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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - November 8, 1962, Abilene, Texas                               "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO .FRIENDS OR FpES W E SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 82ND YEAR, NO. 145 ABILENE, TEXAS, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PAGE ONE Dr. W. T. White, superinten- dent of Dallas schools, gives on request a summary of that city system's plans for care of school children in case of "man-made" disaster, a plan in which local interest has been expressed. Dallas schools have put a con- siderable amount of study into this serious and complicated en- deavor. A new program was in- stituted last March. It was up- dated during the recent Cuban crisis. And, Dr. White writes, a "continued study of security measures to be taken is under- way among our staff members and with Civil Defense people." The plans, as given to school principals a few days ago, in- clude: 1. Drills. Each school will have them regularly. 2. Supplies. Each building is (or is to be) stocked with ra- tions for 48 hours. 3. Communications. Via port- able radios tuned to Civil De- fense frequencies since, Dr. White says, "if any emergency should develop, the chances of our getting through to you on the telephone might be remote." 4. Attitude. Schools officials "will remain calm and in a po- sition of dispassionate, active leadership." 5. Disposition of children. As the parents wish. The disposition of children is the heart of the plan it is, after all, what the whole thing is about. Dallas schools have decided that, if given an hour's warn- ing, classes will be dismissed. In case there is not that much warning, the procedure will be as parents have directed. A brochure outlining the plan and asking parental directions was distributed last March. Parents were asked to fill out and return cards saying which of three courses would be fol- lowed: 1. The child would go home the quickest way; or, 2. The pick up the child" at 3. The child will remain at school. (In cases the parent might be away from home or might think school facilities saf- er.) During the recent crisis these directions from parents were updated and teachers were told to "have the disposition of each child (in the room) so well in mind that she will not have to refer to a card." Dallas has pointed out to par- ents some obvious reminders. "It is families have been told, "that if all the par- ents immediately start to the school buildings in automo- biles, a traffic jam will make it impossible for anyone to get in touch with his children Telephone lines will be over- loaded. If parents wish to meet children away from school, a rendezvous point should be es- tablished on a well-known route Children in the first three grades will probably require older people to accompany them home Dallas officials, in their com- munications with, parents, make it clear they don't live in antici- pation of nuclear attack but they want to make the best plans possible just in case. The key matter, the care of the children, will be as the par- ents wish which is, we would imagine, as parents wish. And there is recognition of the fact too little hard civil de- fense knowledge is available. "As we gain more the Dallas school officials tell parents, "we shall communicate with you." WEATHER MM M ir p.m.. it I B Mr 01 H3UVH SVX31 SV11VO 3103 9908 XQ 03 S31VS 33IAH3S WIIJOXDtW FOUND GUILTY Mrs. Billie Sol Estes shields herself from rain with a coat as she and her husband leave the Smith County Courthouse in Tyler after Estes was found guilty of swindling charges and sentenced to eight years. (AP Wirephoto) Estes Convicted On State Charges idow of FDR i Succumbs at 78 TYLER (AP) A state court ury convicted West Texas pro- moter Billie Sol Estes Wednesday on charges of swindling and as- sessed an eight-year prison sen- tence. The jury of 11 men and a wom- an deliberated 2 hours and 8 min- utes in reaching a verdict. Defense counsel John Cofer-inv mediately announced he would 'ile a motion for a new trial. Judge Otis T. Dunagan then granted a defense request that Sstes remain free on his present bond of pending the filing of the motion. The d ten days in which to file the motion. As the jury's verdict was read jaws tightened and he ooked grim. Mrs. Estes, who sat near her msband, looked as though she was on the verge of tears. She did not break down. Estes, with his family and riends, quickly left the court- louse in a drenching rain to walk a block to their hotel. Asked by a reporter for com- ment, Estes replied there nothing to say at this time. The jury of 11 men and one p.m. (CST) after hours of final on all three counts of the indict- ment. The judge advised Estes and his contents and then told the jury he could only advise them to refer to his charge. Asked what he thought of the note, Estes replied, "What do you Later the jury asked for one of the exhibits, a record book of the Superior Manufacturing Co., listing anhydrous ammonia (liquid fertilizer) tanks by serial number. The grand jury in Estes' home- town of Pecos, Tex., had indicted Estes on charges of theft, swin- dling and theft by bailee. In his charge the judge told the jury it could not indict Estes on all three charges, but if it decided to convict him it must do so on only one of the charges. The state presented nine wit- nesses in support of its charges that Estes inade fraudulent mis- representations and stole a mortgage from J. T. Wilson, a West Texas cotton farmer. The mortgage was secured by anhy- drous ammonia (liquid fertilizer) tanks which the prosecutors say never were built. The defense presented no wit- nesses. It contended Estes merely paid a bonus for borrowing the credit of Wilson because Estes' credit was used up. Loss Said Fell Deeply In World By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS "One of the great ladies in the listory of this country has passed rom the said President Kennedy on Wednesday night in mourning the death of Mrs. franklin D. Roosevelt. Tribute came from Republicans and Democrats alike for a world's First Lady who was the widow of a Democratic president, Franklin D. Roosevelt, and the niece of a Republican president, Theodore Roosevelt. Leaders of the nation and the world expressed sorrow. A Carnegie Hall concert audi- ence in New York bowed heads in silence for two minutes. "Her loss will be deeply felt by all those who admired her tireless idealism or benefited from her good works and wise said President Kennedy in a state- ment issued from the White House where Mrs. Roosevelt resided for over 12 years. "Since the day I entered this office, she has been both an in- spiration and a friend." Herbert Hoover, whom Mrs. IN CAMPAIGNING DAYS Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, who died in New York Wednesday night at the age of 78, is shown here with her husband, the late Pres- ident Franklin D. Roosevelt, during the vice-presiden- tial campaign of 1920. (AP Wirephoto) Roosevelt's husband succeeded in the White House, described her as "a lady of fine courage and great devotion to her country." U.N. Ambassador Adlai E. Stev- enson, the only person outside of the immediate family to vist her during her final illness, said: Like so many others, I have lost Cox Takes Taylor By 471 Vote Edge Republican workers delivered Taylor County into the Jack Cox fold in the Texas governor's race ay 741 votes, a final unofficial [abulation of the county's employes of counties and political was boxes indicated Wednesday. 39 subdivisions and Irial de novo in But from there on, it was a clear triumph for the Democrats, woman received the case at both on the county and state level. The Demos boosted two candi- arguments. Twelve minutes later dates for the state legislature and hey sent Judge Dunagan a note their choice for county judge into asking if they could convict Estes office by a wide margin. County voters approved 12 of the 14 state constitutional in Tues- day's general election balloting awyers in private of the note's also. Amendments proposing re- tirement benefits for officers and Navy May Check Ships of Soviet turns at its weekly meeting at 10 a.m. Tuesday. Unofficial returns, which final- ly were completed at 6 p.m. Wednesday with the reporting of Box 14 on the Hardin Simmons University campus, votes to John Leaders in both gubernatorial camps expressed surprise at the 'otal vote of a record for inet, commented: "Her devotion WASHINGTON So- viet Union has reported that ships are leaving Cuba with missiles aboard, the Defense Department announced Wednesday night. It said arrangements are being made for the Navy'to check the newsmen at a Kremlin reception Wednesday that 40 rockets have per bottling plant, No. 14 at Mary Men dismantled and "are prob- ably already on their pre- sumably meaning some of them Station. number of dismantled wing shipped out. This was reported by Arthur Sylvester, assistant defense secre- at least were on ships steaming toward the Soviet Union. The announcement by Sylves missilss ter served to confirm what U.S. officials had said privately carli Thursday. Sylvester read the brief an- KJh nouncement to newsmen, saying he made it in behalf of the U.S. government. The announcement said: "The Soviet Union has reported missiles aboard. contact with these ships by United States naval vetseli and for count non-presidential election year. The total May primary vote for xith parties was Cox, a former Democrat, cap- tured five of the seven Taylor bounty boxes having more than 800 votes: No 5 at Scout Head quarters, No. 38 at Calvary Bap- tist Church, No. 6 at the Dr. Pep- er in the day. But President Kennedy was tary. A Pentagon spokesman said without any direct international t was probable the first contact verification in spite of Khrush- between navy snips and outbound chev's firm promise 10 days ago ships from Cuba would be made that the withdrawal of offensive weapons from the Caribbean is- land would be conducted under United Nations observation. Prime Minister Fidel Castro is considered here to have been pri- marily responsible for stalling the fulfillment of Khrushchev's inspec- that ships leaving Cuba with lion pledge. But despite the tight secrecy with which the Kennedy Arrangements are being made administration has now surround- with Soviet representatives for ed the negotiations there Is also reason to believe that Soviet rep- resentatives have been trying to the missiles being shipped chisel away Khrwhchev's commit- ment m that thin would be "Soviet Premier Khrushchev toW or no Inspection in the island. Taylor Tabulation, Pg. 2-A providing far court appeals 'rom state agencies were the two inocked down. County Judge Reed Ingalsbe said the County Commissioners would father light candles than curse the darkness and her glow has warmed the world." In Ottawa, Canada, Lester B. Pearson, who was president of !he U.N. General Assembly when Mrs. Roosevelt was a delegate, said: "She was one of the great women of our time and her con- ribution toward progress in her own country was only equaled by ier contribution io all good inter- national causes." Asst. Secretary 'of vStale W. Av- erell Harriman, former New York governor, said, "She has been wrhaps the greatest of all Ameri- can ambassadors of good will. Not only Americans, but people in ev- iry [heir friend." Court will canvass the official re- Sen. Herbert H. Lehman, long a personal friend and political asso- ciate of Mrs. Roosevelt, said, There is no one anywhere in the Connally's Fiances Hall on the H-SU cam- pus, and No. 11 at the ACC Fire Connally emerged on top in Box 9 at Central Fire Station and Heights3 Area Points Get Light Rain Methodist Church. Ironically, both candidates made their best vote total in the county at the Boy Scout Head- quarters, where the Breckenridge oilman doubled Connally's total, to 522. box was at ed Cox by only four votes. Connally carried 26 of the coun ty's 39 boxes, receiving strong support from the outlying county boxes. He whitewashed Cox, at Box 23 That many county Democrats jumped party lines to vote for Cox, who is well known in the West Central Texas area, was very evident by the county re- turns. While he was leading the county for the Republican party with have than lost beloved friend. I an inspiration. She By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Republican Jack Cox conceded defeat Wednesday and congrat- ulated Governor-elect John Con- nally as late returns from Tues- day's balloting confirmed that Texas Democrats will be in con- control of the state government for another two years. "I wish Mr. Connally God's country thought of her as guidance and help in providing friend." sound judgment, deep wisdom and Former New York Gov. and patient utderstanding in his ad- not be deeply grieved at the sad news of the passing of one of the greatest women of all time. Her place can never be filled in the hearts of countless people whom she has befriended and helped over a We of unfailing service and selfless devotion. The world is much poorer for her going." in Franklin D. Roosevelt's Cab- to duty was truly unselfish and as long as the memory of any woman is recorded in our coun- try's annals, the name of Anna Eleanor Roosevelt will be en- shrined." New York Mayor Robert F. Wagner said, "She was so grand pure a spirit that to judge our loss at (his moment is impossible. A light has gone out of our lives, Something has died for each and every one of us." Abilene, Eastland and Haskell each got a trace of rain Wednes- day and Abilene Weatherman James Doty predicted fair weath- er through Friday. He said it would be cool Thursday, becoming little warmer by Friday. NEWS INDEX SICTION A lof 4 TV Scout 8te COX, ft. 1 A, Cel. I OH MWI IS SICTION I FMd MWt 2 Wenwn'i Oktturin UftMtek 10 Cwrto J1 Firm urn, HMrkth Vote Total Swells As Cox Concedes can fellow townsman, Ed Fore- man, in the 14th Congressional District of West Texas. The late unofficial count gave Foreman Rutherford Incumbent Lindley Beckworth Tuesday's New York State elec- of Gladewater of the 3rd Con- tion, although she had been in- gressional District of East Texas Cox said in a state- ment issued from his Brecken- ridge home. Connatly, in a victory state- ment, said: "I pledge to bring who appeared in trouble in first Democratic ticket And her con- returns pulled out safely in near- dition was such that she died without ever knowing the results. Her only visitors during her y complete returns. Texas Election Bureau returns from all nine counties in the dis- illness were members of her fam- trict, six complete, gave Beck- worth to for his Re- ambassador to the United Na- to the governor's office all the publican opponent, William Steger tions. Mrs. Roosevelt had worked capacity, energy and dedication I can summon to measure up to the task. "I have every confidence that our people will now unite with one purpose, one objective: to build a greater Texas future in the proud Wednesday after an arduous cam paign. He was up early, despite staying up until 3 a.m. watching returns, and shortly before noon headed for Becville to attend the annual South Texas Hereford Breeders Association cattle sale. He was accompanied by his brothers. Merrill and Wayne. The a woman, so rare a person, so governor-elect and his brothers entered several animals in the show. They annually attend the Beeville show to purchase animals for their Wilson County ranch. Cox, when asked if he had any two years hence, replied: "No, the only thing I'm thinking about now is getting a little resl and spending some time with my family." Cox and his wife and their daughter and son and some 50 friends watched returns on two televisions at their new ranch-type home in Breckcnridge. The Texas Election Bureau had tabulated nearly 1V4 million votes These unofficial returns froir 252 of 254 counties gave wide ma- County-by-connty vote, Pg. 2-A Heart Gives Way After Long Illness By ARTHUR EVERETT NEW YORK Frank- lin D. Roosevelt, 78, widow of the 32nd president of the United States and in her own right one of the world's outstanding wom- en, died Wednesday- night. Her heart apparently failed under the burden of increasingly grave Ill- ness. By coincidence, her death came, exactly 30 years after she helped celebrate with her husband his election as president. She spent :2 Democratic New Deal years with him in the White House un- til his death in 1945. Mrs. Roosevelt was as contro- versial as she was prominent. She inspired deep love and affection among friends and casual admir- ers. She brought down the wrath of others, including political foes of her late husband. But loved or despised, she was woman too vital ever to be ignored. Her interests were myriad. Al- most no controversy escaped her in internation- al affairs or a domestic crisis in- volving civil rights. Until she was hospitalized in September, Mrs. Roosevelt main- tained an amazing pace, shuttling about the world oo one errand after another. For a generation her travels had been a source of American humor, both good and" aMntentloned. She wrote and lec- tured, clways on the go. Although not overly robust in appearance, she seemed to thrive on her mer- ry-go-round pattern. On Sept. 26, Mrs. Roosevelt en- :ered Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center, seemingly for a routine checkup. Actually, she had suffered a lung Infection and anemia. When her illness failed to yield to hospital treatment, she was discharged to her Manhattan apartment at 55 E. 74th St on Oct. 18. There she gradually faded until her death at p.m. East- ern Standard Time, Wednesday night. She was too ill to take part In of Tyler. Dallas voters returned to Wash- Ste TOTAL, Pg. 3-A, Col. 4 strumental in shaping the losing ily and Adlai E. Stevenson, U.S. closely with him in the United Nations for many years and she See MRS. FDR, Pg. 3-A, Col. 1 Menon Banished From India Post By HENRY S. BRADSHER NEW DELHI, India (AP) Prime Minister Nehru banishec V. K. Krishna Menon completely from India's war-troubled govern- ment on Wednesday. Nehru told cheering members of his ruling Congress party he stuck by his old friend and plans' for running for governor accept Menon's offer to re- date, saying he bad geared up sign as minister of defense pro- steMown post he look a week ago after his ouster good work but as minister of defense. Nehru thus will not rest until he-quits and bowed to a storm of protests against Menon's handling of de- fense preparations to meet Red Chinese border attacks. Nehru _... offer of a deal from the Commu- nist Chinese to settle the unde- clared war swirling on two points minion voies. ciareu wai returns torn of India's Himalayan border. An of the targe circular haU ot the Indian spokesman said, however, the Chinese were building up their forces in the two areas, appar- ently for new attacks. The Peiping offer in effect was to trade a Chinese to 2W miles north of the McMahon line jorities to Democratic candidates for statewide offices. Connally leading with 563 to 661.126 for Cox. In the Congress-at-large ballot- ing, Joe Pool- led his Republican opponent, Desmond Barry of Hous- ton, to One Democratic congressman, however, fell by the wayside. In- cumbent J. T. Rutherford of Odes- production post sa conceded defeat to his Republi- satisfy the government party cnl- the northeast In return for In- 20. dia's handing over Ladakh In the west. ics who argued that it left Menon in a position that would endanger the nation's confidence in the struggle against Red China. Even in announcing his decision n moving Menon out, Nehru war production. 'Personally I feel he has done controversy itself Is bad for Utt war Nehru said. The meeting was closed to but party members, but Nehru's acted just as he got an decision was reported by an offi- cial party spokesman. Menon himself was present at the meeting, sitting In the Indian Parliament building. Criticism of Menon centered OB claims that he failed to provide troops with adequate while military factories tured civilian after Ike CM- nese opened their offensive Oct. Menon's future wai Ml lie still has seat Moron's demotion to the defense wUch he with roductlon poet not enough to fW.ru ud the CnmM n his Bombay   

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