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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - June 22, 1954, Abilene, Texas CLOUDY, WARM®{it üïinlme Reporter «iBtetìtó MORNING"WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"—Byron 1 VOL. LXIII, NO. 368 Associated Prest (AP) ABILENE, TEXAS, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 22, 1954—SIXTEEN PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY 10c Gaither Finally Drives Off; Threatens to Kill If Trailed (EDITOR'S NOTE: Here is the second half of the complete story of the W. E. Martins’ afternoon of terror last Thursday. In the first part Martin had related that Bill Gaither, charged with Policeman Jimmy Spann's murder, had threatened to kill him.) BY STUART CHILTON "It was 6:26 p.m. when the officers ana I walked in the house. After sitting down on the floor in front of him with the pistol pointed at us. Gaither asked the 18-year-old girl 'Rose Mae Most* to get him a glass of milk from the refrigerator. She refused to do so and he then ordered my 7-year-old daughter to bring him the milk. I started to get up and help Tonya Sue but he ordered me to sit down. “Officer Davis came to the door and Gaither told him to come in. He took Davis' gun and placed it beside him*Gaither) and told Davis to sit on the floor with the] rest of us “He asked Davis how many men I i were on the police force here and i j Davis replied, *68*. “Guess I'll have everyone of I the -here    ’cause I’m going j | to get the money,’ he said. “About this time my daughter, who was in the bedroom, started crying and I started to gel up. He stopped me, saymg. “sit down or I'll blow your - brains out.’ After that he had my daughter come in the living room and sit beside him on the couch. He then sat me down on the floor beside the guns of Wood and Farris. “While we were sitting there looking down that automatic Gaither would say, ‘I’ll shoot you ■ ....— between they eyes if you j w? didn’t. move and 1 hope you do. I'm a "During all this time the tele- Guatemala Claims Victory Over Rebels Long Pleads Guilty To Housing Frauds NEWS INDEX ‘DON’T POl’R IT’—W. E. Martin demonstrates bow he attempted to pour his seven-year-old daughter. Tonya Sue, a glass of water. Bill Gaither, who was holding him at gun point, ordered Martin not to pour the water but to give the bottle to his daughter and let her pour it. (Staff photo by Bob Gulley) drink, threatening to kill us if Pat and the 18-year-old girl got two-time loser and I've got noth- phone rang and rang but he would- i jn their car. The 18-year-old girl ing to lose    ¡n't let anyone answer it.“ !    didn't want to    go but Gaither “About this tun«    Mrs Janies'    j “James returned with the money j    told her to get    in the car. Pat baby started crying.    He told Mrs    and handed it to my wife at the    uu-red their car    around and head- James that if the baby didn't stop door. Gaither then gave the three n north or Savles. He motion-crying he would blow the baby’s    officers and me « small piece o? t    ed Wood and    Farris to leave brains out.’’    paper to sign which read, ‘Ptidjjutd they drove    off heading east "After my wife and Patricia had    pat.” We    all signed    it accord j on South 20th St. Davis    left    and returned after unsuccessfully at- j mg to his    orders.    | leaded west on South 20th. tempting to cash the checks, i "Just before he left lie made .Immedialely    alter    Gaither James drove up and iny wife ask- me take a big drink, while I was    marrh#Ht ,hi>    hA .d him ,h™gh ,h. door 11 te m. jo he cocked >W tm    U*SLJ£ iwiM set her 1150 .nd he said »bich he had m one of hu hand,. voud    ,    started (or mv he thought he could While James It sounded like a two-by-four fol    was    ¿n nfJ bathroom was gone to get the money. Gas-1 breaking. I thought well, this is but mv wife stopped me “ ther made Davis and Wood place | it.    j    „..    _    ...    w their hands and heads against the “After getting the money. Gai . " Ler ^    ^ in    his car wall.    <    ther then save the officer, their ?'th Pjt    ™ • He then .aked Patn.ia, 'Are    ! gun, back He marched them out-    »«nroer» «nd    McDonald and told tou on mv side-’ and she replied,    i side holding his pistol right up    1< tn    at    happened. All three •Yes • Gaither then said. All right againsl Wood's ear He told Davis rff.cers returned to the house .(• you have a gun in your pocket    to get in his patrol car and not j m    n*    block, and you know what to do with it.'    to use the radio, and not to follow    _ *‘®>’    t*118    time R was nearly “All the time he had a fifth him or they would get killed He j 7'**    ( of whisky between his legs and    then made    Wood get in    the other j The Martins’ 54-hour    reign    of lit made Price and me take a    patrol car    as he threw    the .32 on terror was over. By GEORGIA NELSON Reporter-News Staff Writer LUBBOCK, June 21 - Taylor W. Long. Jr.. paid a $250 fine in U. S. Court here Monday after pleading guilty to fraud in connection with Veterans Administration housing loans. Long was named in five counts of one indictment. Each of the counts was based on a spurious credit report which he admitted having made and furnished to other persons for filing with the VA office to obtain GI home loans. Long was a key witness for the government in the trial of Raymond Thomason, Sr., last month which ended in Thomason's convic-Jjtion A former employe of Retail Credit Co.. Long testified he made credit reports independently from his regular employment and furnished them to Thomason. Judge T. Whitfield Davidson assessed the fine. Asst. U. S. Attorney Warren Logan told Judge Davidson that Long had co-operated to the fullest ex-Farris. He then made Farris shake I tent with VA investigators in unhands with him.    covering the frauds. Had it not been for his 'Long's) \ oluntary disclosure the investigators could not have completed their work.” Logan stated He told Judge Davidson that he is married, the father of one son, a veteran of both World War II and the Korean War. “I am working for Sears Roebuck and have a good record with them,” he added, “and I believe I can make good if I am given a chance.” Bryan Bradbury, attorney for Long, was with him during the brief trial. Long’s plea of guilty was the only Abilene case reached on the criminal docket Monday. The trials of other Abilenians charged with fraud in VA loans will be resumed Wednesday. Two indictments against W. 0. Hayter. Jr.. have been consolidated and are set for trial Wednesday morning. Judge Davidson announced the other cases would be called for trial in the numerical order of the indictments. In this order they would be Raymond Thomason. Sr., Raymond Thomason, Jr.. Monty Don Thomason. Mrs. Helen Mc-Murry and C. G. Stephens. Weldon L. Russell is named In all 10 counts of the same indictment in which Long was charged. Because he recently suffered a SECTION A Women'* new* . . . Page* 4, 5 Sport*.............6,    7 Oil new* .............8 SECTION B Editorials.............2 Comic*...............8 Clocsified.......  5-7 Farm, Market* ......... Î Radio, TV.............8 Official Radio Puts Fighting at Gualan TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras, June 21 (AP)—The Guatemalan government claimed a victory tonight in what it said was the first major contact between its armed forces and the anti-Communist invaders who smashed into the country four days ago in an effort to overthrow President Jacobo Arbnez Guzman’s regime. Benson Announces 1955 Wheat Cut WASHINGTON, June 21 fJV-Sec-1 except hay, cover crops, green i etarv of Agriculture Benson today manure crops, pasture, idle crop ordered a further cutback of 131 and summer fallow, per cent in wheat-planting for the 1955 crop and called a grower ^0 Change Seen referendum for July 23 to approve .    ^    I* rigid marketing quotas to enforce In VuOTTOII WOniTOlS planting goals.    |    WASHINGTON. June 21 OB—Sec- Benson also announced perhaps 1 retary o{ Agriculture Benson said port. It added that the Puerto Bar* the strictest controls in the history today be    bas n0 plans for asking! rios    radio    had    gone    off    the    air. of American farming to prevent congress    to change the farm law    The "liberation    radio”    which is the production of new crop sur- j seUijlg minimum cotton planting supporting the invaders, mean-pluses. The government now has allotments under control programs, * while announced that the rebels about 64 billion dollars invested \    1    -    *    “ “ ' A communique broadcast by the Guatemalan radio said "well-trained regulars armed with modern weapons” met the rebels at Gualan, east of the railway center of Zacapa, about 20 miles inside Guatemala, and quoted military authorities as saying the rebels were driven out of the town after a brief skirmish. The announcement made no mention of casualties. The communique also said "quite a fight” developed at Puerto Barrios today when rebels renewed their efforts to take the Carribean When asked by the court if he broken leg his case has been con- had anything to say for himself. Long said, “I am pleading guilty because I know I've done something wrong ! don't believe I fully realized at the time it was wrong but I do now.** Cisco Man Dies in (rash BULLETIN CISCO. June 21 <RNS>—Robert Lee Beek*. 34. was killed instantly In an aoto accident seven miles northeast of Cisco about 8:34 p.m. Monday. Ho was a dirt moving contractor. Ex-Marine Gaither Can't Recall Chase, Gun Fight H> JOHN DAMLSON I something to do with it." he ob- j GAITHER'S MIND drifted back j policemen's slug ripped into his ab-A WOUNDED ex Marine in Hen | served. “It s just a blank to me ” j to earlier years — to Pearl Har- j domen last week, druk Memorial Hospital said Mon j A long scab over a bullet crease bor Day. About a week after that i    young Marine came back to day afternoon he doesn't remem- j above his left temple testified ; disaster he had volunteered for the States in 1943, combat-wise and her the fatal shooting of Police mutely that he had missed death i the Marine Corps, he said.    suffering from a jungle disease man Jimmy J. ¡Spann.    by a slun margin m Merxel Thurs- j He said he fought his way | similar to elephantiasis «which W. F. 'Bill Gaither. 33. sat on day afternoon. His bandage swath-j through jungles on several South I causes severe swelling1, he said, the edge of his hospital bed. puff ed body gave further evidence that > Pacific islands. He landed on !    wanle<i to send me right mg slowly on a cigaret His mind other policemen's slugs also hit Guadalcanal about 14 months after K .    -j    ...    I was fogged that night by too much him.    j    being shipped across.    1    Dac*'    5aia- drinking for him to remember, he Last Thursday wasn't the first He saw "quite a bit” of combat, said    time he d been hit in & .'hooting, he he said. On one occasion he was “All I know is I wound up full of said. The first shooting had been struck in the side by a Japanese bullet holes, so I must have had during World War 11.    |    bullet — near the place where a tinued until October. Long's trial late Monday followed the first day of testimony in a mail fraud case. Defendant in the trial is Worth B. Andrews. Jr.. formerly of Snyder and now of San Antonio. He is charged m a 7-count indictment with using the U. S. mails to sell stock in Thynlynn Corp.. using false and fraudulent representations and promises. Andrews organized Thynlynn Corp. for the purpose of buying oil leases in Scurry and Nolan Counties. Several dozen Army officers were induced to invest money in the company. Bank Policies Eased by U.S. WASHINGTON. June 21 .A-The Eisenhower administration today further eased its banking policies with a step which opens the way for nine billion dollars of additional credit to flow into the national economy. The Guatemalan announcement .    .    •    i    k » i The law now sets a minimum Iheld possession of 25 towns in farm surpluses mamly wheat,    UH acres How I Guatemala cotton, corn, and dairy products, i    Congress> Wlth Benson s ap-| /be Gua Decrease on Decrease    proval, raised    the minimum for    oi th«    clash at Gualan followed The wheat reduction comes on |    lhe 1954 crop t0    siightly more than    I reports    that a major battle was top of a 17 per cent decrease in I    21 million acre5    tn avtnd t00 ^arp    shaping    up at Zacapa, 15 miles this year's wheat acreage. With the j    a r^j^on jn    a single year. In    j west of    Gualan. harvest of this year s crop, the na-    about 25 million acres had Bolh Zacapa and Gualan are on tion will have a two-year supply l>e€n planted to the crop.    |1116 main railroad    the    Capi- „    .....    __    j tal city. Guatemala, with the chief Benson told a news conference, ^ puertQ Bmos in reply to a query, that he saw no j jroopg 0j leftist government of this bread grain. The secretary Is expected to announce later similar control pro grams for next year's cotton, ma- J'///    fa?    ^ext    | of President Jacobo Arbenz Guz- jor types of tobacco. pMnut«. corn.;    J,. . will 1man wcre reP°rte<i m Ass°c,auf1 L sugar crops—all of -htch face    ^ surplus production problems. The rigid overall controls announced by Benson are designated to keep extra wheat, corn, cotton, j tobacco, peanut and sugar crop land from being diverted to the production of excessive supplies of other cash crops such as soybeans, j flaxseed, oats. rye. barley, pota-toes, dry beans and vegetables. Under this program, farmers will not be announced until fall Maine Likes Margaret 4-1 tonight to be assembling in the area of Cacapa, a city of 8,000 population on the main railroad between the capital and the Caribbean port of Puerto Barrios. An anti-Communist rebel flier, interviewed at Nueva Ocotepeque. in Honduras near the border, said troops of the "liberation army” were mov ing by truck toward Chi-quimula and Zacapa. He said a The Federal Reserve Board announced that over the next six include all crop acreage allotments weeks it will make a gradual re- I established for the farm and the duction in the amount of reserves ¡553 acreages <or adjusted acre-which member banks are required    ^    jji    otixer    crops    on    the    farm to keep on deposit.    j    --- The reduction will release about j 14 billion dollars for use in expanding loans and investments.    j PORTLAND, Maine. June 21 (J ____ be^required'to* comply with Veicrgi I St»-    P1»* SnVth *« * I ¿»to battle may bi fought at Za- ptanUng aUo.mentg for all crop, « «parting v.«ory to the Mam, capa_ for which allotments are made m pnmary ton.ght irmn Robert L The rebels announced today them order to be elrgrble for pr.ee su^ t    »horn rtf plaMS aIs0 had bombed Coban. a port aid on any crop. Allotments: contends tfcn^. McCarthy 'R-»is> garrison town in central Ouatema-are now planned for wheat, cotton. »PP^cntly tried to defeat her. ^ lr0m a base inside the country, major tvpes of tobacco, peanuts ! The woman senator, w ho began and sugar crops.    i    criticizing McCarthy and his Corn- In addition, farmers whose allot-1 munist-hunting methods four years ments caU for a total reduction i *£<>' *>u»lt up an unbeatable lead of more than ten acres in the allot-:    returns    from    368 of Maine s ment crops will have to comply j    precincts pushed her out front with a “total acreage allotment“ 42.133 to 8,010 for the Republican for their farms in order to get senatorial nomination._ price supports. The total acreage allotment will l    P|j|||J $1,118 Spann Given Monday Soars Fund to $4,521 Mark want to go. I went over the hill «AWOL) along about the time 2.200 men. including three chaplains. went over the hill from Camp Pendleton." GAITHER ADMITTED getting from three to 10 years for going' Monday night in the condition of AWOL. Before being dishonorably a 19-year old pair critically injured discharged, he served 25 months of Sunday' morning m a head-on col-the sentence in California brigs lision southwest of Abilene Condition of Pair Hurt Sunday 'Same' “No improvement'’ was reported Laughs Will Pep Up Your VACATION $4,- A i previa tion Fund stood at 521 20 Monday evening. Junmy Spann was an Abilene policeman He was shot to death last Thursday evening in a gun battle with a fugitive, Jimmy left his widow behind He also left two young children who were scarcely old enough to know the father. The children are Verda. 4, and Jimmy', 10 months. The Junmy Spann Appreciation Fund is being raised by Abilene area residents to provide for Jim my’s family. The trio has an en tire lifetime ahead. Gifts may be brought or mailed (o The Abilene Reporter-News ( hecks should be made payable to the Jimmy Spann Appreciation Fund. Names of the latest contributors follow 1 Anonymous  .....   10.00 Jack Bryant ............. 20 00 Anonymous ........     1 $0 City Airport Employees .... «00 Lawless Cleaners ..........500 Edd Crtgan  .....  *00 H. L. (Blackie) Hamrick .... 100 Marvin Hester ............ 2.50 Anonymous ......... 500 Anonymous ........ 2 00 Mr. A Mrs. C. R Kanes .... 500 Bill Womack .............. , 1 00 Mr. & Mrs. G. W. Waldrop .. 10 09 Anonymous ............... 200 McAlister Trucking Co. .... 25 00 Luther Graves .......... 5 00 Mr. k Mrs, John S. Roach ., 10 00 Ulric Anstead ........ 500 Boyd Gillespie .............. 500 Officer Allen Hatchett ...... 20 00 Robert O. Anderson ........ 1000 Mr Si Mrs. Michael St. Paul Meth. Church T. Ramsey 5,00 Couples Class.............. 25,00 Dr k Mrs. M T Ramsey .. 10 00 Mr. k Mrs. Earl Keck ...... 10.00 W. E. Koonce .............. 500 D. Warren Craik ............ 5.00 George I dig on ............ 500 Mr. h Mrs Robert W. Steger 10.00 Ralph Briley . 1000 B D k W. J. Bryan Jr.... ... 25 90 Dave Reves-Shenif Jones F. H Murphy ............... 10 00 County, Anson .... 1000 Wooten Drug ................ 20 00 Grover Nelson's Food Store 10 00 Ume Star Buick Co 1000 Anonymous 1000 E. F. White. Jr. 10 00 James B Richard» ......... 10 00 City Street Dept. 12.00 James R. Shields .10 00 The Employees of Lexter's 10 00 Jack Fuqua ................ 500 Neely Barnes 10 00 T. G. Moore ................ 10 00 R M. Wilkinson 10.00 H. B. Hildebrand 5,00 Frank L Peebles 1000 R B. Rodke ................ 5.00 Rev. Van A Mrs Harwood 10 00 Kiker Warren Funeral Home 50 00 Roy D. Pay ne 10 00 Police Benefit Fund. Snyder 10 00 Anonymous 1000 Mrs. Juanita Frost .......... 15 00 Mr k Mrs. Charles A Mr It Mrs. H. 8 Strain .... 8 00 McClure 10 00 Glen L. Corrie .............. 800 Mr k Mrs M A. Ribble 5 00 Julian J Gilbert ............ 10 00 A M. Hinds. Jr. 500 W. C. Liles ................. 800 D L Holley Auto Service 15 00 Gold Band Class, First Methodist Church .. 1500 See FUND, Pagt ! A, Cel. I at Terminal Island and Mare Is land and in Oklahoma at F.l Reno He said El Reno was a school." The ex Marine said the AWOL penalty was the only prison tune he has ever served in his life He The injured are Richard Casey of Shop and Clara Natalie Morris reform of Roby. They are in Hendrick j Memorial Hospital. Third victim. Jerry Murl Pruitt. 19. of 1717 Walnut S* . was reported to be doing all right " A fourth. Tommy Ray Casey. 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. J, T. Casey Parr's Friend As Prosecutor Brings Battle SAN DIEGO, Tex . June 21 Ub— Lawyers argued today over DisL Atty. Raeburn Norris’ right to prosecute George Parr, the political boss who helped him win office. in a court battle that got so loud the judge had to remind them he isn't deaf. Norris wants to prosecute Parr on a charge of assault to murder a member of the opposition political party. Parr's attorneys want Norris as prosecutor, too. But Asst. Atty. Gen. Eugene Brady, who says he isn't acting as an officer of the state but as a plain lawyer and friend of the court, wants Norris disqualified from prosecuting any cases return-Lt. Gen. I. D. White, commanding ^ lbe current grand jury. He general of the Fourth Army. argued today that Norris is unfit Batchelor will be tried by a gener-1 t0 prosecute these cases because Court-Martial For Batchelor SAN ANTONIO. June 21 *-The Fourth Army announced today Cpl. Claude Batchelor, the West Texas youth who first sti ved with the North Korean Reds and then changed his mind, will be court-martialed. The 23-year-okl Kermit. Tex . soldier has been in Army custody here almost five months while the Army investigated whether there was enough evidence against him to support a court martial. al court martial on charges includ ing: I. That he consult«! with the ¡AM g. " WA dZLii T gvinr ot    *nd    brother    of Richard,    ¥#yr »«!    <««■«    M    P»'-»»    T«jto    Caje), knted llw «cid«».    Z    g... • I. „ 1    i*1“1    Mi    nda>    e.    filing    .    gun(Mht’Ul at ^ pm Mi n- „,i„ N... mail kovo Hi* Akil*«« «•- portor-N*** meilod to vom criminal records of Gaither. An /burcb Gaither added that he “cracked p” mentally and was sent to a ESCAPE IN GULF FAILS happened he was sent to El Reno, i he said. He worked ta a barber shop there until lie w as discharged. I "I’VE NEVER been bad in Billfold Bandit' Caught By Galveston Lifeguard E«a4! Motor Amm 8. Mooplo («*«- orst* o iolly Cootorkorv «olio# over ,     . hill 0*4 4.I0 while ,0« or* ndmg enemy concerning a subversive or-voceho*. A«4 we ganuation to be established in the United States after the Korean wh«to ] armistice 2 That he made speeches and wrote articles in an attempt to persuade fellow prisoners in North Korea to believe the enemy propaganda and accept Communist doctrine, and 3 That he wrote letters to promote disloyalty among the civilian population. rtfh oll Hio comic*. Phono 4-7271. Sî;âÂ’.v" ¡2 IT ^    ,rwd    10 the law ended tor the Billfold hend him. I don’t ordinarily carry a gun This pistol wa> the first gun I d ever owned in my lift, outside of my 22 target rifle 1 used to hunt squirrels with back home near Heaklton, Okla I bought the pistol after I started drinking ” Gaith<w 's okier brother noticed a change in the ex Marine who had come to his house after leav- See GAITHER, Fa«« 3-A. Cel. • Bandit*’ Saturday m the Gulf of Mexico George Chester Sewell Jr.. often tagged the Billfold Bandit. ' was caught Saturday aftermxm at Galveston in the Gulf of Mexico. Sewell was caught attempting to break into an automobile In Sewell’s possessi®# were 67 different sets of driver s liCOPSM •nd 30 billfolds. Sutton said. Sewell is being held in Galveston for automobile burglary “We got our warrants «off by Summer Brings Showers Forecast The first day of summer stimu lated a forecast for w idely scattered Abilene area showers on Tuesday and Wednesday. The new season made its official entrance at 4 55 p m. Monday. The weatherman said moisture airmail    to    Galveston    Monday and City    Det. Lt.    George    Sutton said | asked    them    to    notify    us    when we | has moved in from the Gulf during the 21    year-old    former    Abdenian ran into the Gulf and    had to be reecued by a lifeguard after a Gal- might pick him up,“ Suttor said I the past several days. Continued A total oi 17 counts on forgery temperatures in the 90s were fere and passing face Sewell here. j cast. tie is an enemy of the grand jury. THE WEATHER V, ». »KPAITVKNT OI lOM.HI.RtE WCATWKK M *»‘U AaiLXLNt V\n VICINITY.* Partly ch'iiJy »nd wan» with wUtety at(«rn.K<n and rtrniii* »wwer» ruwda> end WvaneaUay ttuü btdli day* near lew Tueeday m*la near TS. NOKTH CENTRAL ASP W EST TEX AS : Clear to partly rlniiy and arm 1 ueaday and Wediu'»da> • widely1 «rattered thunder* aOaiwei» Tueeday afteruoMi er evenlat». EAST AM» SOITH CENTRAL TEXAS; Clear to partly cloudy and warm luee-day and W rdneaday widety trattar yd ihun.ter«hewei>.    im»tly near the coast Tuewlay moderate to tecaily freah eouth-east aad aouth wtmls .»« (he ceaat nwrritTito n ......    I    *    ....    ....    m rt .....    I    m     ........... n 7»    ............ *;*»    ............ » TS ......... 4:»  ..... ....    » Î*  ....... 5    JO    ............ » H ......  •    w    ..........    t* 7»    .......    .... 7.M ............ W • I ...........  «    A»     ........ •» as ......... *    m     .......... rr »? ............ Id    Jo    ............ - M ......  It    »     ......... - M    11« Hi»» aad low tamper a ture* tut M houta anded at«»»»»    * and T> ltt»t> and low temperature« asme Sat« laat year I» and ». Sanaa« laat al*ht T 49 p m Suaruw te day i lì a in. Hunaat umiak! ?!*• p m nart'inetar read»» at * » pm »8? Relativ« humidity «4 I » p m- 4**9 ;