and itors insisted that they receive! Jack Mace of Eastland. _____ :nd mild Sunday and Monday. Ilik'h Sunday 85-95. TEMPERATURES Saturday a.m. Saturday p.tn 85 85 66 80 70 79 74 76 77 80 83 ....._...... TliKh and low for 24-hours ending p.m.: 90 and 65. High and low same date last year: 91 and n. Sunset last sunset toniaht: light: sunrise today: Barometer reading at 9 p.m.: 28.23. Humidity at 9 p.m.: 32 per cent. NEWPORT, R.I. large, with responsibilities largely Dwight D. Eisenhower and other iyn E. Thompson, former ambas- in the field of Soviet affairs. In his new capacity, Thompson will he available to both the sec- retary of state and the Preside Boy Killed By Car In Big Spring BIG SPRING (RNS) A 9 Western leaders. Khrushchev was overhead tell- ,ing Thompson at a diplomatic re- t iception: "I know you had nothing for special assignments. White: tcl (i" wltn House press secretary Pierre Sal-j Thompson. 58, a career Foreign IServicc officer, put in a longer 'tour of duly-in Moscow than any Thompsons duties also will 'ambassador. He was elude those previously handled by (here ,957 resigna. Charles E. Bohlen as a sprtial Uon lhls State Department advisor on Rus-1 sian affairs. Bohlen now is am- bassador to France. g kjdncy He has Thompson was replaced as a state Department Foreign bassador to Moscow by Foy D. service officer for 33 years. Kohler, former assistant sec-i assignments have included retary of state for European at- UIOSL. Of deputy director and di- fairs. Thompson left his post last rectw of the Office of European 'Affairs in the State Department, Thompapn has been reciiperat- us in Colorado, his home state, died at p.m. Saturday in a Big Spring hospital of injuries re- ceived in the accident on U.S. Highway 80 at its intersection with Willa St. on the west side of Big Spring. Thompson, known as (me of the- assistant secretary of state for bei'nv; nation's most modest career dip- European affairs in and 1950, lomats, was credited by many and ambassador and U.S. hign with behind-the-scene maneuver- commissioner to Europe. ings that settled two East-West and the time he was ambassador to: Police Lt. Stanley Bogard said that Ray Austria. His negotiating ability caused the late Secretary of State John Foster Dulles to remark once: Baird Okays Bond Issue 'Mr. Thompson has carried out. 1 splendid work." the child apparently had! ]n his capacity as ambassador! BAIRD (RXS) A proposed stepped from the curb into Russia, Thompson met with water and sewer bond path of the car driven by Billy Premier Nikita Khrushchev issue to construct a sewer treat- Madry of 708 Bell, times and had almost ment plant and improve the (weekly contact with many of Rus- water system here was over- ambulance took other top government approved by Baird Spring. A River boy to the hospital, but he never 'cials. regained conciousness. Khrushchev called Thompson in! The two-hour conference when and against the f3 M ror bond issue. Bogard said the impact threwifoi t. the boy 32 feet. (President Kennedy took office 20 This was considered a light vote The child was reported to aso iby rlection officials. gone to the grocery store across' the intersection from Ellis Homes, and was returning home at the time of the mishap. Lt. Bogard estimated that the car was traveling about 25 miles' per hour in a 40 mile-per-hour speed zone. Mrs. Madry, a passenger in the car with her husband, was taken to the Malone and Hogan Hospital At one time. Khrushchev said of' Some of the Thompson: "What a fine man." total bom! issue will ba The Soviet leader absolved used to retire outstanding wa- Thompson of any blame in the 1'2 (er and sewer revenue bonds, ac- incident, which caused Khrii-jcurding to .Mayor J. L. Ault. shchev to call off the summit part of the funds to lie used in meeting with former NEWS INDEX following the accident. Funeral will be at 2 p.m. day in Nalley Pickle Funeral Chapel with Elbert R. Garriet-1 son, minister of the Birdwell Church of Christ, officiating. Burial will be in City Ceme- tery. Surviving are the parents; fouri Women's News brothers, Bcnnic, Roland, .loo and! Rodio-TV Logs SECTION A Obituaries Oil News To Your Good Health SECTION B Editorials Dyess Picture Page Business Outlook Goren on Bridge Amusements SECTION C Philip, all of the home; one sis- ter, Pat of the home: mjittr TV Scout Sports SECTION D grandmother, Mrs. Irene Solis of I church News...... Big Spring. Farm News, Morkett President, the construction and improvement work will come from a federal grant of S3B.375 approved by the Public Health Service. Saturday's election followed nearly two years of planning for the project. Fowler Grate Inc. in .November of 1961 was employ- ed by the city council to make a preliminary survey of the existing sewage facilities. James D. Fowler of the con- sulting engineers made his report on 13, 1962. and the council ordered the bond election. Baird's present sewer system, built in 1927, was designed to serve between 200 and ;100 custom- ers. It now serves 5-H custom- 10 n 10-11 1-12 10 10 1-5 11 12 GOP Given Edge Locally; Split Hampers Demos i i._ i.nurt CJriM tuilh a By KATHARYN DUFF AmlsUnl Kdllor Local Republicans seem to Marling out ahead as they and lo- cal Democrats square off for the Abilcne-Taylor County portion of (he Unit significant two-party con- teat for governor in modern his- tory. Am) Democrats, still at with each other, as yet show small promise of catching up. Voting records for tlw last 10 ytnn lell (he story of the relative Mrength of the two parties in Abilene counties. Republican Jack Cox of near- by Brcckonridge proved twice as a Democrat he is a vote-getter in these parU. He was barely nosed mil 17th District race for Congress in 1952 and he came back in 1MD to sweep the same district in his unsuccessful Demo bid for governor against Price Daniel. Republicans have shown, too, they can win Impressive victories In Taylor and some neighboring counties runlBng under their own label. Tivlor Cemty RepuMlcm have, In fact, whipped Taylor County Democrats in recent pres- idential races, capturing the coun- ty twice for Eisenhower, once for Nixon. (Democrats with Blakley won a slim victory locally over GOP Tower In the special Senate race.) The GOP Ace But the GOP ace of trumps ai the electioneering gets going In earnest appears to be cam- paign team, a team that Is en- thusiastic, aggressive onej which came1 home from the par' Fort Worth convention united and fired enthusiasm for No- vember. The GOP campaign will obvi- ously be tied closely to the He- publican Executive Committee. Hal Saylcs of'Abilene, longtime friend of Cox and worker for him hi the Demo-Daniel campaign ia the new Republican executive commlttccman In this district. Other campaign team members arc, for the most part, the ones who have worked together for 10 years and more. All li not so harmonknn in lo- cal Demo ranks. le think UMT hove an effective candidate in John Connally. Their El Paso plat- form is viewed as more of an as- set in its appeal to moderates and conservatives than it Is a liability In its uncertain reception by la- bor-liberals. Democrat! have on their side the tradition of control of local and state offices. The Demos have an effective political wea- pon, If used, in the full slates of local state candidates anxi- ous to keep Democratic. The Democrats can study the ttmif Mm of the Mil senatorial district and take heart for, while the 17th congressional leans to the GOP, the 24th senato- rial Is sturdily Democratic. But the most critical danger fac- ing the Demos as the campaign opens is their own discord. 1 Abilene Democrats -still suffer hniig-over from a bitter person- ality fight for party control. A rift In Taylor County ranks that developed earlier was seemingly congealed rather than healed at the polKlwl cloeed, the local DemocraU will be entering a hard fight with a splintery stick. Cox-Hurleson Kucc Republican Cox, running as a Democrat, lost a photo-finish race for Congress from the 17th District to Omar Burleson in 1952. Cox got votes to Burleson's Cox carried eight nf the 12 coun- ties then in Ihc district. Taylor County helped Burleson to victory in (hat election. Burle- son was then at a popularity crest here with Ihc announcement dur Ing the campaign that AbfcneJ- Dee OOP, Pf.
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 130 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.