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  • Location: Abilene, Texas
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View Sample Pages : Abilene Reporter News, July 22, 1962

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Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - July 22, 1962, Abilene, Texas HOtNtNO, JULY M, PACKS IN FIVE SECTIONS Negroes, Ignore Anti-March Rule 4 FEDERAL INJUNCTION Police Chief Laurie Pritchett of Albany, talks with a group of Albany Negroes who staged a pray-in demonstration Saturday night in spite of a federal court order banning further mass demonstra- tioBS. (AP Wirephoto) By DON MCKEE ALBANY, Ga. (AP) Several Uindred Negroes began a march Saturday night on City, Hall for a raver meeting in the face of a ederal court injunction against resumption of demonstrations, lut police halted the march. Nearly 100 Negroes then went a small groups to the downtown area where they fell on then- knees in a line on the sidewalk Ralph D. Abernatby and Dr. Delay to Allow Site Completions By LANE TALBVRT Beporter-Newi Staff Writer A "breather" from union strike threats will allow comple- mid-September. tion of several of the dozen Atlas missile sites ringing Abilene, a 'missile operations official dtelosed Saturday night. tilt spokesman said the work force at the area Atlas sites would decrease" during September tad October indicat- ing that most of the sites wfll be operational before the union's ex- tended strike deadline lapses Red China Units Clash With Indians NEW DELHI, India (AP) dian and Red Chinese troops have clashed in two sectors of the dis- puted Ladakh area of Kashmir, the Foreign Ministry reported Sunday. There was no immediate report on casualties. the Foreign Ministry said the Chinese attacked first and that forces fired back only in self-de- fense. (Communist China accused In- dian troops of launching the at- tack. The official New China News Agency, in a broadcast monitored in Tokyo, said Chinese officials delivered a protest note to the In- dian Embassy in Peiping demand- ing that "the Indian government Immediately order the Indian troops to stop attacking and with- draw from the India's Foreign Ministry said the first incident occurred in the Chip Chap River area when Chi- nese bullets grazed an Indian sol- dier. He managed to return to his port. Asked if any of the sites have already been turned over to the Air Force, the official replied, "I can't answer that.'' However, Ray Herbert, director of operations for General Dyna- mics-Astronautics at Dyess AFB, said ft would be "a-matter of con- jecture" as to whether picket lines would have been thrown around all 12 sites had union em- ployes of GDA gone on strike Mon- day as planned earlier. Local officials of International Association of un- ion bargaining with General Dy- namics, received a telegram from the union hierarchy Saturday aft- ernoon notifying local union mem- bers of the no-strike agreement. "We have complied with Presi- In- dent Kennedy's request as all good Americans should be expected to said W. W. Fitzgerald, an out-of-town grand lodge represen- tative for the IAM. "There will not be a strike Mon- day." Fitzgerald said he is holding a NEWS INDEX SiCTION A Buiineti outlook 3 Obituaries 1] Oil newi 13 SECTION B Your Good Hcohh .......2 Amuiementl 4...... Goren on Book f Dyen Fix page SECTION C Womcn'i Editorials Radio-TV loss J3 TV Seont 13 SECTION D Sports '-J Church J! Farrn nows, morkrts..... Peru Junta Eyes U.S. Relations By THOMAS J. STONE LIMA, Peru mil- ttary junta is holding informal talks with the United States in an effort to noew diplomatic rela- Viw Adm. Louis Edgardo IJota, the foreign minister, said ee of the Organization of Ameri can States conduct an investiga rlBexI States suspended tations with the jwU and cut off I a tew tewi after tht military the government from hit holding the talks on w bub. of Ed- said m an interview, hwrever, that Ut .bad beat r- change Its t> woatd ion. In this respect, Edgardo said: "Anyone is welcome to come to see what's happening.' Army Gen. Ricardo Perez doy, the junta chief, Issued t similar invitation at a news terence Friday. "Our frontiers are open he said. Edgardo Llosa declined to say who wai taking pert tor either side hi the Informal conv he claimed were being carried oat the United States diplomatic nkttaiu. The series of meetings with union workers at the missile sites to in notify them that the strike call has been delayed. Abilene's present missile work orce numbers roughly per- sons, the spokesman estimated. This includes workers in all phaS- es of the missile project, he said, adding that the task force has AFB, numbered as high as persons. White no completion target date was given, the source said th viet Union. It said the Soviet Un. ion therefore bad the right to duct U.S. Urges Early End To Blasts By JOHN M. HJGRTOWOt WASHINGTON (AP) United States deplored as "ddK flirting news" Saturday night flDfiouncOiwnt of tbc viet Union's decision to hotd new series of nudesr wecpoat tests. In statement, States called on the Soviet to continue negotiations at Genera on a test ban treaty and expressed hops that the negotiations would sions totaling 170 megatons. missile-borne hydrogen device more than 200 miles above the Pacific on July 8. It was the high- est thermonuclear blast ever achieved in altitude. Up to the time of the latest U.S. series in the Pacific and on the and its allies have fired off a com- bined total of 125 megatons into the atmosphere. The Soviet statement said scientists had achieved considera- ble results in keeping down radio- aTennquent active fallout in nuclear tests. uld be held in the state The Soviet Union MgttJ. put t for their re- on the United States. The U.S. government, the Soviet hold tests of its own nuclear government of the U.S.A. The statement was issued by the State Department a few after the official Soviet govern- ment announcement in Moscow. The Soviet Union began another round of nuclear explosions lad! September when it broke a mora- The United States has conducted torium which had existed for al- most three years. After the United States resumed testing in the atmosphere, foUow- the Soviet lead, Premier' Khrushchev and other Soviet lead- ers said several times that the U.S.S.R. would fire a new test series. Saturday night's Moscow dec- laration, therefore, had been fully expected in advance and the chief interest attached to it here wit its the implication in the timing Oat the Soviet Union- may now ready to start the tests. The spec- ulation is that the new series wffl of antimissile defenses. The U.S. statement was obvious- ly designed to counter the propa- e statement said, knew that "if ganda claim in the Moscow start- American nuclear bombs would ment that the current rivalry nuclear testing was brought on by the United States and that Soviet Union has been get a nuclear test baa but_taj been prevented by the Untted was States from doing so. Federal Court Rewrites Alabama Districting Law MONTGOMERY, Ala. federal court took parts of two made clear that in signing the newly enacted reapporttonment acts Saturday and wrote them into an order for an immediate, stand- by reshuffUnj of the Alabama will have more seats than they would have had without the Legislature. It was the first such decree is- ter, Vu Van Mau, objected to in- sued by a U.S. court since the Supreme Court ruled March 26 that federal have jurisdic- tion, and will be the first reap- poinUonmeot in Alabama in But tbe three-judge pimel, de- scribing iu action w moderate realignment rf wttog strength in the legislature, made it clear that tbe reeppertlomd houw and seo- ato elected to Iftwember must go further or risk were drastic re- by Judicial enter. And. M gwMe, ft Hid popuU ..M must be used to mm nde both I pot 4ecne Mo maries. The court order leaves the house at the present numerical strength of 106 members and the senate ot 35, but some counties judges' action. Others will have fewer. Beth acts passed to a recent special session of the outgoing legislature sought to any change in the countyhy-county eolation until after the elec- tion in The court said that would be too long to wait. In putting tofether nutke- shirt rMpporfJonrrnot formula Jw court adopted Ibe hnuse HcuMure iMgbt to .TltMSSt, WflkfJMlTI essrt.ertsr get eight, and Montgomery keep the four it has tad s 1901. The historic decision grew of a suit tiled by 141 residents last August they were denied their the legislature's failure to portion itself- After tbe Alabama Court reversed earlier nd held Uut UwMtni i de court would mvportta MMIafalr ipartta MMtai innum J I ;