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Abilene Reporter News: Monday, December 10, 1962 - Page 1

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - December 10, 1962, Abilene, Texas                               "WITHOUT OR WfTH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 82ND YEAR, NO. 177 ABILENE, TEXAS, MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 10, 1862-StXTEEN PAGES IN ONE SECTION Associated Prest tJP> PAGE ONE This Santa was presiding from his sleigh parked outside an Abilene bakery and the town's small fry was filing by to voice to him, and into a pub- lic address system, wishes for Christmas. It was a proud moment for parents as they stood by in clusters to listen to the sweet sounds of their youngsters' broadcast voices. It was a particularly proud moment for this young Abilene father, an athlete of renown for his physical prowess. His son was at last old enough to solo, to climb the sleigh steps all by himself and go unescorted to talk things over with St. Nick. "MY with studied non- chalance the athlete-father in- formed other waiting parents as his son's turn came at the mike. "What do you want, little Santa asked. "A foot- ball? Boxing the tiny boy's voice boomed across town, "I want a dolly a little one that. Most repulsive sound of mu- sic heard this season: "Silent Night Cha-Cha-Cha." Whatever happened to geog- raphy? While you may not have been looking the last few years it has changed somewhat from the old "name the New Eng- land and the Middle Atlantic and the South Central states." Milton Hix, who supervises elementary work in the local schools, explains simply what has happened; "Geography has come a lot closer to us." The recent wars, the expan- sion of communications, the movement of people in recent years have all combined to give "geography" new meaning and to prompt schools to add such meanings to their course of study. "Many of our boys and girls have already seen more geog- raphy than I ever Hix says. "They've lived in Europe, in Japan, in England, in North Africa and if they haven't their fathers likely know some- thing of those places first hand. Kids will study geography, Hix points out. But to the old rote subject there have been added history, economics, soci- ology the once dry subject has been made more meaning- ful. lese Ultimatum Assailed by Indians WORLD'S RECOBD? Hardin-Simmons University's Henry Barentine claims the world's record for the greatest number of spins in a coin-operated clothes dryer. With several witnesses, the H-SU freshman orbited 302 times Sunday in a dryer at the new men's dormitory after hearing about a Nashville, Tenn., rec- ord of 73 times. The 19-year-old student said he was "a little dizzy" and "tired" following the ride, but had a big grin on his face as he posed for a Reporter-News photographer. (Staff Photo) Rebels in Borneo Losing to British 2 Tragedies Nil Family In B'wood BROWNWOOD (RNS> Paul David Mosley, 7, of Jal, N.M., died in the automobile of his parents while it was parked in front of a Brownwood cafe Sunday morn ing. The family had been called to Brownwood because of serious injuries received by the child's grandfather in an explosion and fire. The child, son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Mosley, was asleep on the back seat of the car and was left in the automobile while his parents ate breakfast. Mrs. Mosley check- ed on him during the meal and found him unconscious. Firemen from across the street attempted mouth to mouth re- suscitation and an ambulance attendant administered oxygen but the child was dead on arrival at Medical Arts Hospital. The child had suffered from By JOHN T. WHEELER MIRI, Sarawak (AP) Britis troops battled in Brunei on Sun day to crush a rebellion avowed! aimed at wresting that oil-rich su tanate and the adjacent crown colonies of Sarawak and Nort Borneo from Britain's control. Ra dio broadcasts iaid the rebel were losing. Sarawak security officials sai the British fought on against reb el forces for possession of th Seria and Kuala Belait oil fields whose production of about 33 mil ion barrels of oil a year is Bru Geography has grown up to he as big a subject as the teacher wants to make it, Su- pervisor Rae Phillips says. Something of how "big" it can be was seen the other day on a visit to Sam Thomas' sixth grade at Fair Park. The sixth graders showed off their work on the "geography" of Europe and, under the "unit" program of teaching, it was a demonstration, too, of art, of public speaking, of composition, language. The students presented re- ports on the physical character- istics of the Old World coun- tries but they didn't stop at that point where geography once stopped. They delved into his- tory, religion, living conditions, government, economics, sociolo- gy and the whys and where- fores of the foreign lands. They made speeches. They presented scenic representa- tions set on "stages" contrived from large pasteboard boxes. They gave puppet shows and offered scrapbooks and dis- plays. You can learn a Jot by visit- ing a sixth grade. "Two-thirds of the people in this country are Protestant and about the same number are one student said in a slip of the tongue. The people are four-thirds re- ligious. That's the percentage that fits students these days. They are four-thirds smarter. nei's chief resource. (Radio Malaya said securit; forces recaptured Seria on Sun day and took 500 prisoners ierce fighting. The broadcas from Kuala Lumpur, 850 miles away across the South China Sea said many insurgents had been killed, but others continued the revolt elsewhere. A Shell Co pokesman was quoted as saying he Seria field's gas lines have leen shut down because of the ire hazard.) A Radio Brunei broadcast claimed government forces were in complete control of the town ol Seria and the capital, Brunei Town. It warned the people not to drink tap water, implying that rebel forces might have poisoned the water. A British airlift sped platoons of Gurkhas and Highlanders from Singapore to reinforce British gar- risons and loyal local troops against the challenge posed by the uprising of followers of a Moslem nationalist lawyer, A. M. Aza- hari. Seven persons were listed as killed in the first skirmishing Saturday. Royal Navy warships also were reported on the way to help com- bat the movement, by which Aza- hari proposes to unify the 1.25 million people and square miles of the three territories as a new and independent nation ot North Borneo. The type and palsy since early child- her of the warships were not hood. The death was listed as natural causes, although ear- Although the rebellion reports had said the child in Brunei, shadows of war fell in the automobile. towns in the border areas grandfather, Roy Timmons North Borneo and the Salt Creek community, re- North Borneo police units in "fair" condition at reported to have captured 60 Arts Hospital where he is els and driven out 200 others treated for second degree had seized the North Borneo on his face, chest, knees lage of Weston. Five other parts of his body. were reported officers said Tim- A rebel attack on MM, a 73, was burned when escap- wak oil-refining center only liquefied petroleum gas in his miles south of Kuala Belait, exploded when he prepared considered light a stove. Neighbors ex- Townspeople filled the fire after consider- Gurkhas and Sarawak guarded the town and its TRADEGIES, Pg. 2-A, Col. 3 LONGTIME TEACHER c Burns Are For Mrs. CLYDE (RNS) Mrs. Tom Wadson. Baptist minister, offici- 76, of Clyde, formerly He will be assisted by the f Abilene school teacher for Merricll Abbott, pastor of ic years, died at a.m. Methodist Church. Burial will c at Hendrick Memorial Hospital in Clyde under direction of t( burns received at her home Funeral Home. d on Dec. Estella Heatley March 27, a Mrs. Turner had been in in Oakland in Leon County, p health for several months but daughter of the late Mr. and not been in serious condition Richard S. Heatley, she had r to the most of her life in the Clyde S Mrs. Turner's nightdress She married Tom W. Turner fire as she walked by a gas Stamford Dec. 19, 1909, a year n er in the home. Her husband she moved to Jones County o tinguished the flames with her parents. ft hands and with other clothing, Was a graduate of Hardin- ir le received second-degree University and had done S on her chest, arms and work at a number of un- K Funeral will be held at 2 She was a teacher in fi Monday in the Clyde Abilene school system until nurch. with the Rev. retirement a number of years h COLLEGE PROFESSOR DUCKS Restaurant employe Bobby Gene Taylor fol- lows through on a punch as he turns back a Vanderbilt University professor, Dr. David Kotelchuck, who participated in a sit-in demonstration in Nashville, Tenn., Sunday. Police arrived a few minutes later. Four white youths (not pictured) were arrested as a result of the demonstrations by both whites and Negroes at several downtown eating places. (AP Wirephoto) Formers Reported Against Controls By OVID A. MARTIN Associated Press Farm Writer ATLANTA, Ga. dent Charles B. Shuman of the American Farm Bureau Federa- tion claimed Sunday night that a majority of the nation's farmers held in the middle of a farmin Goodfellows Face Shortage of Cash Christmas is 15 days away anc requests to the Goodfellow fund still are arriving at a considera- bly more rapid rate than contribu- ions. A total of 19 appeals for help were received in Sunday's mail, most of them from Abilene fami- which the father is unemployed ies facing the threat of a bleak for their children un- css help arrives from the Good- ellows. Contributions Sunday, however, amounted to only pushing the Susan Neely otal for the drive to more than under the goal Anonymous of Mrs. J. T. Leeson Jr. Each request for assistance will Mrs.- G. W. Thompson be checked by the Goodfellows Sheriff J. D. Woodard and available funds will be used Contributions may be made by mail to the Abilene Reporter News and all contributloni wilt be acknowledged by publication. Sunday's included one rom a mother of (our children JM, from salary of per week, must pay rent, grocery bill, utilities and a babysitter for her youngsters. "1 need some help if I am going to be able to give the children anything for Christ she said. Another was from a family in and "we are having trouble just keeping something in the house to eat.'' Contributions received Sunday included: 1.00 3.00 1.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 25.00 Mr. Mrs. W. J. Clinton [na Woolen Jones o provide help for the most de- Mrs. Claude L. Henderson 25.00 erving of the families. In Memory of Dean Allen Smith Anonymoui Previously Acknowledged 5.00 5.00 S.03U! ago. oppose extension of government controls in agriculture. The farm leader urged Secre- tary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman to accept this analysis of the farm viewpoint and pattern iiture Kennedy administration farm policies accordingly. Freeman and Shuman hav been sharply at odds on the rol of government in. farming. Th -with the backing of Pres dent sought unsu< cessfully to get Congress to ex end controls to feed grains an dairy products. This Shuma and the Farm Bureau have 0] posed. Controls now apply to cotton rice, tobacco and Southern wheat. Shuman made his claim at news conference held in advanc of the opening of the bureau' our-day annual convention open ng the heart of Southland which helped put th Kennedy administration into of ice. The farm leader said he basec lis analysis of farmer thinkin on the size of the membership o smoothly, officials said n any recent bureau con more than vention. Yet, oddly enough, the meetin scheduled to end Dec. 13 will be She remained active, however, his organization as well as result in civic and church affairs with of 'he recent congressional elec the First Baptist Church of Clyde until failing health forced her to curtail her activities about a year ago. Only immediate survivor is her lusband. WEATHER (WeatHer Mat, Ft   ABILENE AND VICINITY (Rail :r Fair nigh change through Monda' .....___ Jay, with llllle cold wuy. High Mondaj r tempmturai TuSdVy. nighMonday tunwiu.-ioi.ixu a M- 'ems. He said he was not afriad High 55 Ip to. tllM frosl pre- __ jtled Monday and Tuenday fcemlay. Warmer cooler Tuesday. High Monday S6-64. NORTHWEST TEXAS Cloudy Mon- lay and Tuenday. Colder Panhandle Tuei lay. High Monday In SOUTHWEST .TEXAS .Fair Monday 63-7C TEMPEBATGRCS w Hig a-.OO 41 41 J2-M __ IK- jihmiri'imdlnf 10 M it r.m.i n.O .i 71 cent. the Farm Bureau has roughly 60 per cent of the nation's farm op erators as its members. "A majority of the farmers d not he said, "that the government should be in the busi ness of making farm production decisions and in setting farm prices." Shuman rejected a recent Free suggestion that organized agriculture unite to speak as one voice to assure proper congres sional consideration of farm prob- of decisions an iirban-mindec might make regarding agriculture because "our inter are the same as those who live in the cities." Certainly there were few among early arriving delegates from 49 states to take issue with this ap- praisal. Preliminary work on drafting convention resolutions on farm and other issues progressed NEWS INDEX SICTION A Cenrfci UMrtoh TV 10 10 H 11 IS region which strongly support federal controls on cotton, tobacc and peanuts. But as President Harry L Brown of the Georgia Farm Bu 'eau put it, farmers in the South east stand firmly behind the na tional organization in its past op position to extension of control .0 farm products not now subjec o them. Give A New Gift Every Day of the Year! A Subscription to the Reporter-News Your remembrance con give year-long enjoyment when you give The a year's subscription to Abilene Reporter-News by carrier delivery or by mail. We'll acknowledge your gift with an attractive cord. See your home town agent call OR 3-4271 Pampa Girl Badly Hurl In Accident See picture on Pg. 2-A A 17-year-old Pampa girl was listed in "very critical condition' Sunday night at Hendrick Memor ial Hospital after the station wa she was driving overturnec at least twice near Abilene earlier during the day. Wilma Kathleen Humphrey re ceived injuries to the chest, sev- eral broken ribs and multiple abrasions and contusions in the mishap about 7.2 miles south o: on U. S. Highways 83-84 about p.m. A passenger in the vehicle, C. Wallace, a brother in law of the young girl who had been iving in Houston, but was moving lack to Pampa, was listed ir 'good condition" by a hospitaj spokesman. Wallace received a puncture wound in the right, leg, the hospi- al spokesman said and was being held for observation Sunday night. Patrolman James Wood of the Department of Public Safety, in- officer, said the sta- ion wagon ran off the highway, raveling toward Abilene, when t dodged another vehicle and jverturned at least twice. She and her brother-in-law were nought to the Abilene hospital jy a Fry Funeral Home ambu- ance from Tuscola. A brother, Jerome Humphrey md her mother. Mrs. Charity lumphrey, werde traveling ahead f the station wagon and witness- ed the accident. Leaders Fear Battle Will Be Resumed By HENRY S. BRADSHER NEW DELHI, iJidia (API-In- dia accused Communist China on Sunday of making an unveiled threat that India must accept Pe- king-dictated terms or face a re- newal of their undeclared war. A spokesman for the Indian Foreign Ministry assailed a Pe- ting statement issued Saturday as an ultimatum to India and to six nonaligned nations which will meet in Colombo, Ceylon, on Mon- day in an effort to bring about solution of the India-Red China border dispute. There was no official response rom Prime Minister Nehru's gov- ernment to a follow-up Chinese note Sunday which demanded that ndia give a "clear and definite" answer to Chinese proposals for jeace along their battle-torn Him- layan border. file Peking note gave no dead- ine but suggested Bed China would not wait long for India to make a clear-cut decision to whether to accept or reject the Chinese package plan for peace- ul negotiations. India has made plain its objec- ons to Peking's proposals for mutual troop withdrawals, but the ndian government has not yet re- lied formally whether it accepts r rejects the Chinese plan. It is felt in New Delhi that for- mal rejection would spark renew- al of the fighting. But it is also elieved1 that Nehru's government the light of aroused public nd private assertions by Indian :ficials bolster this impression. The Peking note was handed to le Indian Embassy in New Delhi nd broadcast by Peking radio, n it, Peking asked "does the In- ian government agree or does it ot agree" to Red China's three lain proposals: 1. a ceaie-fire; 2. mutual with- rawal of forces 12.5 miles behind iat Peking calls the actual.con- ol line of Nov. 7, 1959: and 3. eetings of Chinese and Indian ficials for forming a demili- zone, establishing check- )sts and returning captured per- nnel. The impression here is that ehru might accept the cease-fire it were not attached to the cop withdrawals. India has been citly observing the cease-fire nee the Red Chinese effected it ov. 21. The Chinese demanded to know Sunday's note whether an In- an official in Colombo last Tues- y was stating government poli- in saying Indian troops would ake back to the McMahon Line, dia considers the line its fron- r. Red China rejects it, in- ts Indian troops stay 12.5 miles 'ay from it. The Indian government has said ,y that the official, Mrs. Lak- imi Menon, Nehru's deputy for- gn minister, was answering "hy- :hetical questions." But a high icial in the Foreign Ministry d a return to the border is the icy, even if India is hesitating say it. The Peking statement Saturday See INDIA, Pg. Z-A, Col. 4 Rescue Workers Find Six More Bodies in Coal Mine CARMICHAELS, Pa. (AP) dvancing past some badly man- led bodies, unyielding rescue toiled Sunday night in the lurth day of searching for coal liners entombed 650 feet under round by a violent explosion in U.S. Steel Corp. mine. The bodies of six of the Si apped miners were recovered unday raising to seven the num- of known dead. One victim as recovered Saturday. The lat it recovery was made feet rom the mine face. The face is c farthest point of digging at e time of the explosion. As the bodies were brought to surface, they were taken to make-shift morgue In the mine headquarters building. The Rev Andrew Horvath of St. Hubert's Roman Catholic Church, Point Marion, gave the tost rites of his church to some of the victims He described some of the bodies as being badly mangled. A U.S. Steel official said an ex plosion caused the deaths of the miners. Lewis Evans, Pennsylvania sec rctary of mines, said, "There is a good possibility we may reach more men within the next reel." John C. Moore, in official ot V.S. Steel. nid IgalUen ring to the miners. James Girod, assistant superin- tendent of U.S. Steel's Frick Mine District, said rescue teams en- countered no fires as they ad- vanced, Indicating a lack of oxy- gen in tunnels. As word of the new finds came In, tension and {loom mounted among the 50 or so relatives ot trapped men keeping vigil In a room of the mine building. Women began weeping again. One cried out loud enough to be heard in a adjacent room. Anoth- er sat alone in corner laying the rosary. One ot die waiting men itemed to turn up tht feeling of ill. "We are expecting: Uw wont, but bop- explosion) killed refer lag for the bwt." he Mkt   

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