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Abilene Reporter News Newspaper Archive: December 16, 1962 - Page 1

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Publication: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - December 16, 1962, Abilene, Texas                               gbttene WI SUNDAY WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT Byron 82ND YEAR, NO. 183 ABILENE, TEXAS, SUNDAY MORNING, JOIN IN SUPPORT Brownie Troop No. 106 members Saturday presented the Gbodfellows with a boxful of gift bags for needy Abilene children. Holding the box are (left to right) Phyllis Vest, daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. Cecil Vest of 925 Jeanette; Amanda Williams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pat Williams of 1157 High- land, and Karen Stephens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stephens of 1233 Portland. Bill Tindell, Goodfellow chairman, gets a high angle inspection of the items. (Staff Photo) Goodfellow Scrip Mailed; Fund Still Lacks "We feel sure people Mil open up and help us reach our Bill Tindell, chairman of the Good- fellow Fund, predicted Saturday afternoon. Contributions Saturday reached still far from the 052 set for this year, according to Tindell. Tindell and his corps of volun- teer workers spent most of Satur- day at the Goodfellow toy store during an open house. The. toy store, in the Old Citi- zens National Bank Bldg., at N. 1st and Pine, held its public open house Saturday and now will be open for business from 9 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday this week so par- ents of children approved for toys from the Goodfellows can make selections. Goodfellow volunteer workers were busy Saturday. Jaycee-Ettes mailed out cloth- ing scrip Saturday to 323 fami- lies which include persons Tindell said. Kiwanians in Abilene will assist in mailing out food scrip Sunday to 470 families, including about persons. The toy store now contains more than dolls "which means every little girl will receive Tindell said. Other items in the store are 58 bicycles and 500 major toys and many miscellaneous items, some new and others recondition- id. "Our whole purpose is to pro- I'ide a good Christmas food, clothing and said Tindell. Volunteers from the Parent- Teachers Assn. will be on duty at the store this week. Midnight Saturday was the deadline for requests of food, clothing and toys, Tindell report- ed. Saturday's open house featured a local Ijarbershop quartet. Brownie Scout Troop 106, with leader Mrs. Patsy Williams, pre- Red Combat Units Reported in Cuba WASHINGTON (AP) Four fore reaching Ihe U.S. naval qtiar- sented small bags ot gifts to the store for needy children. The McMurry College libraray staff provided 25 new toys Satur- day morning. The toys were brought to a staff Christmas par- ty Friday night and presented to Goodfellows Saturday. Also added to the stock of toys Saturday were contents of two huge" boxes which were collect- ed oi the Paramount Theater at morning showing of cartoons, Tindell said. The cartoons, which were shown at a.m., continued for about two hours. Admission for the showing was a new toy. Tindel estimated that at least 250 new oys were obtained. Ken Mike Hughes J5.00 Mrs. F. C. Hughes 10.00 General Dynamics Astro- nautics Quality Control Coffee fund 17.00 Crutchfield Rhodes 10.00 Men's Bible Class, First Christian Church 25.00 Loyal Women Bible Class, First Christian Church 5.00 Other Members, First Christian Church 100.00 Bank of Commerce and Employes 25.00 Mr. Mrs. J. Allen Mc- Ctwsney 10.00 Mr. Ji Mrs. F. H. Murphy 10.00 Elise, Kirk Jr. John Jordan 10.00 high as The battalion-size outfits arc be- lieved to be among the best in the Soviet army, belter than troops usually deployed in recent years to satellite areas. As the buildup in Cuba "got un- the battalions were senl however, being 100 per cent huge quantily of defensive weapons, including antiaircraft missiles, remains ready for use. The mission of the four battal- ions' apparently was, and is two- en n ...defend first the ing the ballistic missiles and IU8 rocket base., and now the rnedium jet bombers which Russia shipped to Cuba. There now is belief that while the launching sites and much of the guidance and supporting equipment sent in. most of the ships carrying the. in vat me i j ...p, bigger intermediate-range rockets tawro. turned away from their Cuban destination when the United States though the type and high quality let the world know of its firm of the Soviet battalions would determination (or a showdown. Om of the biggest cargoes  een a resident of Abilene since 1938. i uuacjjn m-ap was Funeral will be held at asked whether the accused men Three Embassy Officials Named By PRESTON GROVER MOSCOW (AP) Three more U.S. Embassy staff members were accused by the Russians Saturday of a part in a spy plot as dramatic as a pocket-size thriller. That boosted to seven the espionage charges here in the last three months. Pravda published the accusa- tions, complete with a declaration that charcoal markings on a Moscow boulevard lamp post were one means for the relay of .nformation. The Soviet Communist party newspaper illustrated them with two photographs, apparently tak- en with concealed police cameras purporting to show two embassy staff members in the act of work ng out a system for collecting Soviet science secrets. Headlined its ob viously official article named: Capt. Alexis H. Davison, 31. Atlanta, Ga., a physician attache! ,o the embassy as an assistant air attache to permit him to acl as doctor for the embassy, Robert K. German, 35, Dallas, Tex., a second secretary. Hugh Montgomery, 39, Spring- field, Mass., embassy security officer. It appeared likely all will be put on the diplomatic blacklist and obliged to leave the Soviet Union In Washington, a State Depart ment spokesman said "the allegu- -ions are completely unfounded.' Press officer Joseph Reap was Story on Texan, Pg. 2-A According to Pravda, this is how the spying operation was supposed to work: Secret scientific-technical, polit- ical and military data was avaii- a sort of roving guide for foreign visitors traveling through Soviet scientific institutions. When he got secret material, he was to write it on paper with in- visible ink, put it in a matchbox See CHARGED, Pg. 15-A, Col. 1 Plane Wreckage Sighted in Brazil RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil (AP) Brazilian air liner missing with so persons on board was sighted crashed in an Amazon jun- ;le clearing 30 miles short of its destination on a flight from Rio de Jan- eiro, the airline Panair do Brasil reported. It said there was no word on survivors. Fernando Hupsel de Oliveira, chief spokesman here for Panair do Brasil, said the airline's own search planes spotted the downed plane. But he said there were no details to report, other than that he four-engine Constellation, propeller-driven plane, had "crash- ed in a clearing." It had been preparing to land at the Amazon River port of Man- aus. Communications in the Amazon area are poor. This apparently ac- counted for erroneous announce- ments by the Air Ministry and the airline that the plane had been ocated Friday. The Air Ministry said its false all aboard had survived a forced anding on a lake 'rom its Search and Rescue Serv- ce based in Manaus. The plane, captained by a vet- eran Amazon area pilot, disap- peared six minutes before it was due to land. It had left Rio de Janeiro about 3d hours before on lumbering, nine-stop flight ui the Brazilian coast, then inland over the Amazon River to Man- aus. A spokesman for the air force's search and rescue service said its search planes reported no sign o life at the crash scene. He salt the air force therefore decided against the risky operation o parachuting rescuers into the jun gle or dropping supplies. Ground teams were hacking a through the jungle toward the wreckage, he said. The pilot, Capt. Dalvo da Costa, gave no indication of trouble when he messaged, "Ready to ai a.m. The control tower at Manaus said it lost contact with the plane after that. Panair do Brasil said long layovers en route accounted for the long time pe- riod involved in the flight from Rio de Janeiro. The plane had picked up a fresh crew of seven at Belcm, tile next to last stop, at the mouth of the Amazon. It carried 43 passengers, ncluding three babies, on the final leg of the flight over the Amazon. a.m. Monday in Elliott's Chapel of Memories with the Rev. Fran- cis E. Benton, pastor of the First Church of which Mr. Black was a member, officiating. Burial will be in Etmwood Me- morial Park. Born Jan. 14, 1908, in Marietta, Okla., he graduated from high school there and attended Austin College at Sherman. Tex. He be- an his career in the oil indus- ry as an employe for Carter Oil and began a 27-year service with the Phillips Petroleum Co. n 1928 at Shawnee, Okla. He soon was transferred to Okla- homa City and was living there when a big oil boom hit. Mr. Black helped organize the first Oklahoma City oil scout check. Mr. Black recalled several years ago that when he began scouting, there were no mail or teletype reports on oil lease infor mation. Instead, there were only rough, muddy roads to content with. He married Eula Lee Greever Dec. 2, 1933, at El Reno., Okla homa. They moved to Abilene from Wichita Falls in 1933. The Avoca Field was just start ed when the scout and landman arrived here. Soon there followec the nearby Griffin Field in north- east Jones County. Other fields which he saw de- velop included the Wimberly in Jones, Fisher County's Round Top the Cree Sykes in northeast Run nels County, the Ford Chadbourne pool in Coke and the While Fla: area in northeast Nolan County Mr. Black formerly served as president of the West Central Tex as Oil Scouts Assn. and in 1953-54 was a first vice president for the National Oil Scouts and Land- men's Assn. In 1955 Mr. Black resigned his position with Phillips to become an independent operator. He was a member of the Abi- Seo BLACK, Pg. 15-A, Col. 1 WEATHER Sharon's Sleep Begins 3rd Year story, pictures on Pg. 1-B would be withdrawn from Mos- cow. He replied that so far as he knows Russia has not formally demanded their ouster, and said the department will await a report from the U.S. Embassy in Moscow before determining what action to take. The four previously named havt already left. They are: Cmdr. Raymond S. Smith. 41, Brooklyn, N.Y., assistant military attache, ousted Oct. 8. Hermit S. Midthun, San Fran- cisco, fis rtsecretary of the em- bassy's political reporting section, ousted Oct. 16. Richard Karl Jacob, 26, Egg Harbor City. N.J., secretary-ar- chivist ousted Nov. 5. Rodney W. Carlson, 30, Alces- ter, S.D., assistant agricultural attache, who left voluntarily Fri- day after embassy officials decid- ed a reference to him in a spy story by the Soviet news agency Tass impaired his usefulness as staff member. All three named Saturday were accused of espionage contacts with Oleg V. Penkovsky, 43, a Soviet scientific worker, to pipe scientific and military secrets out of the Soviet Union. The Russians had also linked H.- the names of Jacob and Carlson o and n i i Sunset last mEiit: with Penkovsky, who was arrest- sunset tonieht: R-tronipter re.-idinc at 9 p.m.: 28.15. II- Humidity at 9 p.m.: 66 Mr cent. Ship Sinking In Atlantic ROTTERDAM, The Netherlands Greek steamship Aris- toteles radioed Sunday she was sinking in the North Atlantic and her crew had abandoned ship. Distress messages picked up here by Dirkzwager's Shipping Agency said 27 members of the Aristoteles' crew were taken aboard another Greek steamship, the Hydroussa. The sinking Aristoteles fave her position as 37.00 degrees north and 14.55 degrees west, about 275 miles off Cope St. Vin- cent on the southern tip of Port- ugal. The Aristoteles is owned by the Aristides Steamship Company and registered at Salonika. Radio message1: from the ship she was "badly fractured id sinking." Two other vessels were in the vicinity and reported going to the aid of the Aristoteles and her crew. They were identified as the Greek vessel Aristides and the erman ship Sankt Maria. The sinking vessel was reported [o be drifting and a danger to shipping. U. S. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE WEATHER BUREAU (Wrathtr Map, Fg. 3-B} ABILENE AM) VICINITY (Radius 40 Wiles) Clear to partly cloudy and mild Sunday and Monday. High both days 70 to 75. low nisht near 45. Monday. Hich Sunday 65-75. -j clmidy Sunday and Monday. Hish Sunday 66-73. TEMPERATURES 1-00 62 B4 fi5 66 64 _____ 60 57 54 45 ......____ low for 24- hours endinii IliFh _....._.. .m.: 67 and 42. lew same date last year: 1st niEiil: sunrise today: JACKSBORO WINS, 6-0 Winters Proud Of Its Defense "Jacksboro fans acted as they had won the state champion- ship. .and maybe they one Abilenian mused Saturday night following the 6-0 Jacksboro Tiger victory over the Winters Blizzards in the Class AA semifinal game played at Public School Stadium. The Tiger band aglow with joy staged a concert outside he team's dressing room to the accompaniment of the cheers of that the Blizzards realized they fans for several minutes after the 'inal gun sounded, As enthusiastic football fans janie, optimism prevailed and Im- >romp'u cheers filled the air. Be- bus loads of Jacksboro fans had dinner downtown, then staged an mpromptu pep rally before o the stadium. Winters supporters, still proud Game stories, pictures On Pg. 1-D dous effort put forth, were pleased with the stout defense, which prevented a touchdown. "At least they h'd to score by kicking a pair of field one stated defiantly. "They couldn't cross our goal line." She did give credit to the Tiger team, saying were the underdogs going into the contest. An estimaled Winters fans iammed the area prior to the drove to Abilene to cheer their team. Many of them wore ribbons with the inscription, "Winters ore traveling to the stadium, two Blizzards 1962 Quarter Final Champions; Disgrace The Tigers. All the way to State." School spirit still was evident boarding their buses for the trip even in defeat by the Winters Rand, which gathered around buses tiftcr the game to give of their team and of the Irtmen- cheers (or their team.   

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