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Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - May 2, 1962, Abilene, Texas WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT ABILENE, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 2j 9908 81ST YEAR, NO. 319 Billy Maxwell shot a four-tin- der-par 67 a few days ago in the Greater Greensboro (N. C.) Open Golf Tournament and the story of his blazing round in- cluded this notation: "The wind, maintaining a steady 20- mile per hour clip; from the ear- ly morning hours, swept across the Sedgefield Coun try Club course in gusts that ranged from 40 to 60 miles per hour That story prompted an Abi- lene week-end golfer to advance a theory: Billy Maxwell's West Texas upbringing stands him in good stead. Let the wind blow. It doesn't bother him as much as it does others, conditioned as he was in boyhood by the winds whicji sweep Abilene golf cours- es. In an effort to prove this the- ory, Maxwell's files in The Re- porter News "morgue" were searched for weather notes. The files, incidentally, are thick with stories of his golfing ca- reer since his Abilene High days. True, in many of the clip- pings of Maxwell victories there are no mentions of the weather. A story out of Mexico City in 1953 telling of his winning the Mexican amateur championship by defeating Frank Stranahan 8 and 6 does, in fact, note spe- cifically that "weather was clear and sunny." (Also, the wind may not have been men- tioned in stories of Maxwell vic- tories in Abilene, Odessa, Hobbs, N.M., and such points because the wind was no news.) But in support of the theory were found: In the Baton Rouge Open in 1955 (Maxwell went to the playoff with a 71) "gusty winds sent the mercury sWd- ding 30. degrees during the.all- in the Oklahoma City Open in 1956 Maxwell play- ed what was described as a "red hot round" over "Ihe wind swept and in the Masters Golf Tournament at Augusta in 1958, "a bone chilling wind dropped tem- peratures into the upper 40s..." In that tourney Maxwell took over the lead briefly and went oh to place. Could be the the- orist has a point. Charles Davison. 566 E, N 22nd, is an Abilene television re- pairman. He's also a "lookalike." It has come to be ordinary, Mrs. Davison says, for strangers they meet to look at him and ponder, "Haven't I seen you somewhere And then the strangers think and dig up the answer, "Oh, I know. You look just like John It happens several times a week, Mrs. Davison says. And, you know, except for the haircut, they do look alike. See? Youths Challenge YM Campaigners with our ndustrial leaders "I represent the fathers of the uture. Do you dare take chances .1 am the of tomorrow. Do you dare take chances with mr lives? ....I am also the scho- ars; the patriots, the civic and leaders of the future. Bo 'ou dare lake cliances with "our CHARLES DAVISON Abilene, and JMNOJENN THINK HE'LL Mary Ann Kendrick looks over one of the many pledge cards prepared for distribution to YMCA capital funds drive workers after the opening rally Tuesday night at the Windsor Hotel. The Cooper High junior, and AHS sophomore Rusty Harris, center, challenged the workers to 000 goal. Their challenge was answered by Ned Kemp, right, executive director of the YMCA Southwest Area Council, who said he was sure Abilene workers could meet their challenge. (Staff photo) ives? What are we worth to Gary Leading Sooner Vole By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Former Gov. Raymond Gary ,hot into the lead in early pri- mary returns from Oklahoma on Tuesday night, but another Demo- Tatic governor trying for a come- iack, James E. Folsom of Ala- bama, trailed two other candi- dates. The small early returns in both states were considered inconclu- iive. In Alabama, former Circuit Judge George C. Wallace held on early margin in the race for the Democratic nation. gubernatorial nomi- With 123 of Oklahoma pre> cincts counted in the 12-way race :or the Democratic gubernatorial lomination, Gary had voles George Nigh was run- Alabama Nearly 300 civic, religious and business leaders received this challenge from Rusty Harris, re- presenting the YMCA program, at the opening rally dinner of the Abilene "Y's" capital funds cam- paign at the Windsor Hotel Tues. day night. The predominately masculine aud nee was composed of volun- eer workers for the campaign, being conducted to raise so the "Y" can complete its build- ng. Major item included in the proposed addition is a gymnasium. Harris, an Abilene High School sophomore, called the "Y" a "ve- ilcle for the development of to- norrow" and said he represents .he unknown Americans because lis generation still has its lives to live. Mary Ann Kendrick. Cooper High School junior, told the audi- ence she was ambassador from vouth of the community at the meeting and stressed that most of her contemporaries have the same ideals and goals that have, made our country what it is to- day. "We want to learn how to tane our places as mature and respon- sible citizens." Answering the challenges of Harris and Miss Kendrick, Ned Kemp of Dallas, executive direc tor of the Southwest area counci ning second with The early tally in gave Wallace, a militant segrega- ionist, votes. State Sen Ryan deGraff ended had End Folsom had Those re turns were from 615 of abou boxes. NEWS INDEX hire Hits Bronte Firms Levels 3 SECTION A Obituaries..............4 Amusements............ 6 Sports 8-10 Oil newi.............. 11 SECTION B Editorials 2 Women's news.......... 3 Comics 4 Radio-TV logs 8 TV Scout 9 Farm news, markets......9 Housing Chief Dies Af C-Ciiy COLORADO CITY (RNS) Angus Wynne Hubbard, 63. died in Root Cowen Clinic Tuesday noon after a heart attack. He was en route to pick up hib wife, when an employe of the clinic he had the attack Six Towns' Firemen Win Fight BRONTE (RNS) C. R. Smith Dry Goods Store, Joni-Lyn Blouse Factory, and Bronte Feed and Supply Store were destroyed by a raging fire which broke out hen' about p.m. Tuesday. Bronte Furniture Co. received heavy smoke and water damage. The White's Store and the Bronte Enterprise, weekly newspaper plant, also had smoke damage. All contents of the dry goods Jore and the blouse factory, housed in the same building, and the feed and supply store were destroyed. A dollar estimate of the loss could not be determined late Tuesday night. Pete Nutter, operator of the Cactus Cafe, across the street outh of the businesses, saw shooting out of the feed tore and turned in the fire ilarm. Fire departments from Black- veil. Robert Lee, Ballinger, Win- eis and rural firefighting equip- ment from San Angelo helped in >attling the blaze, which was ex- tinguished about two hours later. Tommy Lee. son of Mr. and Mrs, Kurlin Lee, was..taken.to the lospital here after he was over- come by smoke while helping clean up after the fire. His father owns the Bronte Feed and Supply Store, where the fire started. Cause of the blaze had not been determined definitely. Most of the furniture and stock vas moved out of the furniture company but suffered heavy smoke and water damage. The furniture company is next door west of the feed store, and See FIRE, PR. 2-A, Col. 4 Mr. Hubbard. a retired employe of the Texas and Pacific Railroad was manager of the Colorado Cits Public Housing Aulhorily. He was a former city councilman ant past president of the local Sports man's Club. Aug. 12, Zandt County, he 1898. in Vai had lived ir Colorado City since 1937. He mar ried Ella B. Pace July 20, 1931! in Abilene. He was a member (if the Ma of the YMCA. commented Lodge and the First Baptis many people believe the products of the YMCA program are in-. tangible. He suggested ihere could be no more tangible proof of the YMCA's productivity than young people like Harris and Miss Kendrick. A humorous skit, presented by Sarah Ragle, Robert Gillette, Mary Lou Roberson and George See YMCA, PR. 2-A, Col. 4 Church. Funerfl will be held Thursda a.m. in the First Bapti? Church with the Rev. H. W. Bart !elt. pastor, officiating. Burial tha Colorado City Cemetery vvii be directed by Kiker and Son Fu neral Home He is survived by his wife; oil1 son, Charles, of Midland; and i daughter, Margaret, a student a the University of Texas. BRONTE FIRE RUBBLE Debris left by a fire which burned C. R. Smith Dry Goods Store, Joni-Lyn Blouse Factory and Bronte Feed and Supply Store litters the street in Bronte Tuesday night. Left standing are the Bronte Furniture Co. to the left and the West Texas Utilities Co. on the right. (Staff Photo by Jimmy Par- sons) WEATHER Brood Changes in T-H Law Recommended to Kennedy WASHINGTON (AP) Presi- dent Kennedy's labor-manage- ment advisory committee recom- mended Tuesday broad revision of the Taft-Hartley Act procedures for handling emergency strikes, including powers to recommend settlement terms. The report of the industry, la- bor and public members compos- aearly ing the committee was unanimous. Henry Ford II, head of the Ford Motors, objected to most of the proposed saying. "The present present 80-day injunction provis- ions of the law. The president would be authorized to direct the parties involved to continue or re- sume operations in whole or in part for periods up to 80 days. The 'committee also recom- mended that 'the strike-banning provisi ions of the law be limited to parts of industries in which the national health or safety is af- fected. The law now requires that a strike ban be applied through- changes.) out the affected industry or not national I at all. R. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE WEATHER BUREAU (Weather Mau, Paec fi-AI ABILENE AND VICINITY (Radius -30 niles] Fair and warm Wednesday aadi 'hursdav. Hijih both days 80-B5. Lowt Vednesflay 55-60. NORTHWEST TEXAS Fair Wednes- lay and Thursday. Warmer Wednesday.! Wednesday 76-84. SOUTH CENTRAL TEXAS Partly cloudy Wednesday and Thursday. Show- j ;rs eNtreme south Wednesday. Rising temperature. Hifih Wednesday in 80s. i SOUTHWEST TEXAS Fair Wednm-' day and Thursday. Warmer Wednesday. Hilh Wednesday in 80s. TEMPERATURES Tues. a.m. 53 56........... 55 emergency provisions remarkable success i have had i fulfilling their intended purpose." Changes were proposed in the I a walkout. Only in the event the president's )-strike order was violated would then seek an injunction to end The settlement recdmmenda- lions are contrary to the present Taft Hartley law provisions, which specifically ban such set- tlement recommendations. Secretary of Labor Arthur J. Goldberg, chairman of the adviso- ry committee, told newsmen that, the President would give the re- port serious consideration in framing proposals for Congress. The committee decided to pu( over for further study industry i contentions that some labor un- ions have developed monopoly by no-strike order was violated would agajnst industry bar. Tues. p.m S7 69 _____...... 71 72 54 52 ........____ 50 51 7 00 W) 55 ____...... 65 58 59 61 G5 _____. Hifih and low lor 24-hours ending 72 and High and lo last Stinscl last nighl: i :51; sunset tonight: Barometer rcadinK at 9 Humidity at 9 n.m dale last year: Si ight: sunrise today: p.m.: .28.33. 44 per cent. Corps Flood Plan Gets Commission's Approval project kept alive for Corps of Engineers report is study. Meaning Asked Commission clialrman Joe D. Carter asked Connally what the BY STUART LONG Reporter-News Austin Bureau AUSTIN The flood control program proposed for Abilene by the U. S. Army Corps of En- gineers was found Tuesday to be 'feasible and in the public in- terest" by the Texas Water Com- mission. Members of the commission, in voting approval of the project, expressed the hope that "this will help Abilene people make up their minds." The commission action wee by unanimous vote after two Abilene spokesmen pres-nted somewhat mixed attitude on the not urge the commission to ap- project to control flood on Little Elm, Elm, Cedar and Catclaw in the Abilene area. City Commissioner Wiley Con- nally presented a resolution from the Abilene city commiMhw say- ing it does not have sufficient In- formation la reach a declslan on UK project but that It wanted tht hat the report by the city's engineers is not ready yet. Can We Do It? "We want to see if we can do city commission meant by thet resolution. Connally said two firms of engineers are studying the proj- ect, trying to improve or refine it and that the commissioners would like to see a feasible plon which the voters would approve. Carter asked if he meant that the which the city would have to put up was ths drawback to city approval. Con- nally agreed that it was. He diij the flood control committee of Abilene Chamber of Commerce, urged the water comminion to approve the project so the effort can continue to got the project aulhorlted by Congress. Weigh'. MM that one reason Abileiw is not whoMwwiadly concurring in this project ourselves with local Wright said. "We may have to ask for federal help but we want to see first if we can do it ourselves." However, both Connally and Wright expressed pleasure after the commission approved the proj- ect and recommended its approv- al by Congress. At one junclurc in the hcarini! when the discus- sion had turned to whether Abi- lene voters would put up prove the project. to pay the local share of the proj- But Bill Wright, chairman of ect, of which would enough yet." He added that he lad seen floods in that area long sefore Abilene was much of a ity and he knows how bad floods can be there. a year The two Abilene men discussed the project after R. L. Buffing- ion of the Corps of Engineers dis- :rict office Fort Worth explain- ed the project in detail. He said lhat Elm Creek creates a serious flood problem and estimated the annual damage from flood at be paid by the U. S., Commis- ioner Othti Dent suggested: "Maybe you ought to have that election right after a flood." Commissioner H. A. Beckwlth, who has been a water engineer In Texas for M years, suggested that "you aren't Lisbon Communists Battle With Police LISBON, Portugal ers called out by the Communist, underground battled with police and troops in Portugal's two t cities Tuesday in the most violent antigovernment demon- strations in years. The government claimed that the fighting in Lisbon and Oporto to the north was part of a Com- munist plan for uprisings through- out the country. In downtown Lisbon, workers fought with police and troops for more than three hours. Hundreds of police swinging clubs and shoot- ing rifles in Ihe air scattered an estimated demonstrators at- tempting to hold an antigovern- ment rally in Blackhorse Square. At least 17 demonstrators and two policemen were reported hos- pitalized. Dozens of demonstrators A statement issued by the gov- ernment declared, "Communist organizations prepared mutinies in various parts of the country, using the commemorations of May 1 as their pretext. They did not, however, succeed in their plans except in Lisbon and Oporto. Security forces inter- vened in order to disperse the un- ruly." jgaining. The issue provoked hot argument in the committee. The committee, however, decidi ed that it will make this matter ttie subject of a subsequent port. The President met with his ad- visory committee for nearly an hour in discussing the report. Ken- nedy issued a statement that ths committee's unanimous agree- ment that collective bargaining is an essential element of econom- ic democracy is a mark of our' progress as a nation when con- trasted with the disagreements on this subject in the not-too-distant past." Kennedy said he approved of the advisory committee's plans to hold a White House economic issues on May 21-22. Labor Withdraws Support of Bean Local AFL-CIO support of Judge, Whatley said, "Judge Bean't were ia'lten to jails in Lisbon.jWoodrow Bean, candidate for theladmissiori that he has deliber; Scattered acts of violence contin-j Democratic nomination for Con-j flouted the law of the land ued through the night. At Oporlo, rpssman-at-l.arge. is be i n gihim unworthy .of our support the nation's second withdrawn, Herman Whatley, Vice we are urging all our iv, largest city 175 miles northeast of i President of the Texas withdraw their backing this capital, police with for the International ;Boan" charged crowds in the center of {Brotherhood of Electrical Work- do not condemn any mal nfi any charge until after he hu been proven guilty in a court of the city. Eight persons were said in Abilene Tuesday, ported hospitalibzcd and 50 ar- As the Corps of Engineers has rested. "The city looks like an armed said an eyewitness. Other oul bursts were reported in scattered sections of Oporto. The Oporto flareup occurred lowed shortly by an Associated hMv. But in this case, with Press dispatch that Ihe State AFL-IBcan seeking to represent all CIO had withdrawn its support from Bean as had the executive recommended the project, the fed eral share of construction would include for channel im- provements on the four streams. for railroad relocations, for levees, for engineering and design and 000 (or supervision ministration. The City oi Abilene, as the local sponsor, would bi to IN WATM, Pf. M, I (iral herded crowds of would-be demonstrators away from the downtown area in an effort to prevent an antigov- committee of Harris County IX'm jsedes the interests of'any indivf ocrals. Idual. .Judge Bean recently confirmed! ..lf everybody acted Iftf that ho has not filed an income i the liw into his eminent pnilest, y forces cleared traffic and pedestrians from the downtown area in the evening. Army nnd police patrols, under cover of machine guns mounted on rooftops toured down- town stfwti. Cafes mtf ordmd cloMd. The announcement here was people of Texas in Congress, hc'ievc the nuhlic interest super- tax return since 1932, contending that he believes the federal lax personal income is "cconomi- r------- Ml I J in Lisbon cally unnecessary, illegal and moral." The judge declared last Saturday that he has not inw' to hide the fact, that "It was un hands just because he agree with have i instead o( Dcnwacy. are ;