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Abilene Reporter News Newspaper Archive: January 27, 1970 - Page 1

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Publication: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - January 27, 1970, Abilene, Texas                                WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR -FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 89TH YEAR, NO. 223 PHONE 673-4271 ABILENE, TEXAS, 79604, TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 27, PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS Press lOc SUNDAY What About Bright Neighboring Light? By ELLIE RUCKER and BETTY GRISSOM .Q. Is (here some ordinance to prevent a neighbor from putting up one of those very bright yard lights that comes on at dusk and at dawn? Especially when It lights up your bedroom so that you can read .by it1.' A, No, there isn't a city ordinance, says the assistant city attorney. The only way to abate it is lo file a private civil suit to get an.injunction to prohibit this act. The burden of proof is sometimes hard to meet, he adds. Q. I read the full-page advertisement In the 16 paper, sponsnrcd by (lie Ablkno Ministerial Alliance, Sunday closing laws. I'm suvprlscil Unit this Is (lie sort of problems that merits the adcnllon of our clergy. What denom- inations or churches make lip (Ii2 membership? What arc the aims and objectives of (lie Alliance? A. Membership is opened to ministers oC every denomination. No church or cienominalion is a member o[ Hie Alliance, it's slriclly an association of minislcis, says the Rev. Joe Owen, pastor of First Presbyterian and Ihis year's president of Ihe Alliance. It's up lo the individual whether lie wants to join. Aims are to provide a forum o[ com- nuink-alion between the minis'.cr.s, enter joint activities, and to promote religious life and morality in Ihe community. T h e Alliance look a si and on the Sunday closing laws because members felt that church members were being kept from church services because they had to work, Owen said. .Q. Why can't the TV Cable remove the Interference lines on Channel 5 caused by Channel G feeding through? I tailed tliem and they saiil (hey clicck ilia lines but llic (rouble is still (here. The TV repairman said It wasn't my set and (he problem was common all over (own. A. An official at TV Cable Service said the interference lines are probably caused by a pilot carrier on 74 MHZ thai controls our amplifiers to maintain the system at a set level. On some TV sets this pilot carrier will interfere with Channel 5 color sub-carrier and can cause lines on Ihe screen. The eabl'.1 service is in the process of correcting lines, he said, but it will lake awhile as this involves changing over 200 pieces of equipment. Q. Is the tuition a person pays (o send his child lo kindergarten lax-dciluullblc? A. No, there arc no provisions in (lie iricome tax law thai permits one to lake these deductions, says A. E. Fogle, adminislra'livc officer of the heal Internal Revenue Office. It's not listed as a deductible item, he says. For similar questions on income tax call 677-8146. Personnel at the Inlcrnal Revenue Office are assigned to answer such questions. Address questions to Action Line, Box 30, Abilene, Texas 79604. Names will not be used but questions must be signed and address given. Nixon Veto Sets Showdown Try to Override Will Come Wednesday in House By WALTER R. MEARS Associated Press.Writer WASHINGTON (AP) With a 'dramatic and unprecedented televised veto, President Nixon has rejected a budget-boosting billion education-health money bill, warning "we can spend ourselves poor." Nixon told the national radio- TV audience Monday night appropriation though politically popular was "the wrong amount for the wrong purpose and at the wrong time.'1 "The the President said during the 11-minute speech, "is not whether some of us are for education and healUt and others against it The question is: How much can the Reaction licrc, Pg. 1-B federal government afford to spend on Uicsc programs this Then, after lining Hie reasons he said counted against the ap- propriation that exceeded his recommendations by bil- lion, Nixon, witltthe TV camera focused tightly on his right hand, signed the veto message first of his administration. Never before had a President wielded his veto pen before tele- vision cameras. And it seemed unlikely any bill ever had made so swift a round trip between Capitol Hill and the While than a day. In reaching past the Demo- cratic-controlled Congress lo argue his case before the na- licn, Nixon assured a White House-Capitol Hill showdown. The confrontation has building for more than a month, since Congress first defied Nix- on protests and fashioned the S19.7 billion appropriation for ihc departments of Health, Edu- cation and Welfare, Labor and tile Office of Economic Oppor- tunity. Final congressional action came. Monday in tire House, which settled a side issue by voice vole and rushed Uie con- tested appropriation on lo Ihe President. Nixon's retort was swill: "I believe that Ihe increase over the amount I recommend- ed, Ihe increase which is con- tained in this bill passed by the Congress, is not in the best in- terests of all the American peo- ple because it is Ihe wrong amount for the wrong purposes and at Ihe wrong lime." As he has from the beginning, Nixon called the appropriation inflationary. And as they'have from tbe beginning, Democrats insisted it is not. Former Vice President Hu- bert H. Humphrey restated a Democratic contention that Con- gress actually cut the Nixon budget by billion, even count- ing the increased health and ed- ucation spending. Humphrey DRUG PROBLEM HERE CITED said Ihe appropriation "is clear- ly not and urged Congress to override the veto. It will take a two-thirds vote in both the House and Senale lo override Nixon. The first try will be Wednesday in Ihc Mouse, which originated Ihe bill. The adminislralion needs 145 House voles to sustain Hie veto. House Republican Leader Ger- ald R. Ford of Michigan said the American people want il lhat .way. He said Nixon had presented Ihem a convincing case. S'waler Man Electrocuted Jury Asks Closed Campuses liy ROY Ai JONFS II Rcpprlcr-Ncws Staff Writer A list of 10 recommendations including '.'closed campuses" for all area junior high schools, the fencing and patrolling of high school .parking lots, and the addition of personnel for the county juvenile office has been included in the report by a 104th District Court grand jury investigating drjg traffic in Taylor County. The eight-man; four-woman jury, which has worked individually, in commit- tees and as a the investigation for a week, delivered its three-page, typewritten report Ip Judge .1. Neil Daniel Tuesday morning. Grand jurors said Ihey found "that we do have a adding, "Police reports indicate that there arc approximately 78 known sellers or 'pushers' within Taylor County and approximalely 500 suspected jsers." "The. lotal number of suspected users lias increased by 200 in the past two the report said, emphasizing the urgency of the problem. In its findings, the grand jury noted: "We would emphasize Lhal these numbers, though lavgc, are based to some extent on informalion which may or may not be (actual as to actual implication. "At present there docs not appear to be an 'organized' effort to promote drug usage in this area. Still, the numbers are staggering and should be of concern lo all. "We are concerned lhat evidence of hard drug as LSD, heroin, mcs- caline, melhaphelamine and Ihe beginning lo appear among our young, and particularly among Ihc high school age youth. "THE PROBLEM is nol confined how- ever, lo high school age youth. There are indications of drag abuse among the junior high school age students, allhought to a lesser degree. "Indications are that some students are engaging in physically injuring acts .such as sniffing glue, paint and aerosol mixtures. The truth of these matters is amply sup- ported by Ihc fact that narcotic-related con- victions in our courts have involved students from the high schools in Abilene as well as all of Ihe local colleges." During the investigation, the grand jury summoned as witnesses educators from'all the local schools and colleges, law enforce- ment officers, and ministers. "From Ihe information received, it appears that the greatest problem in Taylor See PARENTS, Pg. 2A FIVE BARBERS ON A When business gets a little bike: Air riders pedal including the man on lop who rides in Ihc shop these 5 barbers lake a turn around the park- backward, Howard Fairfiold (lower tenter) built the bike just ing lot at a Miami, Fla., shopping center on a double-decker because he likes building bikes differently. (AP Wircphoto) NEED CASH? look around the house and garage for those items the) you no longer use. Sell them :n Ihe Family Week-Ender FRI.-SAT.-SUN. 3 Lines 3 Days Exlinilca or Refund if Thii RiTi Approximately 15 Woroi No Phone Orderi Please Only 00 CASH IN ADVANCE YOU SAVE il.95 ABILENE REPORTER-NEWS DEADLINE THURS. 3 P.M. HANDSHAKE AFTER Dist. Judge Edward Haggerty Jr. gels a handshake from a deputy after he leaves court in New Orleans Monday night alter being found innocent on charges stemming from a vice raid. Judge Haggerly was acquitted on charges of soliciting for prostitution, obscenity and resisting arrest. (AP Wirephoto) Shaw Trial Judge Declared Innocent SWEETWATER Harold Dale Darnell, son of ML-, and Mrs. -Wilbert R. Darnell, and husband b[ Mrs. Sharon K. Darnell, all of Sweet- water, was electrocuted Jan. 20 in Vietnam, the army notified them Monday night. Darnell, who had been in the Army for five years, was erecting an antenna at his hase camp area when the antenna touched a powerful electric line, according to an Army spokes- man. He had attended school in Stanlon, Coahoma, Clyde, DefCon and Sweelwaler prior to entering the Army. Survivors include his parcnls, wife and other relatives. Ralph Says He'll Seek Re-Election AUSTIN (AP) Sen. Ralph Yarborough, D-Tex., leader of the slate's liberal Democrats for more than a decade, announced today as a candidate for re-elec- tion. He made his announcement at a Capitol news conference. The senator's wife Opal, was with him. "Today I announce my candi- dacy for reelection to the United States Senate based upon my demonstrated ability lo get the job Yarborough said. Yarborough is seeking his third full six-year term as sen- ator. WEATHER U.S. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE ESSA WEATHER BUREAU (Wealher Map, Pg. ABILENE AND VICINITY area! Clear to parlly cTourfy loday a-wl lonlghl. Increasing cloudinesi and a lUtle cwler High this afternoon, 70-75 degrees: low fonfghl, 40-45; high Wednesday. AS-70. Soulherly wirJs, i-li m.p h. OutlooX. for Thursday, cloudy and cooler. High and knv for 24-hours ending 9 a.m.: 73 and U. High and lew same dale tasl ytar: 76 ftAd 4.1. SuruM lasl nkjht; sunrise today: sunsel lonlghl: By HILL CRIDElt Associated Press Writer NEW ORLEANS (AP) The judge who presided Clay Shaw trial has been declared in- nocent of charges thai he sup- plied sex movies and women for a stag-party. SUN. DAVID FATL1FF Stamford lawmaker Ratliif Seeks Reelection Stale Senator David Bailiff of Stamford announced today that he has filed with Ihe County Democratic Chairmen for rceleclion lo the office of Stale Senator, District 24. Senator Ralliif is presently chairman of Ihe Senate Oil and Gas commillce and serves on nine other .standing Senate Committees, lie is also serving on Ihc Legislative Council and has served on Ihe State and Local Tax Policy, Vocational and Technical Training and other important Interim Study Cnmmillccs. The 24lh Senatorial Dislricl is composed cf Borden, Callahan, Coke, Coleman, Fisher, Garza, Glasscock, llaskell, Howard, Jones, Kent, Mitchell, Nolan, Runnels, Scurry, Shackclford, Sterling, Stonewall, Taylor, Throckmorlon and Young counties. A formal announcement o! his ca'ndidacy will follow in Ihe next few weeks. Ralliff, 55, has been slate senalor since He is also a former slate representative. NEWS INDEX Amuserrenls 4A Business News AA Bridge 10A Classified 5-8B Comics 4B Edilofials 2B Horoscooc 78 Hospilal Palicnls SB Obituaries 2A Sports 8.9A This Man's Art 4A To Vcur Good Health------7B TV Loa.............. SB Women's Ncsvs 3B Judge Kdward A. Ilaggerly Jr., 5G, was acquitted Monday night on charges of soliciting for prostitution, obscenity and re- sisting arrest. Spectators in the courtroom, cheered the verdict i by one of Haggerty's colleagues on the Criminal District Court, Judge Matthew S. Braniff. He heard the case without a jury. It was in Criminal District Court before Judge Haggerty thai Shaw, a retired New Or- leans businessman, was found innocent last March of a charge by Dist. Ally. Jim Garrison that he conspired to assassinate President John V. Kennedy. 3n Haggerty's own trial, Bran- ruled thai the Dec. 17 stag party, at a midtown molel, ac- tually was a private gathering and lhat police had no "prob- able cause" to raid it. Brewer S. Pence, a police un- dercover agent who has a son on the vice squad, attended the party wearing a tiny radio transmitter with a microphone hidden under his tie. It broad- cast conversations lo police out- side. But Judge Braniff ruled that Ihc police had not obtained court authorization for electron- ic eavesdropping and therefore, it was illegal. Pence testified that Judge Haggerly brought in a sack of sex films and when he discov- ered that the "chairman of the girlie commillce" had fallen down on Ihe job, he went out and brought back three women. Pence said the judge, after watching several movies of var- ious sexual antics, stood up and cried: "Why go on watching film when we have the real Judge Haggerly then asked, ''Who's going to go with the girls first" Pence testified, and when somebody inquired as to the price he replied, "about The raid crime shortly afterward. Defense witnesses testified they heard no such conversa- tion. Registrations (approx.) Applications Mon. 1KO Total Record (1958) Deadline Jan. 31. 279 2J.088   

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