Abilene Reporter-News from Abilene, Texas · Page 17Click to view larger version
May 16, 1952

Abilene Reporter-News from Abilene, Texas · Page 17

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Abilene Reporter-News i
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Abilene, Texas
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Friday, May 16, 1952
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Page 17
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ft A " ABILENE REPORTER-NEWS AMl«a«, TBMS, Friday Eveawg, May .It, On Hie Fgrm Amw«r to Prvvtou* futile UOMZONTAL VCtlKAI. t Farm milk producer 4 Pork .producers § , t Home for {arm animals 12 Exclamation 13 Operatic solo '14 Toward the · sheltered side 15 River (Sp.) 16 Short poems 18 Bowing 20 Place a«aln II Spanish article Z2 Goes astray Z4 Beloved 28 A farm is usually in a rural IT Small explosion *OMr. Hemingway KTake long steps 14 Climb this to the haymow Ji Maker of roen'i cJotrx* 38 Worm I Bit Iowa farm crop t Midwestern state 3 Parm parts covered with trees 4 French capital 5 Press S Pungent spice 7 Sorry » of hay »Ma!t beverages 10 Network 11 Where hens lay eggi 17 Printing 1 'mistakes 19 Ventured HQDBQQ · DQHQOQ 24 Remove 25 Ages 26 Of an anchor raised just to clear bottom 27 Square pillars 23 Scent 29 Impudent 31 Staid 35 Witat farm crops should do SSPie 40 Sheriff's force 41 Loads 42Cicatrix 43 Pueblo Indian '44 Individuals 46 Smooth and unaspirafed 47 [roquoian Indian 48 Obligation CO Born 40 Father 41 French plural article ·41 Discharge a gun 45 Sloped 49 Agreed SI Before 82 Imitate , S3 Sea eagle 54 Chest bone 55 Get up M Looks at »7rUrd«o Harriman Leads Kelauver In Pennsylvania Delegates PHILADELPHIA vey of Democratic delegates representing Pennsylvania's 70 votes in the forthcoming Chicago conven- tiua today muved W. Averell liarri- raan, Mutual Security Adminirtra- tion director, above Sen. Estes Ke- fsuver ia The Associated Press na- A. new sttr- 1 egates ottered these reaso ales repre- not supporting their pledge: ns for ial nomination. The new figures place Harriman 4t4 ahead of the Tennessee senator, 92 to 87^. KeCauver had M?te to 93te lead over the administration troubleshooter but a sliift in the Pennsylvania totals subtracted 20 delegates from the Kefcuvcr cohirao. Harriman lost l»i by the new survey. The new tally showed that 45 of the Keystone State delegates con- si d er themselves uncommitted, j This is 16 more than had previously been listed Uncommitted "in Pennsylvania. SIGNED PLEDGES The 45 includes 19 delegates who signed pledges--at least 40 days before the state's April 22 primary --that they would support the mes- 1. There were no candidates' names printed OQ the state primary ballot: 2.. tbe lota! vole was insignificant; 3. in the case of 12 Philadelphia area delegates, they said they were released from the pledge by city Chairman Jamts I Finnegan. FiBnegan told Th» Associated Press the pledge** wer» not binding. As a result of this statement a recheck of the delegates was made. iik-iiUa! candidate who Annis Riles AlAspermonl ASPERMONT, May IS -- Funeral for Dr. A. A, Annis, 76, a leading Aspermont citizen for man-. years, will be held at 3 p. m Saturday in the First Methodist Church here. The Rev. Van Zandt of Andrews will officiate, assisted by the Bev E. L. Yates of Albany" and Ihe REPORTER-NEWS RADIO LOG KRBC 1470 KC; KWKC '340 KC; WFAA-WBAP 820 KC; KRLP 1083 KG '.:. FRIDAY EVENING KKBC-Weither-ftewi KWKC-Fultop Ltwia. - WBAP-Gtonr* Mown Show ·:« KRBC-SpOrt* MftJodT KWKC-Three Son* KRLD-Jack Smith WBAP-Ooe Man's Family . ' · · - . M» ' RRBC-Looe Raniar KWKC-C»briel Heatter · KRLU^lub 15 WTAA-News.oI Qit World WFAA'Niws-SporVt - 14* - · ' I KRBC-IUcfcird Diamond KWKC'AdventurM of Mal«lt KRUXMusiclud U.S.A- , - JCKBC-Rleh*rl KWXAdventures of «»lrt* KHli)-Muaicland TISA y Hof*rm - XWKC-Gracle Tlelds Show KRBC-FBl XWKC-Hew* He Blg * L, wta KRBC-OzHe Harriet KWKC-Blll Henry News KRLD-Dorls Day Show WFAA-Marla Lanz« ·lift KRBC-Onie ft Harriet KWKC-News by AJr KRLD-Doris Day Show WFAA-Marlo Lanza KRBC-Gov, Shivers ' KWKC-Blae Sex Gam* KHl*D-The Troiibadors WFAA-Alan Ladd In Box 13 KRBC-Muilcsd Moments KWKC-Blue Sox Game KRLJXThe Troubadors · WFAA-Aln LaddiaBox 11 KRBC-PIshti. £WKC-Blue Sox Garni KRLD-VFW Program ; WFAA-Runyon Theatn KRBC-Fights CWKC^liie Sox Garni CBLD-Rosary tor Psact WFAA-Runyon Theatre KRBC-mckJutgeas KWKC-Blue Sox Gamt KRUMVaxworhs WFAA-BIue Serenade W6 KHBC-Dick Jurgens - · '·--", l ~ KWKC-Blite'Sox G«m»- ' r- KRUMVaxworks WFAA-FactsForum ;-_.. ' ' WiW '·"- - KRBC-News KWKC-News KfiLD-IVews WFAA-News U.H KKBC-Familr Altar KWKC-ON HJjhllght. KRLJ-Tlu* I Believe WFAA-Newt KRBC-Texas State Roundup KRBC-Mutua] Orch. KnLD-Hfflbffly Previews WFAA-Weather OuUoofc u*» KRBC-Texas State Roundup CWKC-MutuiA Orch. WFAA£erenade in. Blue : KRBC-Texu State Itoundup K\VKC-Pl»tter Party KH£IMIulbill7 Ball WBAP-Orch. 11:H KRBC-Texas State Roundup KWKC-Platter Party WBAP-prchestra. ll:» KBBC-Dreamtirne Kxprect KWKC-Platter Party KHLD-News · Sportt WBAP-Dance Orch U:M district in the state in the Democratic balloting. In addition to the 19 there were ight other delegates who signed pledges. One said he would support Cefauver; another said he would upport the Tennessean on the first wo ballots, but that be favors W. Averell Harriman for the nomi- lation. Four others indicated personal reference for Harriman. Gov. Adai Stevenson of Illinois, Chief Jus- ice Fred M. Vinson and President 'ruman. One had no comment. Anther is ill and will not attend the onvention. Under state law a candidate for elegate or alternate delegate may ubmit a signed pledge with bis lominating petitions, but it is not mandatory. If he submits the sledge he is morally bound to support the candidate who carries his fistrict But there is no' penalty for ailure to do so. NOTATION FOLLOWS When the delegate-candidate's «ame is placed on tbe ballot, a notation follows that he is pledged »ho declined quotation by name, jaid the pledges were signed \ve!l n advance of the primary when it eemed certain President Truman vould be a candidate for re-election. The pledge was designed, the lelegates told the AP, to bind the ielegation a little tighter, but backfired when the President took hun- ;elf out of the race. The majority of the pledged del KWKC-FUtter Party KRLD-Oaocv' OrelL WBAP-Danc* Orch. fc H» Otf WBAP-S1CB .Off SATURDAY MORNING KRBC-Latin American ItWKC-Kornlng KelRhboi KKIJVAtH Firm Srrtr-m WBAP-BunknouH S KRBC-Hymns You liXe KWKC-Saturday Varieties .VFAA-New^ KHBC-Hirnns You Like KWKC-Saturday Varieties KRBC-Oouacfl of Clrarchet KWKC-ACC As. D*pt CALO-Ktvt amMop -Krws * Carlyai C-Town * Countrr C-New* \tj Mr KBLD-HUlbilly CaraVM 'WFAA-Early Blxdi ttm KRBC-Nem -- ndstand KRUCoffte with Bud WTAA-Eanr BbUs KRBC-School Bible KWKC-Whlte Music Present WFAA-My Secret Story WFAA-Purple Sage Ride» KRSC-Nc Scnool rodar KWKC-News t Valletta* KHLD-Sunday School Leisot WBAP-Sat. Morn. Roundup KWKC-Safturday Varletlei KELD-Qarara.Oatt WBAP-Sat Man Roundia . »^« t . KRBC-No School TodaJ KWKC-Melofly Magic KHLD-St. Lopta Uelodlei WBAP-Archi* Andrews f !1» KRBC-No School Today KWKC-Chutch of Chrtrt KRXJT-Galco Drake WBAP-Archie Andrew! 931 KRBC-Spic* Patrol KWKC-Guest Star KBLD-Sulz Kids KBBC-Spac* Patrol KWKC.Hlnti ft Rarmoolaf KRLTMluiz Kidi \VBAP-Marr Le« Taylor WFAA-My Secret Stary CRBC-Rambiln' Recruiter KWKC-News ft Music WFAA-HWd. love Story · KRLIMSive and Take 10:45 KRBC-So. Side Ch. of Christ CWKC-Newi t Music KRtp-Glve ft Take WFAA-Hwd. Lov« Story U-.W KRBC-in Ranch Boy KWKC-Rome Beautiful KRLO-Theatre rpdav --'AA-Proudly We Hall M:tD KRBC-101 Ranch Boys KWKC«ori Inrit KRt.O-Theatre lida» WFAA-proudly W« H.H use KRBC-Soclal Security KWKC-Organ Moods KRLD-Stars over Hwd. WFAA-Bugh Waddlu 11:45 KRBC-Kewa KWKC-News by Air ~TRtJ5-Star5 Over Hwd. WFAA-Baxter QQarttt SATURDAY AFTERNOON ItM KKBC-Tun* Tto« KWXC-Man OD the Farm KRUWSttnd Central * *t WeatH* KWKC-lUn Ondtrwood the Farm Central IPFAA-Murru Cox KBBC-Sborty Underwood n oo Disci WIT AA-Farm Ik Horn* B*. Ul*» KSBC-Nswi to Review - KWKC-Dunn oo Disc* KRLD-CKy Hospital Wi-'AA-Farm * Home ·». KRBC-Paa American Union XV.'JtC-Osms ei *^ie Bay KRLO-Bflrmei GtrU WFAA-Coffee la Washln|ior KRBC-Pan American Union KWKC-Gtme of tht.Day KHLD-Bormei Girls WFAA-COtfet W WashB«tw KRBC-Golf Tourney KWKC-Game of tne D»y KRLD-Radw H«Vlv*I WFAA-Bi«CltT awentdt KRBC-Arme* Forces Day KWKC-Game of the D»y KRLD-Rndlo ReVlvtJ , KHBC-News KWKC^ame.or the Day KRLD-Overseas Report WFAA-Racitur Tunes KRBC-Sports KWKC-Game of the Day KRLD-Commerce Report WFAA-TBA V KRBC-Internatlonal Jazz KWKC-Game of the Day KRtD-Farm Kews «:«» KRBC-Internatlonal Jazz . KWKC-Game or the Day KRLD-Beporters Scratchpw WFAA-Muslcana ^lir KWKC-Game or the Pay KRIjD-capltal cloakroom WFAA-Saturday Spotlight KRBC-Roselaod Ballroom KWKC-Game or the Pay KRkD-Capttal Cloakroom WTAA-Saturday Spotllcht KRBC-Tea t Crumpets KWKC-Neira KRLD-Crasi Section USA WTAA-TBA KRBC-Tea ft Crumpets KWKC-jProudly We Hall WFAA-TBA (-·M KRBC-Navy Hour KWKC-Proudly We Hall KRLD-Bptist Horn WFAA-Muile Club! 4:la KRBC-Navy Hour KWKC-Proudly we Hall KRUMCentucky Darby WFAA-Lanfl's Beat Band! KRBC-Zeke Wiillsmi KWKC-Medlcal Assoclatlra KRLP-Treasure Chest WFAA-Army Band KRBC-Zeke Williams KWKC-Musieal Interlude KRLD-Treasure Chest WPAA-Army Band S:M XKBC-I,»ad oi the rmt KWKC-Aik Your Preacher KRLD-New WFAA-Alr t^D* MelodlH 5:15 KRBC-Forty Acres KWKC-Smiley Whltlej KRLD-UN on Record WFAA-Ntwa KRBC-Sports-Star Tlm« KWKC-Pentafoo Repon WTAA-Mett Hu Computer J:4« KRBC-SIltn Pick. «· KWKC-Pee Wee ReeM KHLD-News cai l'!? ? sv - ^_ Buria'l Damage Suit Hears Jury in 42 d Court unpledged. Two of the pledged delegates, be Cemetery under the i Aspermont direction of Springer Funeral Home. Dr. Annis died at 9 a. m. Thursday in Vernon at the home of his daughter. Mrs. Jake Eiper. A dentist here from IMS to 1947, Dr. Annis was also a former mayor of Asperraont and president of the school board. He superintendent of the served Methodist Sunday School for 30 years and was a member of the board of stewards for most of that time. He was also a member of ;he Masonic Lodge Dr. Annis was born in Callahan County, the son of a Methodist preacher. He came to Stonewall County first in 1900. Rowena Resident's Rites Scheduled BALLINGER, May 16. -- Rosary service will be held at 8:30 p. m. Friday at the Newhy - Davis Chapel, Ballinger, for Mrs. Leo Martinec, 52, who died Thursday at a San Angelo hospital. Requiem mass will be at g a. m. Saturday at St. Boniface Catholic Church in Olfen, with the Rev. Father Norbcrt Wagner officiating. Burial will be in St. Joseph Cemetery in Rowena under direction of Newby - Dayis Funeral Home. Mrs. Martinec was born Nov. 21, 1899, in Moravia, Bell County, and came to Runnels County in 1903. She had lived since that time in the Rowena community near here.. Americans lo Have Third More Beet by'55II All Goes Well Associated Press Farm Writer WASHINGTON W --If all goes well. Americans will have nearly a third more beef by 1955. Consumers ate an average o! 62.7 pounds of beef and veal last year. The' Agriculture Department says that in three years the average should be around 81 pounds. The department explains that cattle production has for years moved up and down in what it calls "cattle cycles." The nation is now in the midst of a cycle upswing. These cycles are Influenced by such things as prices, supplies of livestock feed, condition of pastures and consumer demand. There have been three such cycles during the past 25 years. The first began in 1927, with cattle numbers starting an upswing under influence of a general improvement in economic conditions. It reached a peak in 1934. Low farm prices and a drought which ruined many pastures brought an end to the expansion. After dropping off, cattle numbers started a new upswing in 1938. Improved farm prices, coupled with an increase in feed supplies, encouraged a new expansion. It was spurred to a record height by World War II. The downswing in the cycle started In 1945. Tight feed supplies plus farmer complaints over price controls were given as factors. Then came the war in Korea. Demand for meat increased. So did prices. A new cattle cycle was started. Farmers began increasing their herds again. The department says that if the present, cycle follows the pattern of past C3'cles it will reach its peak in 1955 with a record number of beef cattle on farms and a record number sent to market for slaughter. The 1927-'34 cycle started with 57 million head of cattle, climbed to 74, then dropped back to 65 The 193S--45 cycle started with 65 million head, increased to 85 but declined to 76 in 1949. The present cycle started with 76 million and reached 99 the first of this year. The department says the number is expected to reach 92 million next year. 97 in 1954 and 100 in 1955 'unless there are unforeseen developments. What is likely.to happen after 1955? The department does not look beyond that date--at least for publication. Some of its experts do say. however, it is a question whether the nation could feed many more than 100 million cattle without considerable improvement in range and pasture practices. On Yarborough Staff AUSTIN. May 16 HI--Navarro County Judge James Sewell has been mimed -to the statewide advisory committee in Ralph Yarborough's candidacy for governor. Yarborough announced the appointment yesterday. Bootlegger, Fined Takes Off Argument began in 42nd District Dourt Friday morning in the $53,- f-"0 damage suit in which C. T. Adams. 54. of Lawn, and bis seven children, are plaintiffs against tbe A. R. Klam Trucking Co. of Abilene. The case would go to the jury at the end of arguments. The suit Is an aftermath of the death of Adam's wife and sister-in- law, Miss Addie McMIUon, in a car-truck collision on last Jan. 12. at a country road intersection four miles south of Ovalo. In his testimony. Adams said his l model Ford was proceeding eastward into the intersection and had passed the center of the intersection when the Elam truck crashed into the right front of the car. Robert T. Harris, 1026 South Sixth St., driver of the Elam truck, testified bis oilfield truck had reached the center of the intersection by the time Adam's car entered it. The truck proceeding south was loaded with oilfield pipe. Harris said Ms truck was struck Adams sustained injuries hospitalizing him. Harris and Charles K. Brook, accompanying Harris a swamper, escaped injury. Brooks at the time was on a 30-day leave of absence from Fort Sam Houston and has since gone to Korea. NEITHER SAW OTHERS Neither Harris nor Adams saw the other's vehicle until immediately before the collision, their views obstructed by mesqulte trees near the intersection. Adams said Harris' truck traveled 252 feet from point of impact. Two other witnesses--Taylor Lyles and Cecil Allman, living near the scene of accident and arriving five minutes later, testified that the truck was about 200 to 225 feet south of the intersection. Photographs of the two yehicles involved were introduced st the trial'by both plaintiffs' and defendant's attorneys. They had been snapped by H. P. Hervey, Abilene photographer, for tbe defense. M. R. Estes, Shyder surveyor, testified both vehicles were going down grade before the impact. A deposition by Dr. Sol Esles a'- Abilene showed that he treated Adams for a month after the crashi It indicated he had turned the case over to Dr. Jack Crow. The deposition- stated Adams, whose in- juried affected his kidneys, would recover but that Uie ilium injury might cause pain indefinitely. , Bryan Bradbury and County Atty fill Tippcn conducted the trial for the plaintiffs, and Marvin S. Sprain and Carl Springer for the defendant company. A convicted bootlegger promised Judge Reed Ingalsbe in County Court Thursday he was leaving Abilene for a "wet area." The judge had fined him KiX. ' James Monroe Stevens had entered a plea of guilty to possession of whiskey for purpose of sale. He informed the judge he had already packed his traveling bags and would leave Abilene if the judge would not sentence him to jail, The judge said it was not his wish to run him out of town but he must abide by the law. Ray Fortune, charged along with Stevens for possession of whiskey at the apartment where they stayed, accompanied Stevens to the trial. However, the case against Fortune was dismissed jfter Stevens testified the whiskey was his. Fortune had previously been convicted but this was the first offense for Stevens. , ' · Elmer B. Owens, Olden, drew « $20 fine for check swindling. Because of an error in his name, the case against A. B.' Bentley, charged with check swindling, was dismissed, Asst. County Atty. Tom TOTJ.J -j-skV- -: ;.. '.'.. . . - . - . - . iiirsl -· TimHiisy w-as ' a '-- cheek swindling complaint against John [. Schrock, Sweeiwater. Crocodiles and geese lay similar- sized eggs. Triple Celebration Scheduled Sunday At Big Spring Base BIG SPRING, May 16 -- A tripl* iclebratlon Is slated Sunday at Big Spring Air Force Base: .open house will be held for the public, the base will be formally renamed and officially dedicated, and Armed Forces Bay-will bit observed. The base will be named Webb Air Force Base in honor of Lt. James L. Webb, Jr., wnrfdled in an F-51 crash In Japan three years ago. He was the son of James L. Webb, Sr., of Silverton and Mrs. Rilla Webb of Big Spring The Ail- Force, Army, Navy, National Guard and the Civil Air . Patrol will participate in the Armed Forces .Day program. Displays of equipment will be 'shown^ .he public, beginning at 10 a. m.'* A tour of. the base will include inspection of buildings. Dedication ceremonies will begin at 2 p. m. near the new flag ' pole at the base headquarters building. Among_ guests, will be Lt. Gen. Robert W. Harper, commanding general of Air Training Command and Beji, George K Mahon, 19th District Congressman. You can swing it if you try Automatic GE Washer 299.95 SM It -- luy out to- :W«'r» Open Until »;(», 'On* control don tt til! DWTIRE CO. W Elm. . .PH, 44544 f\ H AVE you, by any chance, been casting eyes at a Buick, and promising yourself that someday you will take the Big Step and have one all your own? Let ua whisper something to you. The "big step" isn't big at all. We know that's true, because such * high percentage of present Buick c-.vnsrs traded in a car tagged at belonging in "the low-priced field." Oo why not set your sights on this »tar performer? Why not enjoy big-car comfort-big-car power-big-car prestige for your money? There's one of these lively lovelies waiting for you to come in and try it. Get the feel of its mighty Fireball 8 Engine, that's a gas-saving high- compression valve-in-head. You could pay $300 to $400 more for a car that doesn't match its horsepower. Get the feel of Dynaflow Drive*, that 1st; you rids re!sred-feeds a silken flow of power--and at the same time cuts down on upkeep costs, by protecting the engine, the rear end, and even the tires, from driving strains. Get the feel of a ride that cost a million dollars and more for controls of end-sway and side-roll and vertical "throw"-for X-bracing the frame and V-bracing th* torque-tube keel--for a total of 15 ride-engineering features. One thing you'll know for sars when you've tried it. This car wasn't "built to a price." It's a Buick through and through. But the fact remains that--when you chfec-k tb« price o f ? Bujck SPECIAL against the price tags on so-called "low-priced cars"--you'll find out you can swing it if you really want to. And brother, will that make your family happy 1 Equipment, icftisoriti, trim f*i models *rt stibjtct to fhimgf without natiet. 'Slandnri m Rotdnuutor, optional «t tart ion n oibtrStriti. OMLT mutex rtovioxg rmtm mi BTNAHOW MlVf'-ji.ol boon to torier iMvln* proved on mori ffton o jnfflion fititcb HltlUl I INOINf-ol volye-in-hiai) chi^n, M(N hFgn compreition count for more NEW WIDMANO HAKB - (ormoolncr. nor polifiVe confrof MltUON DOUAK DIDt-willi 4-trlirtl toll ipringMi and lood'tlsad-f forque-fjb« TOT-CAPjICirr ntlNKS-aort luggagt »om feo* ever in mott mocj«(l HSW iwo-ioni naBaoa-tii otn ccnfch, j-TM« Suict'sBody byfithtr IWUnflM iTniNS-aJds g!ton!r,g moihm to off ftodtlt Hat Tfittt, Too, On XOAOMMTBt AIRFOVVE8 CABSUKriON-willi (iloktsl ftorsepowar in Saick Mslor/. .MORE MlltS f£R GA11ON . . . fOWff SneKINGt - greatly fasti polling and fuming, withour Joiiig thai titm feel... Slt£N'Cr7-*« compfel* you con sp*ot in whispers under way. Sure is true for'52 When better automobiles are built BUICK will build them L O N E S T A R B U I C K C O M P A N Y 141 SYCAMORE ST. PHONE441M