Abilene Reporter News, March 7, 1970

Abilene Reporter News

March 07, 1970

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Issue date: Saturday, March 7, 1970

Pages available: 32

Previous edition: Friday, March 6, 1970

Next edition: Sunday, March 8, 1970

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Publication name: Abilene Reporter News

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - March 7, 1970, Abilene, Texas iiiiiiiiiiiiii m Abilene Reporter PARTIAL CLEARING * SSBfi ....''ills P«m IF    “'WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"—Byron 89TH YEAR, NO. 262 PHONE 673-4271ABILENE, TEXAS, 79604, SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 7, 1970-THIRTY-TWO PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS IOC DAILY-20c SI NDAV AtmcintM Pre,,{IP} ASTRONOMERS WARN ABOUT WATCHING Might Eclipse for Abilenians One of nature’s phenomena-an eclipse of the sun — may be spoiled for Big Country viewers Saturday because of another of nature's mysteries — the weather. The weatherman said Friday the skies should start clearing off Saturday morning and will be partly cloudy in the afternoon. Ile said there is a 50-50 chance the sky will be cloud) at noon when the eclipse reaches a maximum. lf the clouds block Saturday's eclipse, it will be a long wait to see another one. A total solar eclipse will not occur in any part of the continental United States again for 54 years. Saturday, Abilenians will see a 75 per cent eclipse beginning about IO:30 a.m. and lasting un til about 1:15 p m. A member of tho Abilene Astronomical Society, Willis Cox, advised viewers to begin watching about I) a.rn. The maximum eclipse should occur about 11:55. However, Owen Clark, a member of th© Abilene Astronomical Society said, “You will never know' when lie maximum eclipse occurs, After it has come to the maximum and then gone, you will know it has passed.” But he added that since Abilene will not experience a total eclipse, it will be impossible to tell the maximum eclipse has been reached. Mrs. Carlton Hodges, another member of the Astronomical Society, said no particular place in the Abilene area will necessarily be better for viewing the eclipse than any other. She said any place in Abilene or for several miles around would be just as advantageous as another. The Texas Society for the Prevention of Blindness warns that direct viewing of an eclipse can be very dangerous. Richard E. White, president of the state astronomical society, said, “There is no safe way to view the eclipse directly ” A safe, indirect method of viewing the eclipse, recommended by the society, is a simple projection device that anyone can make. Two pieces of white cardboard are all that's needed: a pinhole or pencil hole in the top cardboard serves to project and focus the image of a****:-.,.    ::    ■%***» ■AH Nixon Laos Talk Doesn Still Critics the eclipse on the second cardboard. “The public must be made aware that so - called protective devices, such as sunglasses, smoked glass or film negatives, do not protect the eyes from infra - red rays,” Whit© said Bob Fields, president of the Abilene society, agreed with White’s warning and his statement that “Although any eclipse poses an eye hazard, the danger of the March 7 eclipse is multiplied simply because of its availability.” It is believed the path this eclipse will take makes it ‘ available’’ to more people than any other in history. the dark spotlight of tile moon’s shadow will touch Florida at 1:17 p.m., EST, then race up 1,500 miles per hour up through Georgia and the Carolinas and then dart out to sea at Norfolk, Va. It will cross over U.S. land again at Nantucket, Mass. The beginning of this path of totality, about 85 miles wide, is in the Pacific Ocean, and it will cross over Mexico where hundreds of scientists are stationed Lost going to grandma's Four small Youngsters, from left, Jose, IO; ( ladis, ll; Dennis. 6; and Angelo Colon. 9. eat hamburgers at a Greenwich, Conn., police station Friday. The children, who were taken off a New York - bound New Haven train Thursday night, struggled in pidgin - English and could onl\ say they had been put aboard the train by a sister and were going to grandma’s. Police said the wide - eved waifs had no tickets and no money. The children have been temporarily lodged in two private homes through the city’s Department of Social services — but not until after getting filled up on hamburgers and soft drinks. (AP Wirephoto) Other stories on the Laos situation, Bg. 15-B the Senate “the U.S. combat m and around Oaxaca to make participation in the civil war iii scores of scientific observations. Laos not bv Ihe usual military Scientists and the public alike *    .    . ...    _    kept    watch    on    local    weather    rebut bv civilians en- ^    -    -    ....... WASHINGTON (AP) — President Nixon’s defense of the U.S. role in Laos failed Friday to still Senate critics but theie was    pipmpn!<;    hut    nv    civilians    en-    •    ,    ,    . some applause for Ins effort to'cerned over Nixon s statement Clemen s nut ny    ^    ports,    hoping for c ear• visibility enlist Soviet and British aid in that am support is being sup- gaged inlair^bornbmg na h()(h |n ,h(, h „lallty and si ihili/inc. the countrv    plied    at    the    request    of the Lao- combat    gi    jn    areas    where    the    eclipse ,    .    V    tian    government.    In    one sense, his speech paral- would he onp partial. Medical At about the tune Nixon was 440llt.    immivnmnnt    leled    Nixon's    appeal    for    Soviet    autoritios hoped most people “Our increasing involvement leled in Vietnam started with just and British efforts. releasing his statement in Florida, a senior Republican senator 't'hat kjnd of air support,” Javits called for a reconvening of was urging immediate with-jsaid    Ceneva Conference on Laos draw a1 of all American civilian    i,,,c    hnnn    guvino    ^ppk a nolitiral settlement and militarv autoritles hoped most people * coper been forewarned about the the to dangers of suffering permanent eye damage from looking at the Cooper, who has been saying seek a political settlement for e‘cj,pSe without potent filters. . ..    ..tn.    for months that U.S. involve-    the entire area before the    Lao-    ^ Friday report from the U.S. gaged in air strikes or    any other    ment in Laos threatens to ere-    tian situation deteriorates    fur- combat activity in    w tat he    aje ano^er Vietnam, decried in    ther.    Turn to ECLIPSE, Pg. 3-A personnel Up to 3 Indies of Rain 55 ") I    Astrology      9B Showers on Big Country I OO inch and I 89 inc h It was water water everv-p rn. involving two cars heading inch where in the Big Country with’a east on W. BO Three persons respective!) 3-inch drenching as the high were injured and taken tn Hen Area farmers mark in Wemert Friday night, drick Hospital by a North s am- considered the rain For Abilene and vicinity there bulanee. is “noah” need to build an ark Injured were Kayo Dodson. 23, and ranchers “a very beneficial thing at this time of vear." according to Abilene Amusements Astrology Bridge Church News Classified Comics Editorials Form Markets Obituaries Oil Sports TV Log TV Scout Women s News because the weatherman is pre- of 449 Reading, a passenger in a farmer Bill Vinson. dieting a ‘ good weekend” with car driven by Donnie Joe Archie only a IO per cent chance of of the same address^ Faye Allen Anderson was glad to see rain rain    Brown, 35,    3272 Ambler because “this time of the year- The total for the year in driver of the second t ar. and lt<s g00d have nioistUre in the Abilene has reached 2 93 after Jessie Brown. 42, of the same sQ-j ^fore planting. Our soil being showered with .70 inch in address.    nut hm-P has a rlav hase that the last 24 hours ending at 9 Two places in the Big C wintry Fridas    received more than two-inches Colorado City farmer Warren ....... ;    A.    ,____, harmer i. m. Mermen rn kept of rain doing the PTC)VSP*’ {    Anson said, “This is a fine rain. g 20 deluge. Knox (lty, 2.94-inch, and u,g    VHhiable for wheat and pm. In Abilene police were busy all day investigating minor automobile wrecks two major smash-ups The “fender-bender    „    . hit-and-run tvpe during the same period, with out here has a clay base that retains rain very nicely.” Farmer C. M. Bennett of $1,000 Gift Helps Raise Rehab Fund Fifteen places in called a civil war. Sen. John Sherman Cooper of Kentucky drafted bis speech prior to release of ihe 3,000-word presidential report but he told newsmen “It doesn’t change my view” that the United States should disengage swiftly. Cooper added Nixon was factual and truthful but “I don’t LOS ANGELES (AP) — A know if it will help much.” judge revoked Friday the person J W. Fulbright. I)- mission he had given to Charles Ark., chairman of the Senate AI. Manson to act as his own at-Foreign Relations Committee, tornev at his ti nil on clunges said Nixon didn't disclose much that Jhe and members of hts no-that was new and "ifs the ac- niadic family killed actless lions we're interested in.” Sharon Tale and six others. “I don’t think it goes all the “I’m satisfied that if you went way. It doesn’t undertake to tell to trial before a jury on charges everything/* he added.    as complex as these ... it Another persistant critic of would be a fundamental denial US involvement, Sen. George S. ()f (*ue process, said the trial McGovern, D-S. D., said Simi- judge, William B. Keene, larlv “there are a number of “You are incapable of acting things that are glossed over.” as your own attorney,” the McGovern said specifically: judge said. “We have several hundred Keene named Attorney ground personnel in Laos coop- Charles Hollopeter to represent <as Rehabilitation orQtino „;jth thp Kantian armv”iManson, who along with five I 3A 9B 2B 7 A 11-16B . 6, 7B I OB . . . I 5 A 8, 9B 2A 12, I 3A 9-1 I A 2B 2B 4, SB Manson Flunks 'Bar Exam;' Judge Appoints Attorney The West lexas nenaDimauon ’eratmg ‘wjth tbe Laotian amu emergency fund friday ._ ,1;..°,4 ,tho and Mundav. 2.61-inc hi.    good    for    early    grass    season    for    De    ^     ^    __    _      ^    ^ the 17-county    ^    Jt    ^ . us a d Center emergency fund Friday:^ djr°ct violation of the Geneva others is charged with murder started area caught more than an inch    ]s()    -<    received    more    financial    suppor    Accords    on    f|ie    neutrality    of    and    conspiracy    in    the    killings. ....... ‘    ‘    d    officials    got    some    inspira-    . iiorlrloH•    •    Tri-il    fur    all    hilt    ODP    is    set    tor m.u un.ua,;, got some inspira Roy Manahon. who operates tionf<1 support from the First ~ ___  M    U    am    n    4 KilnriA /.‘ill i\,\ n    .    %    rn    «    rn    ..1.1 early with a ........-......„    . accde", invoking two cark. Haskedk OW ..Im.v am Asper    ^ near Abilene; ^ ^stTKit Slier One' of the lost was at 8 36 ^“watermarks of 1.9,-    ram a good thing for ran* J. iota, emergency WHERE IT RAINED ABILENE ....... Municipal Airport Total for Year BAIRD ...... BALLINGER BIG SPRING BLACKWELL BRECKENRIDGE BUFFALO GAP CLYDE COLORADO CITY COMANCHE DE LEON ..... DUBLIN ..... EASTLAND GOREE ....... GORMAN ...... Fri. HASKELL ........ ...... 1.91 .....70 HAWLEY ...... ...... .90 . 2.93 HERMLEIGH 1.70 .. . 3 OI KNOX CITY ...... ...... 2 .94 1.89 LAWN ............ .......82 50 MORAN . .60 .....93 MUNDAY ...... .......2.61 ...... 1.53 NOODLE ........ ........90 . 1.03 OLD GLORY ....... 1.90 .. . .80 PAINT ROCK ........70 .....I OO PUTNAM ...... ........40 . 1.70 ROTAN .......... ...... I 20 .. .44 RULE ........... ....... 1.20 .. 1.04 SEYMOUR ...... ....... 2.70 . .. I 20 STANTON ....... ....... 1.75 .......85 SYLVESTER....... .......80 . ..TR. TUSCOLA ....... ....... I BO ... 1.30 j WEINERT ...... ...... 3.00 .... 1.30 WESTBROOK ........85 ors too. He said. “It ll do all the |0 good in the world. It will winter feeding and start    ( grass growing so it should save Bank us a 20 or 30 day feed bill.” A tornado watch went up Fri Laos He added: . j i “Our military planners • • f I ros    our national    security people I me ta roo oi9    qo u un a Si OOO gift    *iave come    conclusion    on « ..-Ha6u    ................... .............r.    ....... st od Ii    pit witPr donor and a    that the>' have    a dlvine right t0    submitted Wednesday.    It asked them to five    days    in jail 1 ho $ioI) *    '    deceive the American people.” among other things that two IVf o r*p/\n VAPA m/Uf O/U said as he was led out. Earlier—losing his composure for the first time during a series of court appearances—Manson exclaimed: “You can kill me, but you can’t give me an attorney!’’ “Pm satisfied that you’re serious in submitting these motions.” Keene said as Manson finished his halting reading. Manson has acknowledged that, with only a fifth grade education, he is slow at reading and writing. Keene noted that Manson s motions have been submitted on legal stationary and said: “What you’ve turned into is some soil of an errand boy, taking in motions prepared for you bv various people. I don’t know (ap wirephoto) ^ bo thev are . . . You go into HARLES ROLLOFF I Lit court w ith a d' . . . has reluctant client Trial for all but one is set for and March 30. The ruling came at a hearing|    «    n..r«np    thp subject bv anv a 17-page motion Manson them in contempt and sentenced «n t punue siI    y , • > court with a document prepared bv someone else and then you H/xnnr anti a uldl l,lt7 IU1VC d uiviiic itfcm sUOIIUUea VA luiioucin . it    inem    l0    nveuaVS in jail.    rpi.    vt    ho    vniPpH    err IOU W from the First National    d3    dHMcf‘amrneys ’ MaBSOn '"se red'faie<1 from reservations’ when he allo Bank in Bronte and the South ,    ^    thp    ?    «    t    r‘,u    halo    thp    his    seat    and told the judge, “Go Manson to take over his ne- West Optimist Club af Abilene. ™nt, «>£ Rqgd*««« ^    »    hey    vould    have    h    wash    your ^ TheyYe ^ ^ ^ had    |w0 The First Baptist Church of £°.ra'®"    13 f|    , n , So;    *    h    h    j    dirty.”    The judge ordered him other judges who had presided erkol .sent a check for $.700 and ™do se I the ettort to enlist bo for ti a1 as he na a ne w a    ^    by ,|]e ba|„ff_ ..There's means of logical argument.’ grave ved Manson to take over his de day night for vast areas of South Merkel sent a check for $500 ami viet.grjtisj1 cooperation in an at- Sowed to travel to interview wit-Central and Southeast Texas as a letter expressing the spirit    ^    {    stabilize    Laos    and    said    nesses,    and that the court ad- heavy thunderstorms which the gift was made. tempt to stabilize Laos and    said    nesses,    and    that    the    court    ad- n0 ^()U 111 'our (011 ^anson is our    conviction    that    Nixon “is putting Russia on the    dress him as “Charlie.” voui Center is in reality, ‘our’ sPot-’    Keene    called    the    requests    out- s,ate-    (Vntpr    ann that    thorp    is no    Some senators who have    con-    landish    and    said    the    document Official observers placed 54 ^    J;    n\\dsi    than    ..... Turn to MANSON, Pg. 3-A hail and raked southern regions of the “It •your -tai observers placed 54    nhvsi*’    mimstrv'jhan    tributed to a rising chorus of prompted him to review the en-! Ill ISlClltlSll A ll#) lift counties under the watch    ^Center    is    criticism withheld comment lire case. He questioned Man- \]||Cl ICI I ICH Cl VSCI! IM ’ °m    d()in    u is our i tQ have a pending further examination of son’s ability to read and write    w Dart in the Center’s ministry in ,he len8th presidential position and gave him an in-court read- ■    ...    k    I    — rw wvA».    »v»    r»    Lr»r» rT Viirrv rnoH    DI Al lH this way. the letter said. Texas until 2 a m. Saturday The Weather Bureau said the 70 rms was in an area Tfle Easter miles northwest of reported gifts e in the Lower Rio received Friday. Seal Appeal Of $5,913.70 Homer Scott, an.    was one of the best Easter Seal Severe thundershowers after receipts in any day in the lize the Laotian situation, between history of his time in office foi the last ten years. paper.    ing test, making him read aloud One of the critics. Democratic sections of the motion Leader Mike Mansfield of Mon- After the judge’s action, four tana, did say he is glad Nixon ()f Manson’s followers rose from has called for British and Soviet the visitors’ section of court and cooperation in efforts to stabi- one cried, “There is no just ic** Abducts Attache GUATEMALA (AP) dusk pelted an area 85 San Antonio and Laredo. _    .    in    y°ur    court    \ou ate a moi k „unmen trapped and kidnaped can military officers, Col And Sen. Jacob K. Javits, R- cry.’’ The judge ruled three off:    ,    ,    ,u_    4i...    ic N.Y. said he and others are con- Siberia Vacation: For Snobs Only WEATHER Six blocks from where two Ameri- John the labor attache of the I S. paniei Webber and Capt. Ernest Embassy, Sean M. Holly, as he ^ Monrie. were slain in a simi-was driving to the embassy Fri- ,ar attack Jan 16> 1968> da>‘,    ..... , „ ... .n Authorities speculated Holly olice iepm s Scil in ,    .    b    j hpid bostaRe t0 be ex. of New Aork City, was inter- ______ ®    .«eAI,.N : OI New i ors u was    prisoners. cepted in the southern part of ,    ^    .    * lie the capital and forced into one Last September, Communist ti.    *    w    Din    Hn    I ri rvni TA L* I n SEATTLE (AP) - Mysterious Siberia, until now best known abroad as the place of banishment for Russia’s political dropouts, is being opened up to summer vacation flights by American tourists. The 3.800-mile aerial service bv Alaskan Airlines between Anchorage and Khabarovsk received final approval of the Soviet Union Thursday. At Khabarovsk the tourists will be taken over by the Soviet state airline Aeroflot for trips to places such as Bratsk, which claims the world’s biggest hydroelectric plant, and Lake Baikal, the world’s deepest fresh water lake. Transportation Consultants International, a travel organization, has booked IO flights for a total of 1,200 persons, beginning June 6 and ending Sept. 27. Their trips will last 8 to 15 days, and those on the longer ones will go on from Siberia to Samarkand, Tashkent, Kiev and Moscow. Robert Giersdorf, vice presi dent of Seattle-based Alaskan Airlines, said anybody else who wants to go to Siberia can book a seat in the usual way. “I think there will be some snob appeal,” he declared. The airline has designed stewardess costumes for the new service based on the garb worn by the cossacks of Czarist days. One outfit consists of a red minitunic with mandarin collar, black sash and multicolored braid. For outside wear, the girls will slip into red maxi coats, black fur hat and black, calf-hugger boots. The airplane menu on the long flight will feature such Russian-oriented delicacies as borsch, caviar, crab legs, sturgeon and chicken Kiev. Giersdorf said he hoped the tourist flights would lead to regular commercial service between ‘he western United States and the Soviet Union. The only present American air service to the Soviet Union is flown by Pan American, between New York and Moscow. us. department of commerce ESSA WEATHER BUREAU (Weather Map, Pp IS A) ABILENE AND VICINITY (40-mi . lllc vl,F„u.  ------    ti-    j t    I radius) Partly dearie and little . .    ..    „unmpn    had    used    terrorists    in    Rio    de Janeiro I warmer saturday, clear_t0 partly cloudy of the cars me gunmen naa usiu    ambassador block the street.    naPert    ,he    l.    N-    amDassaaor kid- to Saturday niqht and Sunday c°o,p^ tn    outtt.. Saturday nicjht, warmer Sunday. High    Uracil    Rlirkp    Flhrirk saturday near so. low Saturday nigh!    \ week ago, Foreign Minister Brazil,    mains burse MOUCK. near 40. H,qh Sunday 55-60, Winds north    ^    ,    JheV    later    released    him    un- easterly 10 15 mph. becoming light and AI Den O r Uenies .MOnr, variable Saturday night and Sunday. TEMPERATURES Fri. a rn.    •    Pf*.    P-W- 1:00 ............. 52 2:00 ............. 53 3:00........53 abducted by gunmen and re- harmed after the government leased Saturday night in ex- frml ta prisoners and permit-change for a leftist student lead ted them    10 g° ,0    Mexico, er who was freed and flown to Holly,    who is    married, had Mexico for political asylum. been in Guatemala since July A U.S. ambassador to Guate- 19fi8. He was graduated from mala, John Gordon Mein, was Fordham University and served slain in August 1958 by machine four years in the U.S. Air Force Hi„h    and    low' &"Wr. .W, Runners who ambushed the am- before joining the diplomatic m.: 56 and    48.    bassador’s car and shot down serv ice in 1957. He had pre- and934. *nd '°w    * * d*,e *st    8 the 54-vear-old career diplomat viously    worked    in Panama, Sunset last night: 6:40; sunrise today:1    —    •    -    -    I-- 55 56 56 55 SS SS 53 5? 52 52 52 52 p.m 4:00 5.00 6:00 7 OO 8 OO 9 OO 10:00 11 00 12.00 53 52 51 48 48 48 7 OC; sunset tonight; 6:41 Barometer reading at 9 p.m.: 29.98. Humidity at 9 p.m 89 per cent. as he tried to flee. That midaft- Mexico, the Netherlands and Ln-iernoon ambush occurred a few dia. ;

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