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Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - August 30, 1962, Abilene, Texas "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 82ND YEAR, NO. 75 ABILENE, TEXAS, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 30 PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS Auaciattd Prcw (ff) PAGE ONE a town such as, say, Abilene, and double its popula- tion in a decade. In M doing you more than double the number of s c h o o 1 children, for you bring in a high proportion of young fami- lies. Add to this the sociological fact that the younger families tend to seek the city's perime- ter. Result: A scramble for new school rooms and. at the same time, some old school rooms in older parts of town running less than capacity. Abilene doubled last decade. But school enrollment, Supt. A. E. Wells reports, more than doubled jumping from in 1951-52 to in 1961-62. And the ever-expanding fring- es are filled with youngsters. (This year's enrollment will be in the vicinity of Wells expects. If General Dy- namics and Zachry Root fam- ilies all leave with the comple- tion soon of the Atlas projects, about students are ex- pected; if, as Wells suspects, many families stay, enrollment will be higher. Expectations for 1971-72: About 31.000.) Schools have sprouted as the town spreads, but even so it was last year before all class- es could go full time, and all temporary classes in churches could be moved into schools. For the moment the buildings have caught up with the chil- to new buildings, the expansions of old schools, 'he addition of "portable" class- rooms. The experiment with portable classrooms it something new for the school board'. Three of them are in use. Policy Is for the school to buy sites areas as de- velopment begins, before land values jump. Buildings are erected when settlement re- quires. (The board now has six sites for future schools.) The idea is to school the elementary youngster as close to home as possible. But matching children and class- rooms isn't always simple. The population moves about and kids grow up. Lamar School, 8th and Hick- ory, and Bonham School, Elm- wood West, summarize the con- struction problem. Lamar was once a large school but its district has "grown up" so that this year only 174 students are expected. Bonham. the town's biggest school, will have 970 or so pu- pils. Bonham bulges. But, looking at the Bonham district, of- ficials conclude it has reached or a nearing iis peak. The area is fully developed and chil- dren are advancing to junior and senior high. Before long some school now on the peri- meter may take over as t h e town's biggest. So instead of further perma- nent expansion of Bonham. the board has added two portable classrooms there. If not need- ed in the future they can be moved. The third portable room is at Ben Milam a "maturing" district which needed an old structure replaced. The portable rooms are ly an experiment, Wells said. They cost about each. For a few thousand more per room you can get buildings com- plete with cafetorium and other facilities. But three of the portable rooms are being tried and they may be the answer. Wells says, to temporary crowding. In the meantime, permanent construction continues. One new building, Jackson Elemen- tary on S. 32nd. is ready. Wood- son Elementary has a major expansion. Thirty two schools will be in use come next Tuesday. NEWS INDEX CICTION A Spwn..............12-14 fn4 mwi It, 17 Oil SKTION I OMlMrfd.............. 2 WMWH'I mm........ I, AMHMHMHM 12 Cemki ......'.'.'I.'.'.'.' 11 bfi.......... IS U 1.1. 1 r 599 E96T OT SVX31 3AV 3103 990Q XQ 03 631VS 33IAH3S Will Succeed Frankfurter as Justice ARTHUR GOLDBERG now labor secretary Health Cause Of Resignation FELIX FRANKFURTER retires at 79 August Is Third Driest In History Rain records Pg. 19-B By RAYMOND J. CROWLEY WASHINGTON Presi- dent Kennedy asserted Wednes- day that unless a workable nu- clear test ban is reached there may be 10 or 15 nuclear powers ers wcnl ahead witn tcstingi Abilene's rainfall during the past two months has gone from ne extreme to whop- ing 7.65 inches measured at the lunicipal Airport's weather sta ion during June and only .03 dur- ng the first 29 days in August. If no other moisture falls this month, August of 1962 will have le dubious distinction of being ie third driest August since Wea- ler Bureau records began here n 1885. The war year of 1942 has the istinction of having the driest only a trace of moisture recorded during the 31 ays of the month that year. This year's August to date has Ken the most arid in the past ecade. In 1952 nnlj .02 of an nch was recorded. The year of 938 provided the third driest Aug- ust, when .04 of an inch was re- corded. Weather Bureau officials report that the 75-year average rainfall during the month of August is 1.96 inches and 1.09 is considered normal for the period. Through Wednesday, officials said the total rainfall for the year had reached 16.45 inches, which is 1.54 inches above the normal reading of 14.91. WASHINGTON (AP) Pe pery. gay, controversial Feli Frankfurter, finally slowed dowr by ailing health and his 79 years resigned Wednesday from the Su preme Court. President Kennedy promptly named Secretary of La bor Arthur J. Goldberg as his sue cessor. Of Frankfurter, who hasn't been on the bench since he had a stroki April 5, Kennedy said: "Few judges have made as significan and lasting an impression upon the law. Few persons have made so important a contribution to our legal traditions and literature." And the President said of Gold berg, 54, a long-time labor union lawyer: "He has had an enviable record of accomplishment at thi bar. and his character, tempera Went and ability superbly qualify him for service on the court." Frankfurter's resignation could not possibly be labeled as unex pected. The stroke affected his speech, and for a time even his best friends weren't allowed to see him. Yet so great was Frankfurter's love for the Supreme Court that a friend sized up his feeling by saying.- "He'll be if he has to crawl." Frankfurter apparently decided even that would not be possible Tuesday night he wrote Kennedy fie was resigning from the court where he had served for 23 years A pedagogue to the end, he started off his letter declaring that "I hereby retire" at the close of the "pursuant to the provisions of 28 U.S.C (Sec) 371 (B) 68 Stat. 12." The reference was to the section of the law pro- viding for retirement of Supreme members. The President, who obviously was expecting some such letter, .hen picked Goldberg as the new associate justice. He waited until his news con- rerence Wednesday to announce both decisions. First reports from Congress in- dicated regret that Frankfurter lad to leave the and ap- proval for the new appointment. Sample comments: Sen. Hugh Scott, R-Pa.. a mem- ber of the Judiciary Committee said Goldberg was a good appoint- ment, "No one could really replace Justice Frankfurter." Sen. Paul H. Douglas, D-I11., :alled Goldberg's selection "a magnificent appointment." "It does the administration ;rcat Douglas said. Sen. John 0. Pastore, D-R.I., wiled Goldberg as a man of 'great integrity, character and Related stories, Pg. 4-B courage. "A fine addition to the Pastore said. In many ways Frankfurter and the man who succeeds him are alike. Both are Jews. Both have im migrant backgrounds, both have fought for unpopular causes. But the resemblance can be stressed too much. Frankfurter's law experience was primarily as a teacher. A former student of his has said: "He's a terrific teacher When I was at Harvard he taught both seminars and large lecture courses. I took his course in pub- lic utilities, with maybe 125 in the class. Practically everyone took it. Yes, it may be true he wouk be better in a seminar, but remember this, Felix shines everywhere." Frankfurter was teaching at his beloved Harvard when, on Jan. 4 1939, he got a call from his old friend. Franklin D. Roosevelt. Years later Frankfurter was to recall the exquisite pleasure of that moment. There he was. in his BVD's, dressing for dinner, when FDR told him that the next day he would name him to the Supremi "tourt. The lively little man, born in Vienna on Nov. 15, 1882, hac come a long, long way. Arthur Joseph Goldberg was wrn on Aug. 8, 1908, on Chicago's West Side, the youngest of eight children. His father, who had emigrated from Russia in the 1890s, died when Arthur was only Tenaciously as Frankfurter lad before Goldberg ought his way up. But whereas frankfurter was always en- ranced with the academic side of law, Goldberg made his name hiefly as a labor lawyer. JFK Tax Bill Plan Defeated BACK TO Dorothy Bone of Dallas, charged with the murder of Isaac Duke Harris here, was arraigned Wednesday afternoon in Justice of the Peace H. F. Long's court, where bond was set at Here Mrs. Bone is returned to jail by Det. Sgt. Harold Emerson, left, and Det. Lt. C. V. Strickland. (Staff Photo by Henry Wolff Jr.) IN MURDER CASE Ranger Man Killed In Truck Crash JFK Sees More Nuclear Powers by 1970 and all the weapons may go off at once in a great holo- "Thnse who oppose an agree- ment." he said solemnly, "should consider what our security will look like at the end of the decade if we do not have the agree- ment." The President's news confer- ence followed swiftly on dis- patches telling of new jockeying at Geneva test ban talks. The Soviet Union proposed an un- policed ban on all nuclear weap- ons blasts by next Jan. 1, and met with prompt rejection by the United States and Britain. Kennedy renewed his demand for adequate inspection to pre- vent cheating on underground lesls, which cannot be detected with certainty at a distance. He said he would "leave no stone un- turned" lo get nn adequate agree- ment. He endorsed the idea of a Ian. l cutoff. Aaked how agreement by present nuclear power) could pre- vent oIlMr countriet (rum Related story, PR. 18-B ing atomic might, Kennedy re- plied: "Quite obviously, if other pow- RANGER (RNS) Albert Dealon Hale, 45, of Ranger was illed about p.m. Wednes- ay when the gasoline truck he ras driving left State Highway 07, one and a .quarter miles ortheast of Strawn and crash- d into a barrow ditch. Highway Patrolman Frank Smith of Mineral Wells, who in- vestigated, said that apparently Hale lost control of his truck on a curve. He said Hale was thrown clear of the truck and that his body was found by Bill Mitchell of Strawn. I Hale was a driver for the Buck laraway Texaco Agency in Ran- ger. He is survived by his wife, one daughter of the home; his moth- Mrs. T. E. Hale of Ranger: one sister and two brothers. course, then the agreement would cease to have very much effec- tiveness It is our hope that the signing by the major nuclear powers today will arrest the spread. "But it is only a he add- ed a bit sadly. A highlight of the news confer- ence, carried nationwide on tele- vision and radio, was announce- ment of a historic shift in the Supreme Court. Felix Frankfurter, 79 and ill, has retired after 23 years service in which he carved his name on the nation's history. Kennedy chose Secretary of Labor Arthur J. Goldberg, 54, to succeed him. The conference ranged over many other topics, including the perennial subject of foreign aid, Fidel Castro's Cuba, the menace of unrestricted use of DDT and the question what is pornography. Here are a few of the salient remarks: Foreign Mid it'i ttt KENNEDY, Ff. t-A, Ctf. 1 Husband Will 'Stick by Wife' Charles F. Bone of Dallas, hus- urally, I'm going to stick by her." band of Dorothy Bone, who is he entered the county jail and he charged with the murder of Isaac his wife M1 into a Duke Harris, said Wednesday brace- night he is going to "stick by my Mrs. Bone had a slight smile wife." 'After telling a newsman, WEATHER U.S. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE WEATHER BUREAU (Weather MID, Pace 4-A> AniLENE AND VICINITY' (Radius 40 miles) Clear lo pnrtly cloudy and continued warm Thursday and Friday with chance for Isolated evening thunder- showers hoth ilavs. High both days 95 to 100. low Thursday nisht 70 to 75. NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS: Clear to Joudy and warm Thursday and Friday. IliKh Thursday 90-96. NORTHEAST TEXAS: riollrty TtlursrJay and Friday. Warmer east Thursday aft- crnoon. Hisn Thursday 90-96. NORTHWEST TEXAS: Clear to cloudy Thursday and Friday. Not quite as warm Panhandle Thursday afternoon. Cooler north Friday. Hiah Thursday 94-100. SOUTHWEST TEXAS: Clrar 10 xnd warm Thuralay and Friday isolated late Ihundmhowfrs, High Thuri- 10 cloudy iday with T: B: Wfd. P m. 93 73........ fi.OO 93 74 71 "7 M M HT, 90 (of M-hmirn I 91 mid 73. llfji >M few MIM nn: a tort Ulllhl: Mw: Mml lOBlSdi I p.m.: II xr mrl. CHARLES F. BONE here with wife playing on her lips when she was Nat. brought from her Taylor County Jail cell to see her husband. Bone, dressed casually in grey- black slacks and a sports shirt, hugged her for more than a min- ute when she entered the room. Mrs. Bone refused to have her picture taken with her husband, because she said she did not wish to "involve" him. Bone a few minutes before had posed will- ingly outside the jail. After they embraced, they en- tered a room and spoke alone for more than 20 minutes. Mrs. Bone had said earlier that she would not hire a lawyer or sign a state- ment until after she had talked with her husband. Upon his arrival at Abilene po- lice headquarters at a.m., Bone said he had not hired a law- yer and he would not know wheth- er he was going to until after he had spoken to his wife. After talking alone with Mrs. Bone, Bone called in Det. Harold Emerson, with whom he had spok- en for lo minutes before visiting room with the Bones. Bone said earlier in the day that he had not visited his Wife since she was arrested in Dallas Tuesday because he thought it would not be allowed until Friday at regular visiting hours. Before Mrs, Bone was brought from her cell, Bone said thai four of the couple's seven children were staying at their Dallas home with their oldest daughter, who is 18. One of the children is staying See MURDER, Pg. 3-A, Col. 3 Rough Stock, Top Talent at Rodeo Don't Need It? with sell it a classified ad! Some student who is soinu to college will pay cash for thoi toot locket or trunk you no longer need. Let on inex- pensive classified od carry your message to more than homes, coll OR 2-7841 to ploet your his wife. It was not known why the couple wanted to confer with Emerson, hut a few minutes later the detective emerged from the room and asked 42nd Dist. Atty. Nelson Qtiinn if her (Mrs. Bone's! case could be heard by the present grand jury, then "No." Quinn said Then the detective and Emerson went into a huddle. Quinn later said the present grand jury goes out of session Friday. Shortly after 11 p.m. Emerson and the couple came from the room. Mr. and Mrs. Bone took a drink of water from a nearby foun tain and then hurriedly returned to (he room. Emerson turned lo Quinn and asked, "Do you want to be in on and motioned to- ward the room. Quinn nodded "No" and Emerson entered the By JOE HALL WASHINGTON Sen- ate voted Wednesday night to strip from the tax revision bill President Kennedy's plan for a withholding system on dividend and interest income. The 66-20 vote adopted a recom- mendation of the Finance Com- mittee that the House-approved but highly controversial withhold- ing proposal be eliminated. The test settled a second major floor dispute on the legislation within a few hours. Earlier in the day, the Senate revised the expense account pro- vision in the bill by agreeing to (continue deductions on taxes for goodwill entertainment so long as a business purpose is served. The President's defeat on the withholding issue long had been discounted in advance by admin- jistration leaders in the Senate. (They were willing to dispose of this question without a recorded roll call but Republicans forced one. Kennedy had urged the dividend and interest income tax collection plan as the main new revenue feature of the bill to help pay for the business investment credit de- signed as an incentive to pur- chase the latest machinery and equipment. The Treasury has estimated that withholding would bring in up to S9C8 million a year in taxes now evaded in dividend and in- terest payments. It proposed the withholding at a 20 per cent rate. However, the proposal brought a storm of protest from savings institutions, corporations, savers and investors. Senators received thousands of letters of protest. Foes of the plan charged that it would work a hardship on retired couples living on dividends or in- terest, that it was unworkable and highly complex. Administration supporters said the plan would work as well as withholding on wages and salaries, which has been in effect, 20 years. As a substitute for the withhold- ing system, the Finance Commit- tee wrote into the bill a require- ment for much more extensive re- porting of such income payments. Savings institutions and com- panies would have to report, both :o the Treasury and to the in- dividual recipient, all payments of interest and of dividends in a year totalling more than The vote on the issue of busi- ness expense deductions followed three hours of argument over whether three words would open a loophole for scandalous abuses of expense account deductions. ironc riding was 165 points made >y Keith Streater of Hamilton. There was one other qualifying Jim Danley of Alamogordo, V.M., who scored 155 points. Best time in tie down calf ron- ng, ages 16 to 19, was 13.3 sec- onds posted by Lcburt Salsberry if Datil, N.M. James Kemp of )allas was second with a time of 14.1, and finishing third was pcting in the rodeo being held Taylor Knight of Tahoka, with By JIM EATON Reporter-News Staff Writer SWEETWATER Rough stockj and top junior rodeo performers1 in the nation teamed up here Wednesday night to please an opening night crowd at the world's finals of the American Junior Rodeo Association. An estimated 200 performers, from 8 to 19 years old. are corn- in Nolan County Coliseum. Other performances will he given at 8 p.m. Thursday, Fri day and Saturday and again at 2 p.m. Saturday. The youths represent nine states, hut the majority are from Texas and New Mexico. The rodeo is sponsored by the Sweetwater Fair and Livestock Association and the stock is fur- nished by Walt Alsbaugh of Ala. mosa, Colo. First event o! the night was the bareback bronc riding, which pleased the crowd estimated at First contestant out was Red Doyle of Happy. He remained on the horse, hut (ailed to score. Bert aeon in the bareback time of 19.1. In the 13-15 age group tie town, Eddie Wright of Gatesville posted the best time. He roped ind tied his calf in 15.9 seconds. Second best ;ime was a 33- second mark made by James Shappard of Austin. Carolyn Tale of C'.ovis, N.M.. led in the 16-19 girls barrel race. She rode the clovcrleaf pattern in 16.8 seconds. Lynn Wilson of Sweetwater was second with a time of 17 1 seconds. Paulcttc Al- len of Haskcll, who attends Hardin-Simmons University, fol- lowed with a time of 17.2 sec- onds. Kalhy Greenwood, a tiny rider RODEO, Pf. t-A, Col. I ;