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Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - November 18, 1962, Abilene, Texas ICC Irtalf 34 H-JU 22 Tack 7 iUifciBi 14 ICU 13 MbMri SMU 23 TeiUN 11 Aktai 13 Nny m (Twin 7 SUNDAV "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR iot-S svxai wmva ;JR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 3AV 3103 9909 xe 03 S31V8 AM3S H1IJOUOIH 82ND YEAR, NO. 155 ABILENE, TEXAS, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18, PAGES IN FIVE SECTIONS Auociutd Prtu (ff) SMASHED AUTO IN WHICH JOHNNY SIMS DIED driver Airman James Barker injured A. J. Frazier, Oilman, Dies A. J. (Art) Frazier, 64, of 1446 Tanglewood, prominent West Tex- as independent oil operator, died, at a.m. Saturday at Hendrick Memorial Hospital. He had been ill about two weeks. Funeral is pending at Kiker- Warren Funeral Home. A past president of the West Central Texas Oil and Gas Assn., he was a partner in the Ungren and Frazicr Oil Company and president of. Onyx Oil Co., a vice president of the Sojourner Drill- ing Corp., part-owner, of -the Nueve Operating Co. and had ex- tensive holdings in the oil indus- try.- A member o( the Independent Petroleum Assn. of America, the Texas Independent Producers Royally Owners- Assn. and the Mid-Continent Oil and Gas Assn., he had ranch holdings near Lued- crs and in Missouri near the Lake of the Ozarks. He was a member of the Abi- lene Chamber of Commerce, the West Texas Chamber of .Com- merce, the Petroleum Club and the Abilene Country Club. He was a Shriner, a Masonic, and a Knight Templar. Mr. Frazier was a member of the Church of Christ, Scientist. Born Feb. 22, 189B, in Canada, he was raised in North Dakota, and came to Abilene from Duiuth, Minn., in 1920. In his first year here he be- came interested in the oil busi- and went to Louisiana the was killed two miles north of here United Nations quickly asked for Saturday morning when the car their recall to Cuba, saying their Wreck Kills Dyess Man NearHawley HAWLEY A Dyess airman he was in went out of control and overturned. A.3.C. Johnny Larry Sims, of Ocala, Fla.. was pronounced dead on arrival at Anson General Hospital. A.3.C. James Barker, 21. of lea- ger, W. Va., driver of the 1955 Mercury, received what is believed to be minor injuries. He remains in the Anson hospital but will be time this weekend. A. J. FRAZIER pictured in about 1940 same year as an independi operator. Later in 1920, he moved to Sipe Springs near Rising Star t where he met and went into part- nership with E. A. (Unk) Un- gren, who died in 1951. Mr. Fraaer was instrumental in the discovery of the Jennings Field, the Sandy Ridge Field, the Hawley Field, the Guitar Field, Three Cubans Held For Sabotage Plot Small Arsenal Seized by U.S. NEW YORK (AP) The FBI cracked down Saturday on what it called a pro-Castro Cuban sabo- Sage conspiracy against the United States. Agents arrested three per- sons, including one Cuban United Nations attache, and seized a small arsenal of explosives. Two other members of the Cu- aan mission to the United Na- tions, a husband and wife, were named as conspirators and furn- ishers of the explosives but were not arrested because of diplo- matic immunity. The U.S. delegation to the actions were a most flagrant abuse of the privilege of residence ia this country. The government accused the three under arrest of conspiring to gather information on U.S. mili- tary installations and to destroy national defense materials, prem- ises and utilities in New York. Further details were not given. Seized in a morning raid on a returned to Dyess Hospital some- Manhattan shop were six French delayed-action incendiary bombs. Both were members of the 96th a dozen detonators for them, three Squadron at U.S. Army-style fragmentation a 45-caliber the Ribbon Griffin Avoca the Bartlett Field Field, near the Farnsworth Field, Hatchett Field See FRAZIER, Pg. 9-A, Col. 4 Junell 'Exits' Before Award It wasn't planned that way, but Hardin Simmons University's John J. Keeter Jr. Memorial Award was presented "in absen- tia" Saturday. It went to Frank Junell of Lub- bock just a few seconds after Junell had left the annual alumni luncheon which highlighted II- SU's 1962 Homecoming program. Junell had to leave the program early, in fact just about the time Alvin Woody was to make the surprise presentation. By the time Woody had completed his introduction and announced the name of the winner, the recipient had vanished. So Woody, a Ranger resident and last year's winner, presented the trophy to Junell's sister, Mrs. Worth Baugh of Abilene. Junell also Saturday was elected presi- dent for 1963-64 of the ex-students association. Mr. and Mrs. John J. Keeter of Throckmorton award the honor annually in memory of their son, who was killed in World War II. This was the 20th entation. annual pres- Junell was cited not only for his long service to Hardin Sim- mons University, but also for his contributions in his own fields of endeavor, including banking, radio and television broadcasting, and education. FRANK JUNELL Ketter Award winner gree from H-SU in 1934. The son of Mrs. Dan R. Junell of 1741 Sandefer, he graduated from Abi- lene High School in 1931. After receiving his degree from Hardin Simmons, he entered the University of Missouri and earn- ed his Master of Arts degree. He served on the H-SU faculty one year as instructor in journal' ism and later became registrar and chairman of the journalism the Citizens National Bank of He Is a former vice president and director of develop' ment and public relations for R SU, has been chairman and now a member of the Board of Trustees of Hardin-Simmons. A native of Abilene, Junell re ctlvtd his Bachelor of Arts dc- is excutive vice president of department at Texas, Western Col lege, El Paso. Subsequenly, he was assistant to Dr. D, M. Wig- gins, then president of Texas Tech. Junell had served under Wiggins at Texas Western where the laitcr also was president. Junell served as a Naval offi- See Pg. 2-A, Col, I jjyess. Texas, Highway Patrolman James Wood said the automobile was traveling south toward Abilene on U.S. 83, left the highway and rolled over several times before coming to a halt near the boundary fence. Wood said the car traveled 278 feet after leaving the highway. Elliott's Funeral Home is landling local arrangements for Airman pistol. Ono of those arrested was Robert Santiesteban Casanova, 27, a new attache of the Cuban UN. mission who flew here Oct. 3 on a plane bringing Cuban President Osvaldo Dorticos to attend a U.N. session. The FBI said he was carrying a fully loaded Mauser semiautomatic pistol and put up a violent jhysical battle before agents 300 MockD Set Her A major disaster is scheduled to strike Abilene at p.m. Sunday. Between 250 and 300 casualties are expected. Fortunately, it is a "simulated disaster" directed by Civil De-ense, but Abilene CD Director Don Timberlake expects it to point up very real problems that would occur in a real emergency of proportional size. In an early planning session for the mock disaster Timberlake said "it will point out very clearly where our biggest problems are, should we have such a disaster." Three 'Tornadoes' The first of three 'tornadoes" will strike the Fair Park area eaving approximately 200 casualties in its wake. The casualties, Boy Scouts and Explorer Scouts, will be tagged as to their condition and either >e given first aid at the spot or >c removed to one of the three Abilene hospitals. Elliott's, Laughter North and Kiker Warren Funeral Homes will assist in transporting the seriously injured to Hendrick Me--morial, St. Ann or Cox Hospitals. McMurry College will be hit by tornadic winds shortly after the disaster operations are underway at Fair Park. McMurry 'Casualties' Some 25 to 50 students will B Today "casualties" and facilities at the college will be used to handle the victims. Tlie timetable on the phases of the disaster has been set up so that CD officials may observe in order to make criticism in a critique (hat will follow the mock disaster. At p.m. a second tornado will strike Hardin-Simmons University and Rose Field House will be used as a temporary clinic-liospital to take care of the 25 victims. At 4 p.m. Abilene Christian Col-Ste DISASTER, Pg. 9-A, Col. 4 Getsl By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The first snow of the season-in some areas up to eight inches blanketed almost all the Texas Panhandle Saturday, bringing smiles to faces of moisture-shy ranchers and wheat farmers. The Weather Bureau said there was more to come Sunday. Amarillo, in the middle of the Whitened area, had eight inches by late afternoon but the snow NEWS SECTION A Outtok Tax, More on (See editorial To YMF fiMri 10 01) OWtMrin 13 SECTION I DyMt fix IrMft AmmmMnli f-1 SECTION WMMK'I MWI TV Semi MMwMi Church MWI U SECTION P SMTH More on plot, Pg. 11-D could subdue him at the time of his arrest Friday, night. He also tried to swallow a paper with a chemical formula for a homemade explosive, the FBI said, but agents managed to re- cover it. As he was taken out of FBI headquarters for arraignment at the federal courthouse this morn- ing he kicked Edward Adams, an Associated Press photographer, on the right hand. Santiesteban had applied for diplomatic immunity but it had not yet been granted. He was held in bond of for a hearing next Friday. The others arrested were: Jose Garcia Orellana, 42, Man- hattan, owner and operator of a shop on West 27th St. in Manhat- tan. The FBI said the explosive JOSE ORELLANA premises. Marino Antonio Carmen Sueiro y Esteban Cabrera, Manhattan, described as a part- time worker for Garcia. Named as conspirators but not arrested because of diplomatic immunity were Jose Gomez Abad, 21, and his wife, Elsa, 20, mem- bers of the Cuban U.K. mission. The U.S. government sought to aave them recalled to Cuba im- mediately. The government said they gave MARINO CABERA three arrested for conspiracy ROBERTO CASANOVA Seven Men Lifted Off Radar Tower HAMILTON, Bermuda (AP) -A materials were found on the helicopter lifted seven men from a storm-battered steel radar tow- er in the Atlantic 28 miles south- west of Bermuda on Saturday. A Navy spokesman said the men were removed as a precautionary jeasure. He said stormy seas with waves up to 60 feet and winds up to 60 partment identified the men as j A woman identified as Ada j i Marie Dritsas, 26, Manhattan, was i held as a material witness. WHERE IT RAINED ABILENE Municipal Airport Total for Year Normal for Year DYESS AFB BAIRD BUFFALO GAP CISCO COLORADO CITY EASTLAND GOREE HAWLEY KNOX CITY LAWN MERKEL MONDAY OVALO RISING STAR ROTAN SNYDER STAMFORD TUSCOLA WEINERT Light Rain, Sleel Noted West Central Texas got its first dose of winter weather Saturday as a mixture of light rain and some sleet was 'reported at merous area points. However, the region's first freezing temperatures still were nowhere in sight. Heaviest rainfall reported was a half inch at Goree, tapering to a trace at several communi- ties. The Weather Bureau at Abi- .10 lene recorded .04 of an inch. It .Trace was the first rainfall measure- Trace ment here since a trace on Nov. civilian employes Inc., of Chicago. It is similar.in appearance to Ihe "Texas towers" used for ra- ...22.33 ...20.88 Trace ..Trace .Trace .507. .10 .30 ..Trace .20 ........Trace ........Trace ..........20 ......Trace ......Trace Temperatures here varied only 5 degrees during the day with a high reading of 43 and a low of 38. Weatherman James Doty pre- dicted a mild warming trend would set in Sunday after an ex- WUU1U OCL III uulluay c, pected Saturday night low of 35 CrMmn .10 degrees. Occasional rain showers are expected to dot West Central Tex- as Monday, Doty said. Bonds Pass For Jim Ned By 18 Voles TUSCOLA (RNS) Patrons of the Jim Ned Independent School District, under threat of extinction by the Texas Education. Agency, reversed a previous stand Satur- day and approved the sale of bonds to build a new high school. The bond issue, however, car- ried by a margin of only 18 votes, with 277 persons voting for issuance of in bonds west of Bermuda, in an area and 259 opposing it. Total vote miles an hour had damaged the lower part of the steel structure but that 'the area above wheie the men worked and lived was not damaged. He said an inspec lion of the tower will be made Sunday and if the tower is founr1 to be safe the men will return. In Washington, the Defense De- of Land Air, The tower is the "Argus Island Research Station" located south- through which storm passed, the big Atlantic was 544. tower up to a level of 48 feet, coast of the United States, was destroyed with a loss of all aboard in a hurricane a year ago. The seven men were uninjured. Waves had stripped ladders, a boat landtag and other append- ages from the steel legs of the tower up to alevel of 48 feet. The platform upon which the men lived and worked, however, was higher than that. The removal of the men was completed about noon with the lelicopter landing on the platform and then taking off in two round :rips. Pilot of the helicopter was D. B. Maurras. He brought 5acfc three men on the first trip, tour on the second. The Navy said the seven men are: Anton Savarcs, Chicago; Modris Avotins, Chicago; William Krog- Raymond Wills, Marysville, Ind. Johnny Prince, Gastonia, N.C. Jimmy Prince, Spartanburg, S.C. Gen Sullivan, Winona, Miss. Tuscoia voters favored the pro- posal by a 3 to 1 margin, more than offsetting the vote in Lawn dar warning stations. One Texas, and Ovalo. which was 2 to 1 against it. The current high school See BONDS, Pg. 9-A, Col. 5 WEATHER C. S. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE WEATHER BUREAU (Weather map, pw ABILENE AND VICINITY (Radius 40 miles Partly cloudy, a UtUe warmer Sunday. Cloudy and cool with occasional Monday. High Sunday 50-55, tow Sun- day night 35-40, high Monday In the 60s. NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS Mostly cloudy Sunday and Monday. Scattered light rain Monday. High Sunday 45-55. NORTHWEST TEXAS Partly cloudy Sunday. Cloudy with occasional rain Mon- day. High Sunday 45-55. Sat. a.m. 40 39 TEMPERATURES 3B 39......... 39 39 3S......... 39......... 39 38 -10 High and low for 24-hours ending 9 p.m.: 43 and 38. and low same date last year: Sunset last nicht: sunrise today: sunset tonijht: Barometer reading at 9 p.m.: 28.30. Humidity at 9 p.m. 88 per cent. -12 ..40 ...41 39 39 39 39 39 had slacked to a misty fall. Bor- ger received seven inches. Highways in most areas were slick, but not iced over during the early evening. However, at least two deaths were caused by the weather. Paul Graham, 23, Clovis, N.M., and Julian Garza, 32, of near Farwcll, Tex., died when their collided near Farwell in drizzle and fog. Snowfall which occurred on the fringe of a storm which covered the Plains states, generally ranged'from three to four inches. It stretched from border to border on an east-west line and brought sleet as far south as Lubbock on the south plains. Northern Panhandle wheat farmers called the snowfall something just short of a lion dollar snow." Many areas had not received moisture of any kind for two months. They had watched growing wheat sap the surface moisture and ranchers had started to re- duce fell pasturing of cattle. They said a few days of sunshine plus the moisture should put pastures back In prime condition. Aftricullure-w the only frowns came on the faces of cot- ALL WRAPPED UP Eight inches of IUOW Ml In ton farmers .However, the ore- AmarHlo Saturday, the first of the setton, and out to cipitation is not expected to dwn- enjoy M hw fur coat SNOW, Pg. cd. i 18, of Amarillo. (AP Wirephoto) ;