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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - January 8, 1954, Abilene, Texas PARTLY CLOUDY©je Mene 3^eporterMDRNING VOL. Lxxni, No. 206'WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES" — Byron8. 1954—TWENT?TAGE.slN^f#0 SECTir^Attociated Preu (AP) PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY lOc Congress Hears Plan 'Peace, Prosperity OVER EASY—This trailer load of oil tore loose from the Key City Oil Co. truck towing it about 7:42 p.m. Thursday at South Seventh and Jeanette Sts., overturned and knocked down a telephone pole without losing its contents. The truck, which remained upright, was driven by Gary Allen Richmond, 1401 Green St. (Staff Photo by Bob Gulley) _ ON *MOST WANTED' LIST Cattle Rustler Arrested by FBI Dl.XON. Calif . Jan 7    South- wpstern rattle rustler and escape artist uho made the FBI s •'most the tip leadiiiR to Davenport’s arrest. Cobble recognized a newspaper wanted 10” list only \e.sterday was picture of Da\en{>ort as that of arre.sted today as he sat down to milk a cow. Chester Lee Daxenport. 31. of ^Vichita Falls, Tex., offered no rc-si>i.ance to a fwsse of FHI men. Dixon jxilice and sheriff .s deputies uho surrounded him in a barn on a dairy ranch near here, in California’s fertile .'sacramento Valley. He had iH'en identified by a citizen who had seen his picture in a newspaper. Dixon lies .¡ust off the main .San F rancisco-Sacramento hiEhway, about 20 miles southwest of Sacramento Daven|X)rt was placed in an ¡s(v lation cell at the .Solano C'ounty jail at Fairfield. 20 miles south-wc't of here, preparatorx to arra-ic.nment Indore I’. S. eommi-sioner .Adelia McCabe at Sacramento. He wa> first scheduled to be arraigned tonight, but Mr.>. McC’abe said she ifldn t plan to ojhmi her office tonight for "siK h a pipsqueak ” Davenport, unarmed, offered no resistance. Officers .s.aid he was ‘’vers suipii>ed ■ Police ciiief Tester I’eters < redit-ed Dr. H. J. Cobble of Dixon with Slight Chances | Seen for Rain There are slight changes that Abi-lenians may see it r .in again. 'Fhe IL S Weather Bureau ob-»erver at Municipal Airport said Ihur.sdax night theia is some chance that showe s will fall here late Friday and Safuriiay. The wiMfhemian sa> s warm nvust air trun- tlie tiulf is moving w-stw.inl aiui '.h.uild reach thi> *1» a within -i.S houi> Vlso. a front    v moving    in    fromi*"*^ tl.c we t. ..lul    .uu.ihn hx.in    the.    If    you’re in the    market for    two north, with !he    one Irom    the    we.^t    and a leather ease    for Uiie to arrive fir>:    ,    Tay- Such .a eulinina'.ioa usuallv set>    <-'ourthou.se    at    U a.m. off Miowers the we.dherman said.    sheriffs    department will have them on auction at that i time. 'T    ve    auctioned    off rattle,    real o.state, and even tractor trailers," said Bob Boss,    Sheriff    Kd    Fowell'.s office deputy,    “but    this    is    the j “Floyd Tucker.” a worker on a I dairv ranch where the veterinarian made a call last week. He notified police. Peters called j the FBI and. within an hour, I special agents, policemen and Solano County sheriff’s deputies surrounded a barn where Davenport 1 was tending cows. They surprised tlie stocky, 180-pouiKl Davenjrort. He readily and I meekly admitted his identity. Davenport’.s wife stood by him. She and thefr son, 3. had been living with him in a c.xbin on the ranch. ■\ pretty blonde. .Mrs. Davenj>ort I clung to her husband, and weep-ingly declared “I want to go with him. 1 want to go with him. . Their son stood nearby, his . thumb in his mouth. *Tt was really pathetic.” Peters reported “She knew he was hot.” the chief said, “but she is really a verv nice little person.” Mrs Davenport was not arresteti and is exi>ected to take her .son back to Oklahoma Peters said Davenport had iH'en vvorking on the dairy farm, whose j owner officers declined to name at ; his own request, since mid-1953, I ‘ holing up in this small community j and behaving like a very normal i citizen.”    1 Solons Voice Split Reaction On Message WASHINGTON. Jan. 7 tJP^on-gressional reaction to President Ei.senhower’.s State of the Union message today ranged all the way from “inspired” and “dynamic” to "hodgepodge” and “platitudes.” Many members reserved judgment until moi^e details are supplied. Several Democratic .senators, particularly from the South, joined In Republican accolades and promised to cooperate in achieving the administration’s over-all goals. There was some Republican criticism. especially on specific issues such as the President’s request that present corporate and excise tax rates be continued and that postal rates be raised. Praise from Knowland Sen. Knowland of California, the Senate Republican leader, said Eisenhower had given a “forthright message on the state of the union and called upon all good citizens, regardless of part>' affiliations, to join in the building of a stronger ; .America and in heloing to maintain a free world of free men.” \ Calls for Democratic support also : WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 i' Secre- ; ^^ere sounded by several other Re- ! tary of State Dulles ^Id the .Senate p^bijpan leaders including Chair ROBERT MONTGOMERY'S IDEA Custom-Built Lectern Helps President Avoid Tongue Twists Reds' Troubles Worse, Dulles Tells Senators By ARTHNR EDSON W.ASHINGTON, Jan. 7    —    If President Eisenhower seemed to stumble over fewer words today than most speakers do in the course of a 54-minute talk, there may be a reason. For the first time in the history’ of speeches on the State of thp Union, a President had hi.s own individual lectern, of just the right height and right tilt. This footnote to history is supplied by the motion picture and television man. Robert Montgomery, who has been giving the Pre.s-ident advice recently on his TV' appearances. Before the speech Montgomery was buzzing around the galleries.; this—“to attempt to read.” He was happy to explain his in-1 Eisenhower didn’t have to bend spiration.    I    over once, which may be why he Details of '54 Program Awaited He said he had a music rack taken to the President at the White House. Eisenhower adjusted it until it was exactly the height and angle he liked. Montgomery then had a gadget built to set on the regular hou.se lectern that would duplicate the height and tilt of the music rack. “Got the idea while going around the country giving talks.” Mont-gomer>’ said proudly. “I’m 6 feet 1. and I’m forever running Into lecterns down around your knees. You have to bend over like this” —here Montgomery bent over like got his tongue twisted relatively few times while delivering the second longest State of the Union speech in the lasr 20 years. If he had gone three minutes longer he would modern course record. The record holder: Eisenhower, with a ,57-min-ute job last year. This wasn’t the tvme of speech that would induce the congres.s-nien to wear out their hands applauding. State of the Union speeches rarely are. By far the biggest hand came See ADDRESS, Pg. 2-A, Col. 2 Texans Luke-Warm / On Ike's Address Foreign Relations Committee tonight that both tb.e I’liited States and Russia are having their foreign affairs troubles, but added: “.\s bad as our troubles are. 1 wouldn’t trade our troubles for I theirs." I Dulles gave the senators a 2*a I hour dosed-door briefing on world dev’elopments since Congre.>is quit last August. Chairman Wiley R-Wisi gave newsmen an account of tlie session after it ended. He quoted the secretary a.s saying that a reduction of'American troops in Korea had been ordered l>ecause the    niiml>er there    was “excessive by an,v standard." The chairman said Dulies explained that additional Korean irtKips have lH*en trained since the armistice and that, "since the armistice agreement prohibits a not increase in strength, those Korean troops can bt' equipped only it U    trwps    are    withdravvn    and their equipment left behind * Wiley added that Dulles said ”hc does not think the Communists plan to resume hostilities." As    to KurojH'.    Dulles was    re- jxirted as stating that the .North .\tlantic Treatv Organization was • in goovl shajH'” But he told the committee. \\ iley said, that “the great trouble is that    there    is    a splemlid    su- I>erstructure resting on a foundation which is weak because there is no provision for German participation.” man Wiley iWisi of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, who termed Eisenhower’s message "a masterful charter for American freedom and security” and said: ‘Specific Program’ “It presents a specific program in which men and worren of the two major parties can join whole-heartedlv as .Americans.” Sen. Ferguson of Michigan, chairman of the GOP Policy Committee out it this way: “This is a sound charter of good government and provides a constructive framework in which Con-gres.s can legislate with strong .«support from members of both parties By LESLIE CARPENTER Reporter-News Correspondent WASHINGTON. D. C.. Jan. 7— Member of Texas’ all - Democratic delegation in Congress split over whether they liked or di.s-liked President Eisenhower’s speech today—but most of them took the view expressed by Rep. Omai* Burleson of Anson. “It is very difficult to analyze exactly what the President means on so many points," the 17th district congressman observed. “I will have to wait for the special message he is to send soon to see the programs spelled out before I know' whether I can support them or not.” Defense Plan Good Rep George H. Mahon* of Colo- SHERIFF'S SALE Entertainer's Fiddles Go On Public Auction Friday Some opposition lawmakers. like j »-ado Citv shared Burleson s view. Son. I.ehman D-I.ih-NY' and Reo. I    M^hon.    top Democrat on the House .-Vppropriations subcommittee handling funds for the National Defense E.>fablishme!ii. called President Eisenhower’.s references to national defense in the spee'h as “generally good.” i Mahon said he fears the President would advocate sliding scale parity when he presents his farm program to Congress. “I don't think the sliding scale approach meets the requirements as well as the present program.” Mahon said. Voting Age ‘State Problem* Mahon disagreed with the President when the President advocated passage of the St. l^wrenoe Wricht Patman D-Tex'. said Fi-.senhower had taken on the basic objectives of the Democratic “New Deal-Fair Deal” administrations. Kind Democratic words, though .some with resen abons. came from these senators among others* Rolv ertson or Virginia. Fulbright of Arkan.sas. Maybank of South Carolina. Russell of Georgia. Johnson of Colorado. Anvierson of New Mexico. and Gillette of Iowa son and Mahon that the speech was so general that little could be learned about specific programs the administration will support. “The whole speech was made up of passages where he was for something but then he was against other phases of it.” Ikard said. “He see-sawed through it.” Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, the Senate’s Democratic leader. said: “The tone of President Eisenhower’s message was one of moderation and reason. The democrats will give his program careful study item by item and will seek to approach the issues in tjie mod« erate and reasonable spint^of his message.” Opposes Hawaii Sen. Price Daniel called it “a very fine speech.” ".Most of if I agree with.” Dan-' ic'l said. “There are some points I I don’t agree w iih him on — .such as ' ; raising the debt ceiling, calling for pas'sage of the St. Lawrence seaway proposal and giving statehood i to Hawaii.” The House Democratic leader. Sam Rayburn of Bonham, saw in the speech “few*, tf any specific recommendations on major subjects.” “We still have to wait to see what President Eisenhower s program is.” Rayburn said. Rep. Lloyd M. Benisen, Jr.. of McAIlcn. who is expected to nin for governor this vear if Gov. .Allan .Shivers doesn’t run again. <le- By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 OTt-Pres-ident Eisenhower urged Congress today to enact a blueprint for a “stronger America”—a nation with “bold hopes” of peace and prospcr-have tied "*the !    ready    to    strike with atomic weapons if necessary to preserve its freedom. Ei.senhower held betöre the American people, too, prospects of more tax cuts in time, wider .social .security benefits, a five-billion-dollar cut in spendin.g, a “sound farm program” and a vote for all persons over 18. Calling economic preparedness as important as military preparedness. the President outlined plans to combat depression. He said the government will always be ready for ‘‘well-timed and vigorous action.” ‘Akin to Treason' And in a nation where he defined communism as akin to treason. Eisenhower asked Congress in a State of the Union message for authority to strip convicted Red conspirators of American citizenship. “disappointing” message because Much of the program was old, it advocated "continuation of the some of it new. All of it will re-same things we’ve ’ocen undergoing; quire action from an election-year for the last several years.” ■ Congress in which Republican and Rep. W. R. Poage of Waco, sec-: Democratic strength is almost 01 d - ranking Democrat on the House Agriculture Committee, stated: “The President said he was evenly divided. The great objective, Eisenhower said, is "the building of a stronger seaway propo.sal. extension of pub-j dared' "The speech h.sd a famil-lic housing legislation, and grant- iar ring It was a good Demo-ing statehood for Hawaii. Mahon cratic .«peech. When he said he opposes them all. .Mahon abso ob- i wanted to provide full parity for Wanta buy a fiddle’ Or make it 1 ei's. District Engineer To Inspect Base lol H H Halkuk. Fort Worth disi rut engineer of the Corits of l-'.iu ineer- is e.\j>eeied to arrive in Abilene late Friday. Saturdav he will iiispeit progress ul woik on the Abilene Air Force Base w hu h is being built un.ler direitloii of his office. Taylor County Court against Alvis L. •Shorty' I ndervvoiHf.    radio    entertainer. to w hom he    h    »old    tb.e in.strument.s. Records in the office of County C’lork Mrs Chester Hutcheson j show that there is an unpaid ba-I lance of Sl’Td.V) on a note which { Underwood gave Gabbart when he bought the violins. Interest and I court co-ts h.ave now run tlir in-; debtedne'-s on live vitJiins to $:>07.-*23. I'hat’s the figure the sheritf's first lime we’ve ever had to auc-j office will be aiming at when they tion    a    violin    since    I've worked in ;    are offered for sale the    sheriff’s    office”    j    For identification    puijx ses. The sheriff s department took one of the violins is known as charge of the violins after Guv E. G.-ibb.iri of 30.58 I’ine Si . violin maker, obtained a judgment in Allies, Reds Near Showdown On Status of Reluctont PWs Sim I., Friday, Jan 8 P Mlied and Comirunlst re|>lies to a highlv v,'cret Indian memorandum carruni the two commaiuls closer to a showdown today over the sta-tii.s of 2'* 0(HI Chinese and Red Korean pri'Oners who reluse to go home 1 h«' ( ommum.'t- dematuled that “come home” explanations !«e u‘->iume<i to the prisoners and that all ix'iustmj repatriation be held in neutral cu lodv until some iiuleti nite lime wlum a peace lonfer eni e deaU with them The I \ Command restated its Ihslstenee that all prlsoner.s must be releasetl to eivilian status Jan 2.’t. Gen John F Hull Far Flast eommaiMler, told the chief Indian j euslmiian that he saw no need to, dl.seus.s this matter further with j **an\ other agency ”    * lira llcii answer wai delivered short S.v before la.st midnight at Panmunjom. If quoted the Indian memorandum as saying armistice terms were not speciiic “about custtalv »by ituiian tixn^ps coming to an end” Tlie Red.s insisted •that a maioritv of the Neutral Nations Hi'pati iation (, ommissiun agreed with them. Hull’s answer wa- delivered Weiinesdav to Lt Gen K ,S. Tlum-avv.i of India, chairman of the neutral groun H w.ss not maite piddle until tmlav. hours after the Chinese Red Peiping r.idio had broadcast details of rhimayya’« ronfidential letter of Jan. 2 to the two eommands. The Re»1s insisted that a ma-joiily of the sup«*rv isory commis- I jiermitted iS-vear-rvlds to vote since : 1944 A constitutional amendment, if “Did Joe” but the other has pas.sed by a two-thinls majority of only the designation of "Number j    Congress and    approved by three- 47”    i    fourths of the    states, would estab- _    ..    .    .    j    ^    nation-wide basis the !    right oi young    men and women to i    cast a ballot    upon reaching the : aye of 18 I Eisenhower devoteii a paragraph ! to the problem in his State of the i Union message to Congress tovlay. ‘ For vears our eitl.tens between i the ages of 18 and 21 hav>. in time of peril, been summoned to I fight for America.” the President s.iid. ! "Tlu V should p.xrtieipate in the political process that pixxluees this fateful .summons I urge I’ongrevs j to propose to the states a eonsti- * tutiona! amendment permitting j i iti.’^er.s to v ote w hen they reach i the age of 18 ’’    I 18-Year-Old Voling Urged WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 .F—Acting promptly on President Eisenhower’s proposal to lower the voting age to 18. constitutional amend ments to bring this about were in-triMluced in both houses of Congress today. Sen. Knowland of California, republican leader of the Senate, offered a measure which won the immediate endorsement of five other .senators from both parties. \ similar bill was introtlueed in the House b\ Rep Wulnall R-.NJ-who said .American youth is i-eady to shoulder more responsibility for the govt rnment of the country, i I'resicient s recomir.enoaiion ,'iinee the Constitution does not ! military personnel O'erseas be : I ■ UmOn L/UC I OuOy set forth the qualifications of vot- given the vote.    ! NEW YORK. Jan. 7 F-F *rmer ers, this matter has been left to ; Another congressman in West President Harry Truman ^mies the “reserved tHvwers ’ of the , Texas area. Rep. Frank Iknrd of here tomorrow for a Sund.«»y telestates Forty-.seven states require j Wichita Falls, agreed with Burle-‘ vision appearance, voters to be 21. but Georgia has' —    -    -    ’---- ---------—™—    ---- jycted to the Pre.sident’s suggestion that Congress act lo lower the voting age to 18 “Congress has enough to do." Mahon noted, ‘ and I see no reason why we should encroach on the states when the Constitution gives them authority to determine the age limit of vxiters. While 1 am inclined to agree with arguments in favor of permitting 18-ycar-olds to vote, it is a state matter, and not one for the federal government” Let Gl’i Vote Mahon heartily endorsed fhe President’s recommendation that the farmer and lower prices for* the consumer. 1 felt a little Ifse j .Alice in Wonderland But most of | it .sounds like a program I can' support.”    I Rep. J Frank Wilson of Dal.as who supported President Eisenhower in the 1952 election, said it was a “pretty gOv>d. political vote-getting speech bu’ 1 think he moved to the left of his campaign pronii.ses." .Another Texan who supported him in the last election. Rep. Ken Regan of Midland, branded it as a HIT IN PARKING LOT ^Doddy, Hamlin I'm Hurt/ Boy Cries for 90 per cent of parity until the! America.” In a maneuver for Vi-elections and then none. I’m for 90 | parti.san support right at the start, per cent before and after elec-, he said he beiieved both great tions,”    1 parties    could support that aim.  ---I    Details Come Later ! it is    on details of the program, many of them to be unfolded In a series of additional messages, : that the lawmakers are certain to split. / The President personally gave his 7.000 word appraisal at a combined Senate-House session in fhe House chamber, with nationwide television and radio networks picking up his words. For America and its Congress. Eisenhower ,^ketched in broad strokes hopes for a “better future*’, i a “secure peace ” in an age of ! peril. i Supports United Nations I Once again he pledged his sup-I port of the United Nations and unity of the free world. American military might is grow-ing stronger and less costly, he ! said, and from this “position of * strength” he guardedly dangled an olive branch before the Kremlin. The chief executive renewed an i offer to discuss “outstanding is-t sues” with Russia “whenever there * is a reasonable prospect of con-i structive rosultk.” He said it wae in this spirit that he proposed International pooling of atomic materials for peaceful means last month. New Start Possible 1    “.A truly constructive Soviet re action.” he said, “will make possible a new start toward an ere of peace, and away from the fatal road toward atomic war.” The Soviets agreed yesteixlay to engage in preliminary talks in Washington on how. when and wliere negotiations about the atomic pool plan will take place. The President said .America'i growing militaiy foices are for purposes of defen.>e and deterring aggression, but “we and our allies have and will maii.tain a massivt capacitv to strike b.atk.” Nuclear Weapons Defen.se plaiuung is based on s e V eral fundamental coiisideia-tions, Eisenhower said, and the first of these takes “into full ac-c< t'» our o'eat growing number of nuclear weaixms and tTit S. R. PLUMMER SR. . . . rites set Friday First Moran Mayor Dies ‘ alHJUt eu.stod.v by Indian troops com ing to an end.” Shortly before last midnight, a Red messenger at P.mmunjom turned over a letter demanding that exjdanations to the prisoners be resumed niul that the prisoners 1)0 held until a pe«»e eoiuereiue sleais with them, regaidlc'-s of when It is roiiveiu'd The letter replied to nque ts from I t to'U K S riniuavv.i. India’s ehalriu.in of the Neutra! N.i-tioiis Hep.itnatioiv Commission, that both sides vire-.eut their v lew > and help the eoiuniisslon leaeh a decision on what to do alHuit the prisoners Kaiiier, the U, N Commaiul had sent Its reply stating th.at the 9(L day explanation puiiod ended Dee NEWS INDEX 5ICTI0N A slon agreed with them in the main. ' 23 as raRevi for in the armistice They quoted a hitherto highly ! terms and that if no peace eon-secret memorandum of India’s ferenee was .set up in time to deal ihief cusftMllal officer as saying j with the pri.soneis bv Jan, 22 then armistice terms wer# not >i>ecitlc release was automatic. Womtn « N#«*i Foga 4 Oil Ngv«* 7 food Naurl f Sporti SECTION 8 10, 11 Editorigli 2 Comici 4 ClotstbeJ Adi S. 6, 7 Form A Rontk Ng«>t J. 7 Mgrkgtl 7 Radie & TV Ltii .... . • . • . 8 the clinic building, with Hubert walking ahead of lN)ug Vs Hubert reached the other side, he saw an automobile approaching He yelled to IXsug, who hadn't yet crossed between the angular rows of parked cars. “IXuig. wail there thero s a car coming ” Huln'rt then related that the youngster UHiked at me and laughed and ran across and then it hapj>«'iied ’’ “I ran to him and he stdl had that toy jeep cluiehed in his h tiid ervtnv! a little and saving. Daddy, I’m hurt ’ ’ With the .Hid of ttie di ver, iHiug \vas taken ins'di the building where he was \-raved and treated and then sent over to Hendrick Memorial Ho»pital. .V )ked how* the mother responded to the shock. HutHUt said. She tiH)k it better th.sn 1 did ” Hubert said that Doug was a little ivstless Thursdav but Hubert related that the brown”'was otherwise “doin.g prett.v gotHl” e.ved youngster w.xs carrying one' lioug has something else to linvk of his favorite toys, a minature | forwaixi to besides ceitine well, leep. After Hubert locked the dimr. the arrival of a bab> sister or [>oug and hia dad started back to 1 brother about May. I.it tie Douglas Hubert will proba-hl.v spend his third birthday next Wednesday in bed Doug, the son of Mr. and Mrs P. G Hubert of Hamlin, 'suffered a fractured jvelvis, bruises and internal injuries Wednesday after- •' noon when he was hit by an auto-1 mobile in a parking lot at the ; Professional Building. IIOI North i 19th St.    I Hulvert, pt'rsonnel manager at the tVlotex Corp. in Hamlin, had ^ brought his wife over to see a doc- j tor Hubert told the story of the aci ulent this way: After parking the car in the parking lot h)i ated lu''t west of the Prolessional Building Mr and Mis Hubert and Doug got out of the ear .tnd w.alked over to the huiUliiig. VjHm entering the building. Hubert reniemlmied tht diHUs to his automobile were not locked and he and IXnig rx'turned to the e.ar while M'- Hubert continued on to the dtietvu’s office. MORAN. Jan. 7. HNS — S R. Plummer Sr. 86, first mayor of Moran and lonc-tiiTte Shackelford County official died at 9 45 p.m. Wednesday in a Wichita Falls hospital. Born Oct. 2.5.    1867, in Ncc>ho. Mo, Mr. Plummer movtxl to Cedar Hill. Dallas County, in 1869 and to Moran 79 years ago. When Moran was ineorjHirafed between 1929 and 1921. Mr. Plummer was made the first mayor. He was a lone-time Moran grocery store opt'rator. Mr Plummer moved to A bany in 1924 after his election as Shackelford County tax assessor, an office bo held until 1932 w h *n he , refi reti He was appointtxl a deputy collector In 1954 and served in that capacity until 1946, In 1946 he re-1 tired and moved back io-.Mv»ran. j ! He was married at Moran to the former Lou Ellen Pr'tth.ard on Dct 27. 1S9I. He was .1 ember ot the Moran First i'hristian Chureh, Masonic l.od^’e. Knights Templar of Cisco, and the Karem Temple Shrine at Waco. He i:    survived by b s wile of Moran on? d.aughter. Mrs Mar-cus H Ward o*' Moran:    four; , soils W V Plummer of Vbi- j len.e. G V P ummer of Miiiland. ; ; S R i’lummer. Jr.. of »Adessa, aiuf | R H Piummer. of Ranger six ! gramleh Idren ami nine greatgrandchildren. two brothers, J W . Pliunmi i of Moran and A. Q Plum-n'cr v)i New Mexieo, two sisters, Mrs M.»rv BLit’Nst«ock of Lame-s.i aiHl Mr D' ah Midkiff of Moral: F ii.ei.Hl f >r Mr PUh; ’r will be held at 2 3‘J p m Friilav at the Moran First I’hristi.in v’huri h with •s.Hnford Tune nitnisn r of fhe Mo ran Chureh o; Chn I, oiiuiatmg Burial with Masonic »raveside riles will be in Moran icmeterv uiidi r direct on of Wvlie Funeral Home Pa’lbearei ■. will Ik* H (. Mai l Wayne Wvlie. laither Tmld h'utor» Mo'-ris Heui.v W Gnsha and V i T. Grace.    , See STATE. Pg. 2-A, Cols. 2-3 THE WEATHER I WtVTItt R III Kt %r ABILENK and vicinity — Partly cl* „a.v *;:d nuiu rnd#v P«rt;y cloudy .uivi co«i?r Saturday wlOv a chanca for Ula Pr’lay and Saturday Higli l«uipera!urc Fviday naar 70 Ia*» Friday ntjiht near M) m.gh Saturday near .16 N->RTH CEMR.Xl. TFXAS Muolly i >Udv and mild Friday, fra showrr» and turning colder Friday night and early Saturt.yj Saturday lair and colder WEST TEXAS Pattiy cloudy to cloudy and colder ;n Par.liandle and FT Paa'j area laie FYida.v afxrrn’ot! and in re»t of area Friday lughl. Saturday fair and Coidr! Evsr AM) SiU IH trSTRA: TCXA.A Moitiv 1 i'.HuO and ii’.i;d F'ridav aht'Wiia ;.ee Fndaj .Saturday acatter-id    ,..i.tidrf'»i'.cwera at*d turn- ti-.^ loL.fi' f-e!*h ¡(K-allv ktror.g auuth nf'iv. ■. 1 ■    !    h    sai.irdav 1 I VI 1*1 K VI I K» s rhur» 4. V VI I hur« s,,.,.. ;    I    .¡¡'il    4    t •> *11 !    :    •    .í    i    '■••I    1    i    iixilfiíl :■ ar ' '1 '■ ^ 'i .    '    { at •    ') ,* KeiaUse tiuituUl.y al f M g r VI av «H 7il «Ut «»V til a. *<i tu .1 JA-l'iii »4 w C . « 'lift »    ■ a O 1. M- ?•' m. hj'e ;