Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on October 29, 1961 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Sunday, October 29, 1961
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tie who eari anger may pfe^fit a day* iofrow, —tfyflfi Satly Ncms VOL, 30 « NO, if? Serving Th« Top 0' Texas 54 Yean WEATHER (Dif*ct fieofrt AM«ifl Stetion) PAMPA AND VIClNttY-Cieudy and windy today, Much cdld§?, Widely scattered thtin<f«f*h<jwers. High today to. Possible fr*«tinf tonight, CIRCULATION CERTIFIED BY ABC AUDIT THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, SUNDAY, U. S. To Speed 50,000 < i ore Troops To Europe Big Equipment f Also Going To Standby Forces LONDON (UPI) — Th ; e ,' United States'ls speeding shipment to Germany of 50,000'American"troops'and heavy equipment for. up,.to,six more U.S., divisions .to meet emergency needs' in Europe, authoritative -'sources disclosed Saturday. The move is to be completed by Dec. 1. The troops will be used to fill out the American divisions stationed in Ger— _„ » w -...* «« u t,..*^, Ai.it*.^j.Av.wii ui v loiwiio a LdtiuucU in AJC many and- to strengthen armored and tactical squadrons.' The bulk of the heavy equipment -will'be held in readiness for possible further troop reinforce ments • that would be airlifted to Europe. from the United States if the emergency heightens, it was learned. ,-\ Deputy Defense Secretary Roswell Gilpatric, presently conferring with British government and military "leaders in London, has received assurances that Britain also will strengthen her military potential- British Defense Minister .Harold . Watkinson has Jnformed Gilpatric that his government will make specific ^proposals to Parliament •'next week on strengthening its de- fensesj including the strategic re••» •••:),«.<-.'» \> «•'•• "!.!;-£• ~v A- •)•'>••,-; .1 ..-«,". ;,-;serve.- r ••••'• •.••;••- -'^/•' -: •.• • Efforts also are under way to .beef up the 50,000-man British army of the Rhine, Britain's chief contribution Europe to the defense of The West German government has agreed to share the U. S. financial outlay in dollars arising from the increased military contribution in Europe. The United States and Britain are agreed that while it is difficult to keep large forces on a stand-by basis over 'long periods, preparations must provide for quick availability of trained and equipped reserves, if the emergency requires them. The United States has plans that would call for fighting with conventional weapons in the air and on the ground, at least for an initial period. But the nuclear potential is * oeing 'continually strengthened., ' ' Authoritative sources in Paris said Gilpatric informed America,'s European allies that if war should break out over Berlin' it would use nuclear weapons- Tension Eased At Berlin Border As Tanks Retreat BERLIN (UPI) — Soviet tanks West Berliners by U.S. military , withdrew first Saturday from the East - West Berlin border where '*' they had faced U. S, armor at point-blank range for 16 nerve- wracking hours. U! S, tanks withdrew 73 minutes later. The United States lessened tension further by letting it be known chat the jeeploads of armed U.S. military police who had escorted ^.civilian officials into East Berlin had proved their point and that such trips were no longer necessary for the time being. " v A high U. S. official hj Washington said the emphasis would shift now to diplomacy in hopes of easing the Berlin crisis. But he did * not rule out more "test" incidents should Communist East German actions warrant it. American officials in Berlin said ^tthe Soviet action in bringing in tanks proved the Western point that the Soviets were still the | masters of East Germany and not : the East Germans. Russia insists East Germany is a sovereign! state. Identification marks on the Russian tanks were covered by canvas. j » A crowd of about 1,000 West Germans who had gathered to watch the American-Soviet confrontation at the border mobbed a 'Soviet sedan carrying Russians in uniform when they entered West Berlin later on routine patrol. Some of the crowd gathered behind police lines waved fists and ., shouted anti-Communist slogans and unprintable oaths. After the Russian tanks withdrew another Soviet military car, '(raveling from East to West, was escorted through a crowd of 500 Moving? C*U 4-6837 - Bruce Son Moving Co. and let us help you with your moving police walking alongside with rifles and fixed bayonets, The (See BERLIN, Page 4) U.S. Oilmen To Convene TULSA, 1 Okla. (UPI) —A group of independent oilmen will meet in Houston beginning Sunday for a discussion of old issues and a numberiof new ones. The old questions—sources of continuous concern to independents in recent years—are preservation of the 27'/4 per cent depletion on oil, import controls and natural gas regulation. Lesser is 7 sues, some continuous and some relatively new,' include tax regulations, on so-called "ABC" deals, crude prices and use of public lands. The occasion will be the 32nd annual meeting of the Independent Petroleum Association of America, an organization with some strong general ideas on the subjects to be discussed, but lacking complete agreement on the details. Recent crude price r r e d u~c- tions and cutbacks will'add a'new urgency to practically -,al,l isslies taken, up by committees or before.'the, general 'convention./ »ln short, the general tone of the convention is not likely to be one of optimism. The program calls for "beefing up ... many programs of defending depletion of its merits." Committees will hear reports on the current re-evaluation of the federal imports program, including the trade agreements act which is up for extension and review in 1962. Proposed "area pricing" of na.t' ural gas will be discussed along with proposed legislation for regulating the sale of gas. Speakers for the two - day convention will include Richard Wagner, president of the United (Se OILMEN, Page 4) Gas Pact To Shift Dam Site Line Approve^ Execution of the first of several major relocation contracts-necessary to initiate construction of the Sanford dam and reservoir in the 96-million dollar Canadian River Project, was announced from Washington Saturday bv Ren Walter Rogers.' The $777,000 contract was executed between the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation and the Natural Gas Pipeline Co of America. Natural Gas Pipeline will perform or contract for performing the necessary relocation, of a mainline gas pipeline In the Sanford reservoir area. Mayor Sidwell, Other Officials At State Meet At least six of Pampa's top ed- ministrative 'officials will arrive in San Antonio today to attend the three-day 49th. annual conference of the ( Texas , Municipal League. The Pampa' delegation in San Antonio Is headed h'y Mayor E. C. 'Sidwell. Other Pampa officials in attendance include 'City .Manager .lohn Koonlz, Commissioner Leon Holmes, Tax Collector Aubrey Jones, City Attorney Bob Gordon, and City Secretary Edwin Vicars. Word- from San Antonio Saturday night said advance reservations indicated an attendance of some 2,000 mayors, councilmeh andI other city ^officials, making the 1961 conference the largest in League history. Mayor Sidwell said Saturday night the regular Tuesday meeting of the City Commission has been postponed iint.il 9 a.m. Friday to permit attendance at the League parley which runs through Tuesday, Because of. TML's complex organization, League officials said this year's annual conferences approach municipal problems, intensified ycar-by-year by mounting urbanization, in two ways: broadly, in general sessions for all delegates, and in depth, through separate sessions of 12 departmental groups affiliated with the league. Gov. Price Daniel and Dr. (See MAYOR, Page 4) The contract calls for the removal or retirement of the gas pipeline, which is a vital transmission line through which gas from the Texas Panhandle is transported for consumptive use in Chicago, III. Provision also is made in the contract for construction of approximately 5.6 miles of new 24- inch or 30 - inch diameter replacement pipeline around and downstream from the dam site. Actual construction of the clam, nine miles northwest of Borger, is scheduled to start early in 1962, It will take approximately two years to complete the dam and reservoir construction and four more years before completion of the aqueduct system for transporting stored water to the, deliveiy points in 1] participating cities. These cities include Pampa, Borger, Amarillo, Plainview, Limbeck, Slaton, Tahoka, O'Donnell, (See PIPELINE, Page 4) - B*PW DrSTKIOT CONKIOKEN01C — Miss Elizabeth Tandy of Fort Worth, center, state president of the Texas Federation of-Business and Professional Women's Club, pictured with Mrs. IT. F. McDonald Jr., left, and Mrs. G. E. Tlnrxiri, local B&PW Club president, was guest speaker at a banquet hold last night in the Starlight Room of the Coronado Inn.-.Approximately 150 members from B&PW Clubs in the District Nine area were registered for the two-clay conference, whidi is to conclude '_ (.Daily News Photo) First Fallout BJG UAimom — Carrots weighing four and one-half and four pounds are displayed by Kim and BecKy Sneil, children of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Snell 700 N. Zimmers. The carrots were grown in the garden of Mrs. Claude McLaughlin, 1311 Rham St M& McLaugh* 1m grew one rpw of carrots, using no special species of seea and no particular growing or cultivating methods. The carrots just grew that way she said. The largest weighed about five ancl one-half pounds. News Photo) United Fund Meet Slated Monday Noon First report, luncheon of workers in Pampa's United Fund drive is scheduled Monday noon in Coronado Inn. The last total-oh the fund was reported by General Chairman George Newberry Friday. New- Blast Arrives WASHINGTON (UPI) - A big, high, fast-moving cloud carrying the first small amounts of radioactive contamination from Russia's mo n s t e r -nuclear blast (Related story on page 24) crossed the United States Saturday, But Public Health Service officials repented assurances that there was no cause for undue public alarm as the fallout- bearing cloud moved east toward (Sec FALLOUT, Page 4) ita Demands Shift I anian College Girl's Bizarre Slaying Puzzles Police LEXINGTON, Ky. (UPI — Po-ffront seal and her purse was tin- lice checked reports of a strange (disturbed hitchhiker and a terrified scream Saturday, in efforts to solve the bizarre slaying of a 19-year-old Transylvania College honor student. Betty Gail Brown, a sophomore at this small college in the heart of Kentucky's blue grass country, was found dead in the front seat of her small foreign car parked on campus early Friday, Police said sshe had been strangled with her brassiere. She had not been sexually assaulted, alhough the broken brassiere straps indicated it was forcibly removed. Police Chief E. C. Hale said office The only person claiming In have talked to hei -after -leaving the dormitory, Charles Risdon, H fellow student, said Miss Brown indicated she was en route home and sped off in her car in thai direction. MOSCOW (UPI) — Premier Nikita S, Khrushchev lias demanded the resignation of the Stalinist premier and Communist purly leader of Albania as the price of settling Albania"!* rift witli Russia, it was disclosed Saturday. Khrushchev overrode Chinese Communist criticisms of his open | attacks on Albania's President Enver Iloxhu find Premier Mch- met Shehu to set the condition in a speech to the 22nd Party Congress Friday. "To end the cult of the personality, Shehu, lloxlm and others have to give up their lending positions in the party and in the state," Khrushchev said. "They do not. wish to do it- But we- are convinced the time will come when the Albanian Communists and the Albanian people will have their say, and then the Albanian leaders will have to answer for the harm they have idonc to their country, to their people and to the building of public condemnation of the Albanians an "unmarxist. ap- proaclv" •" In one of the bluntest public references to the quarrel he hai (See NIKtTA, Page 4) Socialism in Albania." Chinese Communist Chou En Lai, in a speech before the Congress earlier, had cautioned against the washing of Red linen in public. Chou called the! Cold Canadian Air May Bring Area Snowfall By United Press International Cold Canadian air poured into the Texas Panhandle Saturday and the chill air was expected to drop temperatures sharply through the state by Sunday night, Th« U. S. Weather Bureau said the first snow of the season was "a possibility." The Weather Bureau said th« tail end of snow which was ex- peel ml to sweep into the New Mexico mountains and eastward into | the High Plains, could reach th« Premier -South Plains end Panhandle. The mercury was expected to plunge to about freezing In the northern Panhandle. Winds gusting 20 to ,10 miles an hour swept most sections of the slate, und blowing dust was reported in parts of far West Texas and the South Plains. The cold front arrived on th*i heels of a much milder Pacific : front, which dropped temperatures (to 34 ut Dallmrt. Hut ii lost iu punch quickly uiul most of tha state had a ruther windy, warm SAN ANTONIO (UPI)—Former'nedy during the presidential dee- clay. President Dwight D. Eisenhower; lion. i Cjulveslun recorded .05 of an inch of ruin and Austin had a Ike In San Antonio To Aid GOP In Race For Congress v Vrfi HVI *-.< • w* i ici ii? au in ui - . . rf-,-,, -- - _,. , r „..„.„,,_„ ..... .- are investigating a report | wil j * rrive herli Sunday to cum- j ju-p. Curl Albert, P-Okla., net- { that a man was seen walking west 'P a '£ n for a "militant coriserva- ! ing majority leadei in tho U. s. i lnu ' e ' '-'8 nt showers also fell at " out of town on U. S, 60 shortly live " against a New Frontier ^ House, after the slaying. Hale said an unidentified infor- Democrat in a congressional election of national .significance. • •MIL .ji^iu (All V4 11IMI^ J 11 | | | (311 MltVl mam said die man "had some- i.. S( ) uured " ff in » sudden-death i_ i in LIU- \j • >. - - - r> r ' — •-•'!•-»•««* MI.JM *ti| dV '..I for Gon/ale/ olner f ' u| f Coa.vt points and around at a dinner and promised him | '"•' ^' a assignments to lop committees if I elected. Skies were clear over most sec: lion.S. - - » i H»W»M. -TMJVI me man uau at/me* ! ,. » _,...-.., berry Sa ,d the total had reached j , ning wrapped amund his hea < r 1 1 ight for the sell vunmnl by, Vk . e p,. ftsi< | en , ,. ymlon Jo(m ?25,600. Practically all -' ' '• - ' ~ n....i L.I.I ...... _.. r» — amount reported at that WhiCh .r« ning wrappe around his head" . 1 I ce President Lyndon Johnson, kl of thej anf i acted strangely. No trace of iU ' S ' ? e P- Pall! Kllclav are Dem '!Sen. Ralph Yarlmro.^h nrnl just NaVV lime had:*»«..„ a person has been found. ! oci ; al Henr y H ««n/alez and Re-j aboul every 0| , H . r p n , minen , Tex , s whichi Detectjves a|so queslioaed two |P ubhcan Joh " Cj00tle - !as Democrat have endorsed r,c.n- . also questioned two! .. .«'"«"£< male students who live in a near-; Ihe con(c ' st ls th(; firsl lest gi n, Q , , -rT'T C0 'l; i b > ^rmitory who said they heard l ° f h ° m e « r " w " R"publifan $68700 a SC1 ' eam aboul 1:15 am ""-' StrenRth Sim ' e Sf> " John Prizes will be awarded at Monday's luncheon to the individual solicitor turning in the most money, lo the division leader who has the most team members present at the luncheon, and to the worit- er who turns in the smallest amount of money. "Ic is important that all drive workers attend this luncheon/' Newberry said Saturday night. To Speak At TU Gov. Price Daniel, whom; AUSTIN (UPI) — Vice F..;<,., opposed four years ago,; dent Lyndon B. Johnson will intro- he would make "an excel- (luce Navy Secretary John B. Cona scream aijnui i: 10 a m Ine i . .>m«i n^ n»uiu nu morning of the murder. The body ! slunned lhe enlrenched Democrats I lent congressman." , nally at a University of Texas "ex of the language student and choir Wlth a V|( ' I(H >' m a s P ecial Sc "-; Still there is a strong feeling students' association meeting Nov. of the language student and choir singer w»s found shortly before 3 a.m. Just 10 minutes before, her par- en»». Mr. and Mrs.. Hargus T. Bit-wn. had reported lo police that '.she failed to return home from an evening spent studying for mid ate election in April. among many Democrats that 10 at which Connally will receive a /•' t i ' * • • ..... ' W W Avoid th* nub. get your 1892 State 17 "" "' J '•" * •«*« -nvt- t w ML n KI\.IS v-UMliail y YVIJl fCUBt Should Goode win the election: Gonzalez may lose if there is a distinguished alumnus award next Saturday, 0<-mocrat.s f«.-arj sma || turnout at the polls. They. Connally. a 1941 university more conservatives will defect note the conservative norlhside of graduate'and former student pren- from the party and join Ihe GOP. j Sun Antonio is ready to go all- i ident, will deliver an address after I t\MJar t! 01 d/^ ( i/i ri t r* t <J u O r-f»i-l L» r-'i t ^ ; .... i f ,._/"*,.... .1,. ' .. . .. . ": ,-„_ , i • iNBiuicuy nas a spiayea a Keen term exams at a womens dorm - • , , - .. / t. tn i interest in the outcome of the Tower's election triggered a rash out for Goode. of realignments across the state. '• The Republicans view the elec- Kennedy has displayed a keen tory All of the doors but one were locked when the car was found in a brightly lighted but secluded spot. race, and endorsed Gonzalez by lion with utmost seriousness. Besides Eisenhower's campaign round Monday, the GOP has been letter this week. San Antonio spending a lot of money and _ Democrats h'4d Imped the Presi- 1 numbei of Tower's lop campaign receiving an engraved silver desk plaque. Mrs. Johnson, 1933 honor graduate of the university, and Mrs. Connally, a former university sweetheart, also will attend. ft Son Mjjvb! Co. ^ let q, Tha carrots u s t grew Uatw'Vhe said^^e largS sfi. iospectS VcLf™ . *. brSS ^S bJ^cSd f™^ M , "° ped ihe ^l"- 1 *'-' Tower-, , op Jan-paign -^ -^_-,help you mtli yom moving proh- weighed about five anc| one-half pounds. ?wp« sJKTlw, «N^Cu? ^ ve b "" working Wllh ' lf u comM froro • h «4*«rt ' ' '•' • • - ir M .,- - ' ._...--— i'T^I'My **V6WS JnflOtO) I6]f« Adi/ Hl*l» fvmlre u/ar-A rttliksJ ^« *U« ' 1 ' . . t ts t t f ,' . * * ft-pWlf fitQWIf* • r -•••••• - • -- •• ^ ''•••• -•-- :—=—^*-^—•- ...'..."" -. • . . _, " i r * ^ *" , AHV* jicr PQQK3 were pnea on the campaigned jn 11 ^tutes for Ken* j for Goode Adr Shop Today's Pampa News For Dollar-Day Values

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