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Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - February 17, 1970, Abilene, Texas linn "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 1' liijllililllilillllllllllllll 89TH YEAR, NO. 244 PHONE 6734271 ABILENE, TEXAS, 79604, TUESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 17, PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS Associated PI-CM SUNDAY Women Say They Con Get Around Job Discrimination By PEGGY SIMPSON Associated Press Wrllcr WASHINGTON (AP) Sure, they face job discriminalion, say this year's Federal Wom- an's Award winners, but il isn't that bad and there are ways around it. Take Dr. Margaret Joy Tib- belts of the Foreign Service, who says, "1 think a woman has some limitations, some Ihings we do less well." When she was serving ui the Congo she found slic could not lug HID heavy bags of visiting dignitaries. She made a deal: "I trailed off vyilh [ho men. If he'd go lo the airport, I'd write one of his reports." Some of the problem is other women. "In science there is discrimi- nation against women. Some come from the women them- selves. It's too bad, but says Dr. B. Jean Apgar, a re- search chemist for the Depart- ment or Agriculture laboratory at Ithaca, N.Y. "If anything, T think Ihe wom- an doctors reacted a little bit more against me, said Dr. Val- orija B. Raulinaitis, chief of stall at Ihe Veterans Adminis- tration hospital, Downey, 111. Mrs. Naomi Ttosen Sweeney, a fiscal economist will] Ihe Budg- et Bureau, says she is very en- couraged at the number of young women professionals being recniilcd by government. "Time will tell how they pro- Mrs. Sweeney says, "but- it looks like things are opening up as they hadn't years ago when I She sees more discriminalion in promo- lion rallier llian hiring. "I don't think about said Dr. Margaret Piltman, of Ihe National Institutes of Health. "I always find if you do your job probably twice as well as men, you move ahead. If I think about il, I'm distracted." The sixth winner was -Mrs. Bishop Glindmeyer, chief nurse in the District of Columbia's public health department. "Nurses have been slow lo slaml up and speak for them- selves about what they can do as far as ability and to put a price tag on it." San Francisco Blast Injures Six Officers 'IT'S THERE BUT NOT THAT HAD' Dr. Margaret Joy Tibljclls of Ihe Slate Deparlmont says women "do some things Jess well." She and Ihe other live winners o[ the Federal Women's Award agreed that job discrimination for women does exist, but il isn't that bad and there are ways around il. Dr. Tibbells is a native ol Bclhcl, Maine. iAP Wircpholo) NAVY OFFICER REASSIGNED Stars, Stripes in Altercation SAIGON (AP) An officer serving in the U.S. Command's information office has been giv- en a new job as the result ot an allcrcalion wilh a soldier-staffer of the military newspaper, Stars and Stripes. Stars and Stripes accused the officer, Cmrir. Ted Bush, ol tearing up the reporlcr's nnles and scattering them about, and pushing him. A U.S. Command spokesman relused to discuss details, call- ing it "an internal management mailer." But he said Bush had been shifted from his job tfs a briefer in Ihe Mililary Assist- ance Command Information Of- fice lo another job as "public in- formation assistant." The dispute involved Bush, 4C, Arlington, Va., and Army Spec. 4 Samuel P. "Bill" Tolliver, 24, Berkeley, Calif. Pal civilian Viet- nam bureau chief for Slars and Stripes, an unolficial newspaper whose slaff here is composed of military enlisted men, said he had brought the latesl incident lo Ihe altenlion of Rep. John E. Moss, D.-Calif. Mass is in Viet- nam lo investigate charges of censorship by the military infor- mation office. "Moss lold me lie was shocked by said Luminel- lo. Lumincllo gave this accounl of lire incident: Tolliver asked Bush to set up an interview with intelligence officers of the U.S. Command, to discuss ,-r recent aims cache seizure by allied troops, but Bush refused, .saying: "The G2 (intelligence officers) fall in their liltle gray holes and slay .there at the brielings, so you can't talk to them." Tolliver Iften arranged his own interview with a ranking in- telligence officer, which was conduclcil in the information of- fices at U.S. Command head- quarters. Bush taw Tolliver there ss the interview ended. The officer, or- dereil Tolliver into his office and accused him of "demanding special favors" and "sneaking behind his back." "Tolliver said Bush should bring his complaints to Lumincllo said, "and thai he couldn't get involved." The reporter began writing down in his notebook what the officer was saying to him. "Then Bush grabbed his note- book, lore oul the notes, ripped them up and scaltercd Idem arounil the Lumincllo conlinucd. When Tolliver tried to gel oul ol his chair and pick up Ihe nnlcs, Lumincllo said, "Bush pushed him back in the chair and seized his hand." Col. Joseph F. H. Culrona, military information chief, later called Stars and Stripes lo ex- press his regrets over Ihe inci- dent anil "lo ask me lo apolo- gize lo Ijiminello said. He said he considered the U.S. Command's action insufficient, asking, "What would happen it one of my guys laid a hand on one of their officers'.'" Bush would not discuss (lie in- cident. He said lie would be glad lo talk wilh Moss "if Congress- man Moss wanls lo talk lo me." LIHE Israelis Bomb Missile Dump By BLUE HUCKER and BETTY GIUSSO.M Why Hasn't He Been Called for Jury Duty? Q. I'm In Ihe Air Force and have been for 15 years, seven of which I've spcnl at Dycss. I'm lucky as Ahllcnc Is my home (own. Ilul I'm why I haven't ever been asked lo serve on a jury? A. If you're a regislcrcd voler, chances are you'll be called. Here's why: all names on Ihe voter registration list are placed in the jury wheel in amounts lo about names. The wheel is literally a tin "squirrel-cage" type wheel on a stand, it is spun to mix the names, names are pulled for jury duty and those names aren't replaced until the next August when the wheel is re-filled. If you're a registered voter, your name's In Ihere somewhere and may be pulled one day. Tho drawing ol names is under supervision of Ihe judges. Q. Can you (ell us how (o remove printer's Ink or "Marks-a-lot" pen Ink from our clolhes? A. Sure can and you don't even have to buy one of those cleaning agents with a long complicated name, .lusl place a lowcl under Uie garment, spray Ihe spot with hair spray then tap the spot with a toothbrush. Our spot removal expert cautions not to brush and forth as this injures Ihe fabric. This may lake several applications. Q. I saw a car wllli Ihe word LUCY spelled on Ihe license plalc, also a car wilh A AND B on Ihe plate. Can anyone get a license plale with their name on 11? If so, how? A. Head for Ihe Tax Officti at the courthouse, pick up a rcqucsl form for a personalized plale and mail it lo Texas Highway Dcpt. along with ?lo. If no one else ha slhe name you requested and your application is accepted you will be notified when your plate arrives in Abilene. Vou then rnusl pay your regular license plate fee (in addition lo the V TEL AVIV (AP) Israeli warplanes swept lo wilhin 19 miles of Cairo today lo bomb two Egyptian bases storing So- viet-buill SA2 missiles, an Israe- li military spokesman reported. He said Ihe planes remained clear of civilian centers around the Egyptian capital for the fifth straight day since Ihe accidental by Ihe a civilian facto- ry. One target was 19 miles south of Cairo and a few miles from the industrial city of Helwan, Ihe spokesman said. He placed Ihe second target as also being close to Helwan. The spokesman reported the planes rclurncd safely lo Israel. Israel has pledged lo halt the bombing as soon as Egypt hon- ors the cease-lire along the Suez Canal. Earlier Israeli jets swooped low over the canal to attack Egyplian mililary positions on the west bank. A spokesman said the planes slnrck bunkers, antiaircraft po- silions, motor polls and army camps in the central sector of the 103 mile waterway during the two-hour raid. The spokesman said all planes rclurned safely. In olhcr action, eight Arab residents of the occupied Gaza Strip were wounded today when a liand grenade was thrown at an Israeli civilian vehicle south o[ Gaza City, Ihe military com- mand said. The car and Us oc- cupants were unharmed. An Israeli soldier was wound- ed when a mine exploded on a dirt Irail at Nahal Dikla, an Is- raeli seitlemcnl south of Ihe Gaza Slrip, the spokesman said. A truck was damaged, Another soldier was wounded Monday night when shells were fired from Jordan at Israeli troops near the Allcnby bridge north of Ihe Dca Sea, he said. A Jordanian spokesman in Amman said Israeli and Jorda- nian forces exchanged fire for an hour Monday night across the Jordan Hiver but there were uo Jordanian casualties. He said Ihe Israelis were seen removing several wounded. Palestinian guerrillas claimed they launched widespread al- lacks on Israeli border posls along Ihe Jordan River and in- flicted lieavy casualties, but Ihere was r.o confirmalion of Ihis from Israeli spokesmen. The guerrillas in a commu- nique issued in Amman said Ihe strikes were aimed al Israeli posilions in Ihe northern, cen- tral and southern sectors of the 65-mile long Jordan Valley. Ily JAMES P. WHITE Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO (AP) A bomb explgdcd on a police sta- tion window sill late Monday night, spraying the inside wilh nielal staples. Six policemen were reported injured, one wilh a severed neck vein. It was the second police sla- lion bombing in the San Fran- cisco Day and Ihe Ihircl in Iho lour days. Police Capt. diaries Barca, speculated Ihat the blast mighl have been connected with dem- onstrations in nearby Berkeley ngainsl contempt of court sen- tences in the Chicago riol con- spiracy Irinl. UhYca did nol wliy he the demonslia- lions and bombings might be linked. "There is a distinct possibility iu my mind Ihat Ihere was a connection with Ihe Chicago Seven demonstrations in Berke- he .said. There was no immediate arrest. Police Chief Alfred Nclder said the bomb apparently was a limed device because patls ol whal appeared to be a clock were found in Iho debris of Ihe Park Police Station. The blast tore a hole in the ce- ment under the window and spattered shrapnel through the station's main office room. Sgl. Brien McDonald, 40, the mosl seriously injured man, suf- fered a severed jugular vein and other cuts and wtfs given 10 pinl.s of blood. Police listed his condition as "fair but guarded." Faiher Seeks To Hall Draff Of His Son, 23 MILWAUKEE (AP) Wil- liam J. Sr. of rural Muk- wonago filed suit Monday in U.S. District Courl, to halt the drafting of his son, William Jr., 23. He conlcndcd il would in- volve confiscation of private properly without just compensa- tion, (hereby violating the Con- stitution. Bishop said he needs his son to help opcrale the family's dairy farm, especial- ly wilh calves expected to be born in Ihe spring. His son's as- sistance is a property righl, and to be deprived of it would be he argued. Judge Robert E. Tchan sched- uled a hearing Feb. 27, and Assl. U.S. Ally. Hichard E. Tfoilly said induclion of the younger Bishop, scheduled to- day, was being postponed unlil March 2. NEWS INDEX Amusemenls 4A Bridge 8D Clossified 5-8B Comics 48 Editorials..............2B Horoscope.............8B Hospital Policnls I IA Obituaries.............5A Socrls IA Ticker To Your Good Health 8B TV Log...............6A News.........3B Rotert 0. Fogarly, 4.1, a pa- Irolmau, was struck in Ihe head wilh what appeared to be inch-long fence staples from Ihe bomb. Also hospitalized were Frank Bath, 27; Roberl O'Sullivan, 20; Kouald R. Martin, 28; and Alfred J. Ariiaml Jr.. 24. None was considered in serious condi- tion. The Rev. Pclcr Armstrong, a Roman Catholic priesl who went to Ihe Mation when lie heard the blast, reported linding staples all over Ihe office. He said the office was "pretly badly .shat- tered." Windows were rattled 114 blocks away by the explosion. Prior to ihc p.m. bomb- minutes before Ihc scheduled shilt change- nearly 1.000 protesters against Ihe Chi- cago contempt sentences foughl with iwlicc and broke windows in Berkeley. Earlier in San Francisco some had clem- onslralcd peacefully. In Berkeley "lasl week, two shraplcn-packcd section of pipe exploded in a police parking lot and injured seven officers, one seriously. Dctcclivc Lt. Henry Sanders said later tluA tlie Berkeley bombing "probably was the' work of revolutionaries." jNo arrcsl has been made yet In cither explosion. Across Ihc nation in Daiibiiry, Conn., a police stalion was ripped by a bomb blast Friday, clo.scly followed by Iwo other blasts and a hank rob- bery. Police sifitl they believed Ihc station which knocked oul Iho police-bank alarm sys- Icm, was designed lo further the robberv. Oil Allowable Remains Same AUSTIN The Railroad Commission set Ihe statewide oil allowable today at CB per cent of potential [or March, tlie same as it was for January and Fchruary. Thc March allowable will per- mit maximum production n( barrels of oil a (lay, the same as this monlh. Six of 14 m.'i'jor buyers or Tex- as crude oil asked the commis- sion for more oil next month, seven sought Iho same amount and one requested fewer barrels of oil in March lhan in February. Tolal written nominalions by crude oil buyers were barrels daily, a decrease ol from February. Nominalions by major pur- chasers, in barrels per day, for March: Atlantic Richfield Cilies Service Continental Diamond Shamrock Gulf Humble Mobil Pan American Phillips Shell Standard of Texas Sun Texaco Union of Calilornia Doctor Says Four Killed His Family FT. BRAGG, N.C. (AP) An Army doctor told police today his wife and two daughlers were slabbed to death and he was wounded by three men nnd a woman who carried a candle. The doclor, Capt. Jeffrey MacDonald, was hospitalized with slab wounds afler he lele- phoncd military police to report the incident at 4 a.m. Army officials said thai when authorities arrived at Ihe Mac- Donald home on (1m post they found the Iwo daughlers dead in one bedroom and the body of Mrs. MacDonald was lying on her bed in anolhcr room beside her husband. They said Ihe word "Pig" was scrawled on Ihe headboard of the parenls' bed. MacDonald, who was reported in satisfactory condition al Womack Army Ilospilal on the post, said the killings were done by Iwo while males, a Negro male, and a while girl carrying a candle. A candle, a club ami an Ice pick were found oulsidc the home. Police said they had not immediately delermined whal part Ihe inslrumenls played in the crime. floadfolocks were sel up around Ihe base and around the adjacent cily of Fayctleville, but there were no results at mid- morning. The ages of Ihe victims and MacDnnald's hnmclown were withheld by authorities. WEATHER U.S. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE ESSft WEATHEH BUREAU (Wealher 13A) ABILENE AEJD VICINITY ratffui) Clear lo partly cloudy arxf loday, and VinlwStY- High Ih1i afternoon, 75 lontqht, 35; hfgh Vftdneitiay, near 7J. Saulhtrly vylrKJs, 10-H) m.ph. H.'gh a.-.tJ fcr H 9 a.m.: ii and tj. H'oh arxl lew dilt lail year; 45 and Sumpl Fail night: lodl'fi lon'ghl: West German Court Rules Woman Who Says She's Anastasia Loses Appeal By FRANK CREPEAU Associated Press Writer KARLSRUHE, Germany (AP) The West German Su- preme Court today rejected Mrs. Anna Anderson Mana- han's appeal against a court decision that she had failed lo prove she was Grand Duchess Anaslasia, youngest daughter ol Czar Nicholas Ii of Russia. The court ruled against the 69-year-old woman on procedur- al grounds, giving no opinion on the validity of her claim that she escaped the Rolshcvik mas- sacre of the Czar and his family in a basement at. Ekaterinburg in 1018. By coincidence, the Supreme Ccurt announced its ruling ex- actly 50 years from the day on which a 10-year-old girl was pulled from a Berlin canal after a suicide attempt and began her fight to be recognized as Anas- lasia. Speaking for the five-judge court, Chief Judge Kurt Ilagen- darm said there was no ground for overturning a Hamburg court's 1967 decision that Mrs. Manahan had not proved her claim. "We have not decided that Ihe planiliff is nol Ihc Duchess An- Ilagendarm said, "but only that Ihc Hamburg court made ils decision without legal mislakcs and wilhoul procedur- al errors." The court also said ils ruling was valid only for Ihis specific civil case and "Ihe plaintiff can try again against other heirs." Mrs. Manahan, who since 1963, has been married to a for- mer history professor al the University of Virginia, was not in court. Her attorney, Frciticrr Kurt von Slackelbcrg, said he would have lo consult wilh her before deciding whether he could pursue the fight further. In Charlollesville Va., her husband, John R. Manahan, said: "I'm quilo surprised about Ihe decision because people there said she could win. There's no doubt about it. She is Anastasia." Von Slackelbcrg said (here was a possibility a case could be brought before the conslilulion- al court on the conlcnlion that Ihe Hamburg court h.id nol ob- served her constitutional rights. Or she might bring a new suit against heirs of Ihe last czar, he added. In 1033, the then Anna Anricr- son began her legal fighl alter years of visiting royal palaces across Europe, acccplcd in some as Anaslasia, rejected in others. She said persons loyal to the imperial family had spirited her from the cellar in Siberia while she was unconscious, cared for her in secret until she recovered from her wounds, Ihcn smug- gled her oul of Russia. Her op- poncnls said she was a Ger- man-Polish worker named Franziska Schanzkowski who disappeared from her Berlin boarding house about the lime Anna was fished from Ihe canal. Mrs. Anderson sued in 1933 to be as heir lo Ihe pro- perly of the Russian imperial family. The Duchess of Meck- lenburg, a grandniecc of Ihc last czarina, conlcstcd Ihc suit. World War II and ils aflermalh delayed Ihc verdict unlil 1957; II was against Mrs, Anderson. She losl an appeal In 1961, and Ihc Hamburg ruling went against her in 1967. For years ihcre have heen ru- mors Ihat Ihc prize at slake is a huge fortune Nicholas II dcpos- iled in Ihe Bark of England. But Ihe existence of the fortune has never been proved, and many fi- nancial sources in London are convinced il is a myth. Mrs. Mananam's lawyers have con- tended that she only wants to establish her identity, nol inher- it a fortune. Her long court fighl has been financed by conlribulions from her supporters and by royalties, from a book she wrote and from I he plays and movies based on her story.
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