Abilene Reporter News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 66

About Abilene Reporter News

  • Publication Name: Abilene Reporter News
  • Location: Abilene, Texas
  • Pages Available: 844,884
  • Years Available: 1917 - 1977
Learn More About This Publication

About NewspaperArchive.com

  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Abilene Reporter News, November 14, 1962

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - November 14, 1962, Abilene, Texas "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT SVX31 SVT1VO 3AV 3103 VZGt 9908 X8 03 33IAH1C WT i 82ND YEAR, NO. 151 ABILENE, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14, PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS Aisociated Press (if) PAGE ONE Same once had, and some may slill have, quilting bees, barn raisings and candy-pull- ings. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Foreman, who ranch near Throckmorton, have a "turkey-dressing." They have had it annually for many years now, most recent- ly last week. The finished products, frozen against the day for baking, are shared with guests, kinsmen and clubs. The Foremans buy the poults and have them ready for "dress- ing" day. This year some 45 to 50 friends were invited for the event. A barn was convert- ed into a poultry plant and, as- sembly line fashion, 99 tur- keys were processed by noon, dressed and ready for the freez- er. The turkey dressing is tra- ditionally climaxed by a dinner hosted by the Foremans. A turkey dinner, naturally. Certain family names are as- sociated with certain towns. An example is the name "Flow- ers" and Old Glory. Since before the town was started, since long before it got its present name, the Flow- ers family has lived in that area. The Henry Flowerses set- tled in Stonewall in 1900. Old Glory was started as the Ger- manic town of New Brandenberg in 1903. A. L. Flowers began work in a "general" store there in 1909. New Brandenberg became Old Glory, for patriotic rea- sons, in World War 1. The family name Flowers continued at Old Glory until a few weeks ago. Mrs. A. L. Flowers, the last in Old Glory with the name, has moved to Stamford. There are those who say Mother Nature was a bit stingy with West Texas when she was passing out her blessings. True, she scattered sandy shinnery among the rolling plains and, while she provided some state- ly elms and noble pecans, she left more postoak, shinoak, ce- dar bushes and mesquite. She gave us the leftover ex- tremes of weather, tempera- tures 120 degrees apart, drouths followed by floods and she sea- soned it all with sandstorms. She must have finished fash- ioning this land in an autumn and when she saw it complete she felt remorse, so she splashed it all with splendid color. Let the poets sing of spring. The fall must surely be the most beautiful of all the sea- sons in West Texas, this fall more than usual. The nights are cool, the days are bright. The countryside is gorgeous. And the town's with their man planted trees and shrubs are glorious in red and Sold. Where could you find a pret- tier spot than S. 7th and Saylcs? The Christmas parade, the most elaborate and colorful pa- rade of Abilene's year, will wind through local streets about twi- light of Monday, the third of December. Looking toward that event, Mrs. Walter Ammons of 1549 Green St. suggests to schools hereabouts that they get busy with paint and brush. Parade audiences, Mrs. Am- mons- notes, want to know from whence cometh all bands. "When flit 'name of the jchool appears on the sleeve or cap (of the uniform) it is hard to read from the she points out. "Please let us know who you are by putting the school name on the bass drums." On both sides of the that would do it. NEWS INDEX MOTION A By FRANK CORMIER WASHINGTON Ken- nedy administration said Tuesday he federal budget is headed for a ?7.8-billion second argest in psacetime. The figure is somewhat higher han officials had indicated earli- And it was a far cry from he .January forecast of million surplus. A Budget Bureau announcement tjon's legislation, placed most of the responsibility or the sea of red ink on Con OH SICTIOH ....7 10, 11 ...12 'I toy TV GIRL, DOG HAVE 'SWELL' TIME Eight-year-old Sheila Mankins of Phoenixville, Pa., got the mumps, which isn't unusual for a youngster. But then her pet Manchester pup contracted mumps also. A veterinar- ian said the dog had. a swollen neck and definite symptoms of mumps. (AP Wirephoto) Cuba Claims Leader Of Saboteurs Held U S. Deficit NearRecord cast. gress, a sluggish economy, and he administration's own chang- es in tax policy. Emphasized was an official 'iew that the big deficit would not damage the economy. "With the existing level of un- employment and unused plant the Budget Bureau aid, "the deficit is neither infla- ionary nor dangerous to our bal- ance of payments position." Cuba had little impact on the evised estimates for the 1963 fis- cal year that began July 1. The lureau said that if Ihe situation Group Said U.S.-Trained For Assault By GEORGE ARFELD HAVANA (AP) Security offi- cials claimed Tuesday they had captured the leader of a band of heavily armed. U.S.-trained sabo- eurs who landed in Cuba the weekend before President Kenne- dy clamped his arms embargo on he island. An attempt to sabotage the big copper mines of Matahambre vas smashed, the official report jsaid, even though the invaders succeeded in planting demolition charges that were discovered be- fore they went off. Miguel Angel Orozco Crespo who reportedly once served as an army lieutenant under former President Fulgencio Batista, was identified as leader of the band. He was described as "principal chief of the (U.S.> Central Intel- ligence Agency." Orozco Crespo and a companion named Pedro Vera Ortiz were seized at a farm in a hilly region near Vinales Nov. 2, just 13 days latter they had landed, the report Surprisingly, the revised figures said. al debt also played a part, adding million to the spending fore- showed no change in military out- On at least one count, the docu- ment struck a relatively optimis- tic note. The bureau said the Gross Na- tional value of total estimated now in the range of billion for 1962. To achieve this, the total would have to rise by billion, on an annual basis, in these last three months of the year. That would be the largest quarterly gain since the fall of 1961. A smaller increase presumably would mean a larg- er deficit. Even at billion, the Gross National Product would fall far Iocs not worsen, the Cuban crisis short of the administration's Jan- about million. It uary prediction of billion. The ermed this" "the roughest kind of j1962 forecast for personal income illowance." la'so was lowered, from bil- Revcnucs for fiscal 1963 wcrej lion to put at ower than the level foreseen regulations.' Record peacetime billion] Still another measure of the economy's failure to meet admin- istration goals was seen in the revised estimate of corporate profits for the billion instead of billion. The deficit now foreseen would compare with last year's deficit of billion. !t would be second only to the billion peacetime deficit of fiscal 1959. In September, Secretary of the Treasury Douglas Dillon said the outlook was for a "moderate" def- vhen President Kennedy first sent he budget to Congress last Jan- uary. The bureau said the sharp Irop was due to "the slower-than- expccted rate of economic recov- ery and changes in tax laws and spending of billion was predicted. This s billion higher than the Jan- lary increase atlrib- ited to congressional changes in idministration bills to boost post- il rates and overhaul the farm >rogram. Higher interest charges in a bigger-than-expccted nation- This was widely interpreted as hint that the red ink would be close to last year's level. The Cuban account said Orozco lays, still figured at billion. Crespo had led a "special mis- Tlie announcement said increases sion" ashore in two in Pentagon programs, including made up of six Mala- the cosls of the Cuban blockade hambre on Cuba's western tip, and related activities, were offset They landed Oct. 19-20, using a by shelving of the administra- rubber raft equipped with a muf- fled motor, carrying half a ton of weapons, explosives, radio trans- mitters and food for two weeks. The official report mentioned only Orozco Crespo and Vera Or- tiz arrested in the delayed an- nouncement of crushing the band. It said the plan was for the men to be picked up by a U.S. Navy vessel after completion of the mission. What the group may: have achieved between the time of landing and the date of the ar- rests was not specified. The government report said Or- ozco Crespo, shown in newspaper pictures as a small mustachioed man, had carried out "some 25! missions to our territory, some of them successful." No details of Havana newspapers said Oroz co Crespo had given investigators grand jury could not report the names of 40 members of his findings on University of declarations: _____________ 1. The CIA is readying a force ment for delays. of Cuban exiles for a fake inva- sion of Nicaragua in connivance ments, the federal government re- ;ycd word by telephone this President Luis Somoza provide an excuse for foreign in- vasion of Cuba by accusing the Castro regime of aggression. 2. Twenty operators are collect- ing military data for the United States inside Cuba with the aid if 'small information nets." 3. An unnamed embassy in Ha vana is lending diplomatic Vdllit I.T itinnue iu uijjujn.uv.- in Ihe current fiscal year. (he United states ligence agency for transporting OUTSTANDING YOUTHS HONORED Nominated, selected and honored as outstanding Abilene youths were these nine young people. They were guests at a banquet Tuesday night sponsored by Optimists of Abi- lene. Front row. left to right: are: Janie Estes, Joyce Stovall. Mary Ann Kendrick and Nancy Lyn Nollner. Back row, left to right: Rusty Harris, Ricky Lawrence, Wendell Davies, Gaylon E. Brown and Bill Drake. See story on Pg. 6-A. (Staff Photo by Jimmy Parsons) Mississippi Grand Jury Is Delayed Progress Reported In Cuban Problem LIIUII1 ailLLCSMUI. UL H-L niivt vj.u. these other sorties were revealed. MtV- Vancy Jr. announced anotner meeting on the i.aiayctte could not Counl y Cuban crisis Tuesday which U.S. lorl jt'jambassador Adlai E. Stevenson as constructive. A U.S. organizations. and made these sippi rare violence before spokesman said there was a feel- c i i and blamed Ihe federal ..sonlc confirm or deny that the new So- viet-Cuban formula was taken up in the meeting with U.S. officials. Stevenson offered the comment that the talks "served to identify and clarify the positions of both countries on the unresolved is- siiglit progress demands, agreed on in Washing- ton, for removal of the Soviet bombers, Ihe spokesman said it could be assumed that the U.S. position was stated. He also stated it could be taken for granted that Ihe U.S. quaran- tine of Cuba would continue in "After much haggling and argu-j 'rlie conferellcCi lasting 3 hours only U.S. demands that the Soviet Thc.se presumably included not j the face of reports that the Red Red Chinese Leaders Khrushchev as 'Weakling7 morning that it would mail its evi- lenee and findings fancy said. "This means the grand jury jan't see what federal investiga- tors have learned until some tirm.' he said. "There will be a definite delay in inss." Earlier. Vancy bad indicated i Ihe 23-mnn grand jury would re-: SABOTAGE, PR. 9-A, Cnl. Tuesday on the dcalhs ofi Paul Guihard and Ray Guntc-r, liolh killed during the Sepl. .10 rioi on the campus. Guihard, 30. was French newsman, and Guntcr. 23. an Oxford juke box repairman. Yancy told newsmen the grand jury was considering evidence on the deaths, other activities Ihe night of the riot, and "several in- cidents leading up to the riot." and 40 minutes, look place after the Soviet Union and Cuba had presented new proposals to Acting Secretary-General II Thant. re- portedly injecting the Guantan- amo naval into the negotia- al from Guantanamo and the end Union withdraw ils 1L28 bombers from Cuba and permit on-sitc in- spection of dismantled Soviet mis- sile sites, but also the reported new proposals for U.S. withdraw- Cross International Committee bad bo'.veil out of the picture as possible inspection agency. Stevenson will sec Thant Wednesday morning to report on the U.S.-Soviet talks and to get a fill-in from the secretary-general (of the U.S. arms quarantine. other developments. By ROY ESSOYAN China over the past few months. HONG KONG (AP) -Chinese Communist officials have told Westerners in Hong Kong that So- viet Premier Khrushchev is an op- portunist, a weakling and a trai- or to the Communist cause. Those are surprisingly frank charges for Chinese Communist of- cials to make.. They indicate So- viet-Chinese relations have taken sharp turn for the worse. There appears little doubt they ,jill get even more rancorous when the charges get back to the Kremlin. The Chinese Communist officials gave every indication they full expected their remarks to be reported. The Chinese Communists con- High party officials have de- nounced Khrushchev and his poli- cies at secret off-thc-rccord brief- ngs for select groups, according o reliable informants from main- and China. But this is the first time the Chi- nese Communists have approached Western newsmen, with their com- plaints. The burden of the complaints is that Khrushchev has cut off aid to Red China because he is afraid Bed China will eventually overtake the Soviet Union. "Khrushchev is as jealous of China's growing strength as only a bourgeois woman could a Chinese Communist papers in saying. Hong Kong, sought out European newsmen here during the past week to air their views. No Amer lean newsman prawned so far. has been ap Criticism of Khrushchev and his allegedly "soft" policies towar Ihe Wc.il hits been growing in Bp< Russian people and not American nuclear the official add- rne unincse wiinniuniais VWH ccrned, top officials of leading one Chinese Communist official as The official was also quoted as saying Khrushchev pulled backcisms. from his Cuban adventure not for iHit (or four of whal the Russian people would do. "If there Is war Ihe Soviet gov M irittiT: ia Trot HIT; ivi crnmcnt will be destroyed by Ihf was he Khrushchev." negotiators had pressed new U.S. i bound shipping. WEATHER 1J. S. nHI'ARl.MKNT OP COMMERCE WEATHER BUREAU IWtMher Map. 2-AV 50-55. Illjih' Thursday KO-aS. NORTH CENTRAL AM) I cd. The Chinese Communists said the Soviet people had been be- trayed by Khrushchev's "policy of abundance reference to fair and warm shchev's "pie in the sky" to the people, which, they said, have not and Cannot be fulfilled in the near future. They said Khrushchev's attacks against Albania, whom Red China befriends, are proof he is a "trai- tor to proletarian solidarity." On the other hand, they said, his friendship toward Yugoslavia, an ideological enemy of Red Chi- creasing cloudiness throiujn lllsh Wednesday 80. I.mv Wednesday nlehl NORTIIKAST cloudy Tmir.sday. Warmer Wednesday nialit. Mich Wednesday in 70s. NORTHWEST TEXAS Cloudy Wed- ne.sday and Thursday. Warmer Wedncsd niffhl. High Wednesday In 70s. SOUTH CENTRAL TKXAS Increasing cloudiness and warmer Wednesday anr Thursday. Scattered showers south Thurs day. Illch Wednesday .SOUTHWEST TEXAS limcaslm cloudiness snd warmer Wednesday am Thursday. Hieh Wednesday 7-1-8J. a Dourgeois woman cuuiu m.-, L European newsman here quoted na, proves Khrushchev a an op- portunist. Fugitives from Red China have reported similar anti-Soviet crlti- Chen Chao, a former associate (car of possible American reaction professor at Chungshan University In Canton who arrived here re- cently, quoted Chinese speakers as saying: "Stalin's only mistake The U.S. spokesman would notj Taking part in this afternoon's meeting in addition to Stevenson i iwcre his Security Council deputy. Adenauer In U.S. for Talks WASHINGTON 'API Chancel- lor Konrad Adenauer of West Germany arrived in Washington Monday night to consult with 'resident Kennedy on the Berlin situation in the aftermath of the uban crisis. The chancellor's four-engine special Lufthansa jel plane ar- rived exactly on schedule at p.m. EST, at the Andrews Air Force Base, about 30 miles out- side Washington. Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Mrs. Rusk were present to welcome the German leader. When the door of Ihe while and blue aircraft was opened. Angler The formula stemmed apparent- ly from the talks Soviet First Dep- uty Premier Anastas I. Xlikoyan [John J McCloy, chairman of (has been holding with Prime President Kennedy's Cuban Fidel Castro in Havana, (irdinalinq Committee; and The proposals were offered as Deputy Foreign Ministers Vasilylword came from Geneva that the V Kuznctsov and Valerian A. International Committee of the Zol.jn jRcd Cross had abandoned plans whether the arrange inspection of Cuba- 41 m 39 40 41 .10 41 94 70 TKMPKKATHKIvS 74 7S .72 ..70 HUH and low (or 24.hours ending p.m.: 73 and M. High nnd low iamf last Sunwl ilist .nlfjM: aunrist today sunMt t nlihl: lonlint: Rwrometer readlni Humln'lly si 9 p.m. p.m.: 21.H M per Biddlc Duke, the protocol Replica of Berlin Wall Is Displayed RICHMOND, Ind.