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Abilene Reporter News Newspaper Archive: October 18, 1962 - Page 1

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - October 18, 1962, Abilene, Texas                               "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES W E SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY 896T if 4VX3A 3AV 3109 9909 Xfl 82ND YEAR, NO. 124 ABILENE, TEXAS, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PAGE ONE It was Sunday morning in Sun- day School service at the St. Paul Methodist Church. The pastor of the church, the Rev. Frank Charlton now the Rev. Dr. Frank Charlton by Me- Murry College decree was following his established policy of visitation with the folk. He dropped in to see a class of 5 and 6-year-olds. His young hosts asked him to have a seat in one of the little chairs. Dr. Charlton sat. The youngsters asked him lo join in Scriptures. Dr. Charlton did. The children asked him to raise his voice with them in song. Dr. Charlton sang. "Now, what do you want me to he asked when the mu- sic was over. There was a pause. "Can you do the one young Methodist suggested. It was Sunday morning in wor- ship service ol the Episcopal Church of the Heavenly Rest. The longtime rector of the church, now retired, the Rev. Willis P. (Parson) Gerhart, was sitting back in the congregation as a parishioner. The longtime Episcopalian, Caleb Reed, was circulating among the church folk helping gather the collection. There was an accident. The collection plate slipped from Collection-Taker Reed's fin- gers. Worshipers in Parson's area of the church heard from his pew this stage whisper: "First time I ever knew Caleb to drop any money." Associated (ff) Hurricane Ella Menaces Coast Saudi Arabia Crisis Linked Wilh Yemen ELEVATED CARS BURN A fire which started on a wooden elevated structure in Chicago late Wednesday consumes the first car of a train. Passengers had hastily been removed to cars further to the rear of the train and no serious in- juries were reported. Service on the main line was halted as nearly feet of track was destroyed. Wirephoto) IN BERLIN Plan to Heighten Tension Rejected By PRESTON GROVER MOSCOW (AP) Diplomatic ources indicated Wednesday they see nothing in recent Soviet ac- ions or statements Premier Khrushchev would pre- a Berlin crisis immediate- Elbert Lassetter, post office official, is a Giant fan. He added several hundred miles to his and Mrs. Lasset- ter's summer vacation trip so he could catch the Giants in a home game at San Francisco. He followed the play-off and the World Series with interest. Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Las- setter returned home and noted her husband's car but no hus- band, lie was not to be found. She telephoned around to de- termine his location. She phoned a niece, LeRay Standard, to see if she might know Elbert's whereabouts. "By the Mrs. Lassetter asked, after receiving a nega- tive reply, "how did the Series "Yankees, one to she was told. "Then I know where Elbert is." Mrs. Lassetter concluded. "He went off and hanged him- self." Mrs. V. H. Montgomery, 418 Riverside, found in some old family papers a postcard which indicates that styles of clothing and styles of telephones may change, but the ways of the teenager with the phone don't. Pictured is a girl, shirtwaist dress and high-buttoned shoes, lounging against a sofa talking and talking and talking on the telephone. She has one handicap today's kids don't. Her telephone, crank variety, is attached to the wall so she can't lie down to con- verse. The picture card carries a postmark date, 1908. Postage hikes will go into ef- fect after Christmas. Before the last postal rate in- crease there was this woman who rushed into the Post Office and laid in a good supply of stamps. the clerk asked. "While they're still the woman explained, ly after the November elections in the United States. The reports circulated after the noncommittal communique circu- lated Tuesday about the three- hour conversation between Khrushchev and the new U.S. am- bassador, Foy D. Kohler. DAMASCUS, Syria Baud of Saudi Arabia asked For- eign Minister Prince Faisal, his brother and heir, to form a new government on Wednesday, Mec- ca radio reported. The abrupt move apparently was related to recurrent crises developing over neighboring Ye- men where renewed fighting was reported and the deposed king formed a provisional royalist re- gime. Saud, a partisan of the de- throned royalists of Yemen, dis- solved his Cabinet in the coun- try's general interest, the Saudi Widely scattered points in the Arabian radio said. No other rea- Abilene area reported rains Wed-json was given, nesday, with an area near Meanwhile, the United Arab Re-! The communique said the City in Mitchell County re- Hard Rains Near (-City audi Arabia story, Pg. 20-A were frank and mutually under- standing. ceiving about 2 inches. Cotton crops in the Mitchell ing on new significance as diplo- county area were reported dam- mats discussed the talk and rrom (he rains and light hail, talks arranged for Thursday in wnieh fei, near Colorado City, the White House between Presi dent Kennedy and Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko. The two talks, once source said, indicated Khrushchev was still in a talking posture instead of Area where the heavy moisture hit was at the E. S. Miles farm. that Ara- bian force to penetrate Yemen's north was repulsed by the ruling Yemeni revolutionaries. There were mounting expecta- tions that Yemeni royalists were poised for a new counteroffensive, with a Mecca radio report that Colorado City reported .40 of an [dethroned King Mohammed Al- inch for the day. Other area points receiving Badr formed the provisional gov- ernment. ing in recent Soviet statements, I Knox City nor in the communique, indicated! es ri .f! moisture were Goree .80 of Radio Cairo, among others, has nom-j. on [stnrA rpnnrtpd the 35-Vfiar-oIri 'Wide-Eyed' Wind Veers Off Florida ELLA MOVES NORTHWARD Cross locates ap- proximate position of hurricane Ella some 330 miles east of Daytona Beach, Fla. Storm is moving on a northwestward course and gale warnings have been hoisted from Georgetown, S. C., to Cape Hatteras, N. C. (AP Wirephoto map) he had changed his position Berlin, Cuba or nuclear testing.! A The American ambassador pre- reau at .07, and Weinert, trace. served the traditional silence' said that a chance for widely Sallal. the revolutionaries about the talks other than to give scattered thundershowers would the usual briefing to the ambas-, continue in the Abilene area France Friday. No moisture was received here Plant Blast Kills Three BACCHUS, Utah ex- plosion of pounds of rocket; fuel at a powder plant Wednes- day lulled three men and injured lion anniversary Nov. 7, had been: from 65 lo 70 18. toned down somewhat from last Thursday to 75 to It was the second major one observer commented: sion in less than two months ls to lead me to the Hercules Powder Co. A bias! believe -Willing is imminent." Abilene's Municipal Air- i-JBadr alive. The 21-day-old Yemeni republi- can regime at Sana, the capital, apparently was not secure, as had been claimed earlier by Premier Invest in Eternal, Dr. Foote Urges sadors of Britain, iVest Germany. Noting that the slogan published now acknowledge that fresh fight- ing had broken out along Yemen northern border. The Soviet Union agreed to sup with the temperature Yemen with technicians anc n Pravda, the Communist party dipping down to 59 for an over- grajn jn a pact concluded by th paper, on the Berlin question night low. jhead of the Soviet mission in Ye advance of the Bolshevik Temperatures will rise Sana radio said. here The talks that are now may continue through the period of the elections but afterward It was pointed out that it was 4ug. 23 also killed three men. Some 3.000 pounds of experiment- al rocket fuel exploded that time. The explosion Wednesday levr eled a 20x30-foot building and was leard 15 miles away in Salt Lake City. Authorities said (he were Larry Larson, 26, and' Charles H Eutsler 30, of th ,hat hc d Salt Lake City, and Grant C. Ter- ry, 36, American Fork, Utah. beginnin not only j WHERE IT RAINED COLORADO CITY 40 10 Mi. N.E 2.00 Ben Bella Wants GuanfanamoShuf GOREE on Berlin until after the Novem- mier Ahmed Ben Bella and Cubai .80 Prime Minister Fidel Castr cm- AO eig" r including the U.S. Naval Base a c, Secretary of ROTAN Guantanamo, Cuba-must be re the Interior Stewart L. Udall and SNYDER .................07. moved. the North Broadway Methodist Church in Columbus, Ohio. Dr. Webb will deliver his final talk to the student body at Thursday morning in Radford Auditorium. Both speakers have been ad- dressing near-full houses. In his Wednesday morning talk, Dr. military Foote urged his mixed audience HAVANA (AP) Algerian Pre to WESTBROOK ..............20< The agreement was announcec See BERLIN, Pg. 3-A, Col. 5 WEINERT ...............Trace Bigger the Vote, Wider Our Win, Soys Demo Chief NEWS INDEX HCTION A FlMHl MWI......... 14, IS Spwtt U, 17 Oil IMM U, It SICTION I mwi........ J, 3 Okltaeriti 10, 11 AfflUMHWIttl 12 Cimki 11 UlMftob 14 TV Icnf II drift-TV lofi II .HA IA itVW9f HfWIWif i t i i t w By LANE TALBURT Reporter-News Staff Writer The bigger the voter turnout for Texas' Nov. 6 general election the wider the margin of victory will for John Connally and the Democratic ticket, Connally's No. 1 campaigner predicted here Wed- nesday night. "By that I don't concede that small turnout would be fa- emphasized Eugene Locke of Dallas, the newly-elected State Democratic Executive Committee chairman. Touring State But Locke, who has conferred with Demo leaders in 20 of 31 state senatorial districts concern- ing Connally's candidacy for gov- ernor, warned party workers to avoid apathy. Hc reminded rank and file Democrats that Republi- cans are pressing for election at every state level. He then laid down this stern warning: "The failure of a Democrat to vote in this election is actually a vote for Cox and for the Repub- icar. opponents ot various local EUGENE LOCKE arriving at airport state and local office in years to come." Meeting Today The SDEC chairman, who ar- rived at Abilene Municipal Air- port Wednesday night, will em- phasize this message to Demo Starting Wednesday's travels from El Paso, Locke shook hands and talked with key Connally sup- porters at Alpine, Midland, Odes- sa and Big Spring before landing here. Talking briefly at the airport before entering a series of local strategy sessions, Locke refuted claims by GOP State Chairman Tad Smith that the Republicans would win the governor's chair by a margin of votes. Favor Connally' He said that at the time of the party conventions in September, the Beldon poll showed Connally was favored by 59 per cent of the voters, while 23 per cent were for Cox and another 17 per cent re- mained undecided. Since that time, during his state- wide travels, Locke said hc has found that Democratic strength is increasing in every area. in a joint Ben Bella-Castro state- ment issued as the Algerian revo lutionary left for New York en route home after a 28-hour visi lo Cuba. It said Ben Bella hac pledged support of the Cuban rev olution. Ben Bella and Castro issued a joint statement saying that the only way to maintain peace and international security was through recognition ot a "peaceful coex istence principle." Ben Bella flew out of Cuba aboard a special Cuban airliner jauntily wearing Castro's olive- green beret, a parting gift from the bearded Cuban leader. Assembly Seat for Morocco Causes Split Over Nigeria WEATHER U.S. DEPARTMENT OP COMMERCE WEATHER BUREAU (Weather M.p, Pi. SB) ABILENE AND VICINITY (Radius 40 milos) Partly cloudy to cloudy Locke said Dallas County, where he goes Thursday after completing his stops here, will be "close" and expressed hopes of carrying Harris County. Bexar County, he said, is safely within candidates. "It may well even be a vote campaign workers at a a.m. the Democratic fold, contrary to n a sense for the yet unknown (Thursday meeting at party [Republican reports. Republican opponents In years headquarters, 1229 N. 3rd. j Assessing the Midland-Odessa hence of present unopposed Dem-, Connally's campaign in recent years n GOP-dom- ocratic candidates, because if the Republicans close this year, they're cerlntaly going to start came to Abilene to sense the grass roots sentiment toward the political scrimmage and "to add mounting for to UM campaign." inated part of the state, Locke said, "We'll do belter in that area than the Democrats have done In recent elections." showers Thursday and Friday. High Thursday 65 to 70. Low Thursday nUnt 55 to GO. HiKh Friday 75 to 80. NORTH CBNTKAI, TEXAS Cloudy to partly cloudy through Friday. Few isolated afternoon thundershowers extreme south. Warmer south and west Thursday. A Illllc warmer Friday. Iliih Thursday 74-M. NORTHWEST TEXAS: Cloudy Thurs- day morning. Partly cloudy Thursday aft- ernoon through Friday, widely scattered show afternoon showers or thundcrshowera ex- treme southwest. Mucl day. A liltle warmer TEXAS: __ _ _h Frldl at rain anc! a few thum uch warmer Thura- Friday. Thura- cloudiness throufh Friday with occasion- ......idershowen. Hlfh Thursday 6R-7fl north. 7R-88 south. TEMPERATURES Wrd. a.m. 61 WMI. m. M 8 i-oo 63 6< 64 <1 63............ 61 63 6.1 63 10'00 High And low (or 24-hfflirs ending m.: M and 59. High And low dale last year: 77 59, SunMl list sunrln :Mi itunsft tonlfht: Barometer rudlnl al 9_p.nv: 1M.11. HumliUU M I n Mr The second annual McMurry College Pastors' and Laymen's School came to a close Wednes day at noon with the fourth ad dress from guest speaker Dr Gaston Foote, pastor of Ft Worth's First Methodist Church Dr. Foote's lecture, entitlec "God and the was fol lowed Wednesday night by the third address from the fall Will son Lecturer, Dr. Lance Webb, a McMurry graduate and pastor ol of Methodist ministers, visitors and students to heed Paul's ad- monition in 2nd Corinthians: "The things which are seen are tern- xirary; the things which are un- seen are permanent." Dr. Foote told his listeners that the only thing which will really MIAMI, Fla. (AP) Tropical Storm Ella became a hurricane Wednesday and swung northward, from its previous course toward Florida. Forecasters in the U.S. Weather Bureau at Miami urged all inter- ests along the South Atlantic Coast from north of Jacksonville to Cape Hatteras, N.C., to keep in touch with developments expect- able in the next two days. The 5 p.m. (EST) advisory said wide-eyed Ella had generated peak winds of 80 miles per hour in squalls. She was traveling north-northwest from a location centered near Latitude 29.1 north. Longitude 75.6 west or 330 miles east of Daytona Beach. Ella's "eye" of circulation was described as extremely large, 80 to 120 miles in diameter. Gale winds extended 350 miles north of the storm's center and 175 miles southward. Winds and seas were forecast to increase gradually Wednesday night from Jacksonville to Cape Hatteras, reaching gale force from Georgetown, S.C., to Cape Hatteras by late Thursday. The storm's northward tack en- abled rescheduling of the Ranger 5 rocket shot at Cape Canaveral for a televised peek at the moon's surface. Chief forecaster Gordon Dunn in the Miami Weather Bureau gave the Florida east coast south of Cape Canaveral the all-clear signal, but warned the rest of the Repeating three mottos inscnb- southern Atlantic coast to be matter in the end is "What die! you do with your ed over the.entrance of a Milan cathedral, Dr. Foote said, "All that pleases is but for the mo "All that troubles is but for the only is important which is eter- nal." "Christian Dr. Foote said, "is taking things which do not matter and invest- ing them in things that are eter- nal. Fame and money are tem- porary. They matter not. They are but for the moment. "But properly he said, "they can be invested in things eternal." Dr. Lance Webb's third lecture continued to build on the value of a person finding himself, 'coming to himself as did the Prodigal Son." His first lecture was entitled 'In Finding Out Who I fol- owed by "In Doing What Comes and then, Wednesday Ste LECTURES, Pg. 3-A, Col. 3t ready for precautionary meas- ures. Small craft from Cape Hatteras, N.C., to Cape Canaveral were warned to remain in port. Dunn said seas and tides were growing and would worsen Thursday. Ella's erratic course, shifting from westerly to northerly and back, was due to a tug-of-war being played with a high-pressure ridge along the northern United States border. Dunn said the ridge was block- ing Ella from moving to the north, but that a series of low- pressure troughs were responsible For the intermittent attempts at northerly movement. He said Ella probably would lose the latest low-pressure trough early Thursday and make anoth- er jpg to the west. The forecaster refused a predio ion on the storm's eventual path, but raised a possibility Ella might stay at sea. By MILTON BESSER UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) General Assembly elected Morocco to a seat on the U.N Security Council over Nigeria on Vednesday, and thus turned back bid by black African nations to kill the 1946 "gentleman's agree- ment" on allocation of seats. The decisive vote on the second was 73 to 35 one more han the required two-thirds ma ority. Morocco was elected to succeed the United Arab Repub- ic, thus upholding the tradition hat an Arab or Middle East country should retain the council ;eat at issue. On the first ballot Morocco won 7 and Nigeria 30 votes with sev- ral other countries receiving scattered support. Under assem- ly rules the second ballot was cstricted to the two main con enders. No difficulty was encountered n the election of Norway, Brazil, nd thj Philippines as other non- crmanent members of the 11- ation council, the U.N.'s highest political organ. All were by sec- et ballot. Norway was chosen to succeed rcland and Brazil to succeed Ihile for two-year terms. The 'hilippines was elected for a one- term to succeed t nder an agreement reached la ear to split the normal two-yes erm. Neither was able to musti he required two-thirds majorii n the balloting last December as a public service, the Reporter-News prints the full text of proposed Constitutional Amendments SATURDAY, October 20 Tril, titiMfli wiviiM 99 fully lennefJ cenceraim tho taw- tlM NWMntxr Genirel cernpkM e( ike emiuliMfitt wiN pub- illwt] Selvrdey Ot- reker 20. We ren Mve the 1999 99 tfttHI WAV, brm MttMffM tfin- kM kefeie yen fe N the eelli Permanent seats on the councB are held by the United States, Britain, France, the Soviet Union and Nationalist China. Under terms of the gentleman's agreement reached in London two of the nonpermanent seats were allotted to Latin America, and one each to Eastern Europe, Western Europe, the Middle East and the British Commonwealth. At that time U.N. membership was 51 compared with 109 at pres- ent. Foreign Minister Jaja Wachufcu of Nigeria waged his campaign on a kill-the-agreement platform. He argued that the African nations who make up the bulk of the ly admitted members are entitled to an African seat. This caused a split in the tion Asian-African nations, with 10 of the black African countriei throwing their support to the Ni- gerian candidacy. There is wide Agreement amnf the Western as well as Asian- African nations that the Security Council should be enlarged to re- flect the increased U.N. member- ship. The Soviet Union Hut Communist China must be admit- ted before enlargement ot tht matter requiring revk sion of the U.N. contMmd. t   

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