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Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - November 3, 1962, Abilene, Texas MUM 27 MM.IM (OHM 14 MMM 14 M PemlM 14 20 Mraa 7 Brack filter 52 WHY 6 Whton 12 Stanford 7 HadnN 22 14 Mtrktl 41 lottoe 12 14 UM 15 1 f fjc Abilene STAR FINAL 3AV 3100 9909 "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 82ND YEAR, NO. 140 ABILENE, TEXAS, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, 1962-TWENTY-EIGHT PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS Auociated Preu (ff) JFK Say Made Toward GIFT FROM A STUDENT Jones, left, senior student from Abilene, Friday morning presented an irrevocable life insurance policy to Abilene Christian College. Accepting the gift are President Don H. Morris, center, and Willard Paine of Monahans, Board vice president and chairman of the Gifts and Bequests Committee. Faculty Salary Increase Discussed by ACC Board The Abilene Christian College Board of Trustees took steps Fri- day to improve faculty salaries and to college's short- term The Bdard met Friday after- noon in its regular fall session. President Don H. Morris, after making his regular fall report to the board, made two recom- mendations that were approved. First, he asked that board mem- bers work with the development office of the college in seeking unrestricted funds to apply on short term notes owned by the school. Also, President Morris asked that a three man com- mittee of board members work with him and Fiscal Agent James A. Freeman in finding oth- er ways to reduce this indebted- ness, possibly through the sale of certain property. 12-Monlhs Payment Second, President Morris asked NEWS INDEX SECTION A Obituaries 4 Sport. S-9 Oil new> SECTION B AmuMmenti Women's 3 Church Bridge TV Scout I Editorials............... Radio-TV lagi.......... JJ Farm newl, U Homecoming Details On Pg. 2-A for authority to work out with the Budget Committee a new faculty salary schedule, and possibly plans for 12 months payment of all teacher salaries, and new student charges for the 1963-64 school year. The plan is to be submitted to the executive com- mittee of the board for approval and a new budget will be sub- mitted to the board at its April meeting. In his fall report, Morris said that the college had total liabili- ties of but total as- sets of as of Sept. 30, 1962. J. B. Collins, board from tancies of eventual gifts to ACC has risen to a total value of abou Dr. John C. Stevens, assistant president of the college, reporteditake this opportunity to report on the conclusions which this govern- ment has reacned on the basis of yesterday's aerial -photographs which will be made available to morrow, as well as other indica tions, namely, that the Soviet missile bases in Cuba are being dismantled, their missiles and re lated equipment are being crated and the fixed installations at these sites are being destroyed. "The United States intends lo follow closely the completion o: this work through a variety of from a meeting of the Planning Council held Friday morning. Herbert Crume, Austin architect, told the council that a campus plan should be ready to submit to the board at the April meeting. Dr. J. P. Gipson, board mem- ber from Abilene, suggested that it was perhaps time to consider limiting enrollment at Abilene Christian Cplege at about the pres- ent level, or perhaps even lower. member Abilene, reported for the audit committee, and Williard Paine, board vice president from Monahans, reported on a Friday morning meeting of the Gifts and Bequests Committee. At that meeting, Tommy Jones, a senior at Abilene Christian Col- lege, presented the school with an irrevocable life insur- ance policy. Jones is a native of Georgia, but now lives at 325 Bri- arwood in Abilene. He is sales Life of Dallas. His wife is the former Elaine Scoggins, ACC class of 1960. Gifts Increase ress Missile Sites Being Removed By GARDNER L. BRIDGE Imeans, including aerial surveil- WASHINGTON Kennedy told the American peo- ple Friday night the Soviet rocket bases in Cuba an; being disman- tled, the missiles are being crated and "progress is now being made towards the restoration of peace in the Caribbean." The President appeared on ra- dio and television, after little more than an hour's advance no- tice, with a brief progress report on settlement of the crisis that a week ago had the world teetering on the brink of nuclear war. He said it is "our firm hope and purpose" that the progress he said is being made will con- tinue. Kennedy's decision to deliver a personal report to the nation came after the Defense Department had given out essentially the same in- ed. formation. His announcement. running slightly under two minutes, was carried by all major radio and television networks. The President spoke from a reception room across the hall from his office in the executive wing of the White House. He said: feiiow citizens: I want to PAPERS NOT SERVED Show Goes On Despite Ruling The Paul Miller Circus was ahead of the City of Abilene in a arwooo in of "now ya see me now representative for Fidelity Union ya don't" Friday night as, m he rt.ii.... ;B tha tradition of the business, tne "show went on." Judge J. R. Black of 42nd Dis- UUK, trict Court granted city attor- Paine reported that since the neys a temporary restraining or- Gifts and Bequests Committee be- der earlier in the day prohibiting gan its work, the known expec- the Paul Miller Circus from oper- AN EXPERT OPINION Abilene Zoo Worse Than None at All, Board Told ating at the Westgate Shopping Capital. But Constable Red Wil- iams couldn't find Miller to serve .he order. Judge Black ordered the opera- tion stopped until a hearing is held at 9 a.m. Tuesday. The order states circus officials 'threatened to continue operation hrough Monday, Nov. 5, after being notified by the plaintiff (the City of Abilene) that operation is prohibited (by zoning regula- ionsl." City Attorney John Davidson in -eferring to the show's opening Friday night said, "They won't get away with this." Davidson said that if the con- stable is unable to serve the show the By JACK SHERIDAN Staff Writer Members of the Parks Board Friday were told that "no zoo would be better than the one you said, "but it has at least en- d oe Deiter man me wre hv tho Hirwtor of the Fort Zoo in addition to weison rare, he hv tho Hirwtor of te o oo i Worth m who was invited I here which has been proposed as the 000 to would be enough Jo advise them on proposals for site for the new zoo, to launch a a new zoo, Lawrence Curtis' remarks, al- though they were apparently "I think that Nelson Park has great he said. in order for Abilene. Curtfs. who made It clear later in the meeting that he had nothing to sell or to gain by being here, had few kind words for the chick' the present too at Fair Park. Jnt SUrt He however the lo wo. TOO had at prompted the proem Mem to new ind better m TOWS 10 new PIIU uiira ki tA "ttte too you have Curtli said, "would be to Is no more than a he possible and save your mainten- iendered the thoughts we have ance costs for a year to 18 months lere today." aiKl tnen would have enough Curtis said that he had spent Friday looking over the Fair Park money to start on a worthwhile venture." Curtis explained that from to launch a real zoo. "It wouldn't be necessary to do it all at he said. He He said that the location of a suggested that before the presenl thniich thev were apparently nv Hn, fell on welcoming ears zoo at Nelson Park across from zoo is eliminated the board, with aslll board members seemed the Taylor County Exposition Cen- architects and zoolorieal consult, to be resolved that a new zoo is ter would be advantageous h that it has adequate parking facilities and the Fair Grounds "would complement it rathe' than com- pete with It. "The lake water near Nelson naa lew KHW wuuis ww ens which M much part of Park could be he d, adding that there is nothing quite like moving water to beauty "My recommendation to architects and zoological consult- 8ee ZOO, Pg. 2-A, Coi. I lance, until such time as an equal ly satisfactory internation- al means of verification is effect 1. "While the quarantine remains in effect, we are hopeful that ade- quate procedures can be de- veloped for international inspec- ion of Cuba-bound cargoes. The nternational Committee of the Red Cross, in our view, would be an appropriate agent in this mat- :r. "The continuation of these measures in air and sea, until the threat to peace posed by these offensive Weapons is gone, is in keeping with out pledge to secure heir withdrawal or elimination rom this hemisphere. It is in ceeping with the resolution of the )rganization of American States, and it is in keeping with the ex- change of letters with Chairman Khrushchev of Oct. 27th and 28th. "Progress is now being made towards the restoration of peace n the Caribbean, and it is ou: iirm hope and purpose that thi progress shall go forward. We will continue to keep the Ameri can people informed on this vita matter. "Thank you." The proposal that the Interna tional Red Cross be asked to plaj a role in verifying removal of th< missile bases was advanced b; the Soviet Union. The details of how this wouli be done would have to be worked out. Cuban Prime Minister Fide Castro refused in a broadeas Thursday night to permit any kim of U.N. inspection or verification on Cuban territory.. Compared wilh his somber ad dress to the nation a week ag nd littl warmer Saturday and Sunday. HifR bo Ian 70 lo 79. Low Saturday ntftit SO. NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS: Fart nunin ran cloudy to clear thrown Sunday. A lilt >mpt of court acon The petition filed Friday morn- Saturday nenmunl inwrally fair Sati i in 42nd District Court by Asst. "SOUTH CENTRAL TEXAS: Char partly cloudy tMmijh Sunday. Him Sa "rt" Frl. a.m. 93 a..... 8 49 M J ft 99 IIjM JHmiri'MKUni date lart ytar: nnte the present aa won MI MJOi low lor p.m.: and 47. Hllft and low unit "tantt tart HUM: tanrHi Ma mad MIlM: V47 BaranxKr nadlM at i P.m.: 1> Humidity at p.m.: M ft RED CROSS DISCUSSES PLAN Two members of the International Committee of the international Red Cross discuss the possibility of going into Cubsito verify the removal of Soviet missiles from the island. The three, left to right, Pierre Je- auier delegate to the international committee; Henri Coursier, legal counsel, and Henrik Beer, secretary-general of the League of Red Cross Societies, were m San Juan, Puerto Rico attending an Inter-American conference of the league. Wire'phdto) __________ ..._____________ Agreement Said Near On Checks By MILTON BESSER UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) United States and the So- viet Union were reported near agreement Friday night on a plan o permit the International Red >oss to inspect Cuba-bound So- riet ships. The Red Cross itself still has not consented to assume the role, but is sending a representative to oss or the United Nations. This and other developments gave rise to expressions o: optimism here that the crisis with Cuba involving the United States and the Soviet Union would be resolved. A U.N. spokesman said Than had been informing diplomats that he is trying to arrange the ship inspection plan with the Red Cross. He said it is the secretary-gen eral's understanding that it wil be about 10 days before Soviet ships will be able to pick up the dismantled missiles for the return trip to the Soviet Union. The ves sels will have to be Soviet ports for this purpose Democratic party leaders called or the ouster of the No. 2 men n the Justice and Defense minis- ries, V.'alter Strauss and Volk- mar Hopf. A spokesman said the party holds them responsible for withholding information of the ar- ests last week of the publisher and three editors of Der Spiegel. If the conditions are not met jy Monday the party said it would withdraw its support of Weil-Known Texas Writer Injured AUSTIN Frank Doble noted Texas MUorist, In jund Friday night In two-car collision at InUnection here. Dobfe, 74, of AwUn tm taken to BrackenrMge Hoqrftal HU condition WM not Immediately determined. Hofpiul attendants said he suffered a deep icalp laceration. arty said Friday night, 'ithdraw support from ion government. After an meeting Free Democrat bypassed Justice Minister Wolfgang Stammberger, a Free Democrat, stood by his resignation, arising from the Der Spiegel case. The four other Free Democratic min- isters were described as solid in support of Stammberger, who contended Christian government officials him in ordering the arrests. Meanwhile, Detlev Becker, the magazine's managing director, was arrested Friday night at Hamburg on suspicion of high treason, said the federal prosecu- tor's office. Other magazine of- ficials were arrested last week. Stammberger's personal ulti- matum to the 86-year-old Aden- auer said he would withdraw his resignation only if certain condi- tions and guarantees were met by Friday. The Free Democrats See GERMANY, Pg. 2-A, Col. 1 It's A Big Sunday in the big news is POLITICS National and Statewide The hot congressional and gubnatorial races over the nation the latest on Texas' spirited contest between Connolly and Cox plus other statewide races. if Area Races Stories on election news from the counties in this area, the contested local races in the area, the overall election picture. County and City Races Abllenc's city charter election, the contested Taylor county races, a round-up of city-county voting. Ballot Where to Vote Copiw of the general election and city charter ballort. map showing where to vote, a list of the election boxm and judge) oil In Reporter-News. latest international news, local college Southwest Conference football! T i
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