Abilene Reporter News, June 21, 1970

Abilene Reporter News

June 21, 1970

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Issue date: Sunday, June 21, 1970

Pages available: 140

Previous edition: Saturday, June 20, 1970

Next edition: Monday, June 22, 1970

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Publication name: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Pages available: 1,288,979

Years available: 1917 - 1977

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All text in the Abilene Reporter News June 21, 1970, Page 1.

Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - June 21, 1970, Abilene, Texas OR OFFENSE TO OR FOES WE SKETCH VOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS ,T JUNE 21, 1970 SEVENTY Red China Cancels Meeting With U.S. PAGES IN SIX SECTIONS lOc DAILY-20c SUNDAY Anoeiated Pntt (JP) WASHINGTON CAP) _ Red China surprised and disappoint- ed U.S. diplomals Saturday by saying now is not the time for a further ambassadorial meeting between the two powers at War- saw. But Peking did leave the door open for future meetings at Warsaw between the two na- tions at a time to be set laler. A lower-level Chinese diplo- mat made Peking's view known lo a U.S. official during a 10- minute meeting at the Chinese Embassy in Warsaw earlier to- day, a Stale Department spokesman said. The Chinese had previously cancelled a scheduled May 20 ambassadorial meeting on the ground of displeasure over the U.S. intervention in Cambodia. The spokesman, Carl Bartch, said the U.S. side assumes the latest Chinese action also re- flects Peking's stand on Cambo- dia. The U.S.-Chincse talks have been going on intermittently for 15 years as the main forum for exchanging views. between Washington and Peking. The Nixon administration want.s to keep talks going. The 'Flourishing1 in Albany Author Liz Carpenter and second from left was Green of Albany, right, ata party prior to the Liz Carpenter 'Prepared' For Ways of West Texans By BRENDA GREENE Beporter-News Staff Writer When Liz Carpenter stepped off the plane at Abilene Muni- cipal Airport Saturday afternoon she was "talking West Texas" and when she left the Albany Fandangle barbecue, she was still "talking West Texas." She even bought a copy of "The Legend of Old Stone the official epic poem of Texas about the Matthews ranch, written by John Worth O'Brien Man Held In Double Murder HASKELL (RNS) A 58 year old Haskell County tenant farmer has been charged in the double murder of a Knox County farm worker and the fanner's woman companion on a farm near Rochester early Sat- urday. Charged with the murders be- fore a Haskell justice of the peace Is Lonnie Eddington of O'Brien. Haskell County Sheriff Garth Garett said Charles Eddington, 36, was dead at the scene. He had been shot In the back apparently at close range. The other victim, Mrs. Annie Lee Swearengin, 55, died about an hour later In Wichita General Hospital. She had been shot once in the right side of the chest, Investigating officers said. The shooting reportedly Occurred while Charles Eddington, who reportedly was reared by the man charged, and his wife Leola were attending a barbecue at the Lonnie Eddington home 3 miles norlh of Rochester. Funeral services for Mrs. Swearengin are pending with Smith Funeral Home in Bochester. Funeral for Mr. Eddinglon will be at 30 a.m. Thursday in St. Paul Baptist Church In Knox City. Burial will be in Highland Cemetery in Stamford under the direction of Smith Funeral Home. Born Pec. 3, 1935 In Falls County, he moved lo Knox County from Denver, Colo, hi 1966 and married Leola Ware, Feb. 13, 1967, in Benjamin. He was employed on the J. B. Ferguson farm in King County west of Knox City. Survivors include his wife; three sons, Alfred J. B. Eddington, Alfred Thompson of Midland and Calvin Thompson of Bryant; four daughters, Bessie Estella Marna Eddington and Stacy Yvett Eddington of the home; and Edna Thompson and Christine Thompson, both of Bryan; his mother, Bessie Mae Massingale of Fort Worth; three brothers, Alfred Thompson of Dallas, Arthur Love and Rufus Love, both of Midland; four sisters, Carolyn, Doris and Dorothy Eddington, all of Fort Worth and Mrs. Laura Mae of Fort Worth. Mrs. Swearingin was born in Krenham, and had lived in Haskell County for 23 years. She married James Swearengin May 12, 1929 in Brenham. He died in 1966 in O'Brien. Survivors include eight sons, Floyd and LeRoy, both of Houston, James Jr. and' William, both of Midland, Tommy and J. C., boUi of Lubbock, Jessie of Crowell, Andrew of Odessa; four daughters, Dorothy of Odessa, llosa of Fort Worth, Mrs. Melinda Robinson of O'Brien Mrs. Linda Fay McCrary of O'Brien; two listen, Rogers and Chummy Rogers, both of Galveston; grind- children; fix great grand- children. See story aid ptetnres, ________1-B and t-C Cloud of Albany. But the author of best seller "Ruffles and Flourishes" took out some time to discuss her book, her plans and her observations of the country while "peddling her wares." Mrs. Carpenter's nation-wide tour to sell her book on the days of President Johnson's adminis- tration in which was press secretary to Lady Bird brought her to Abilene as well as the invitation to attend the Fandangle. Having been miles in 17 weeks selling her book, she said the trip was frustrating. "It's like campaigning only in bookstores instead of precincts." Mrs. Carpenter said she had had little time to see America on her trip. "I'm an inveterate marker reader and, I'll have to go across America again so I can get all this in." "That is what brings she said. "I know this territory, not personally but federally through hearings." Under her arm she toted a copy of Katharyn Duffs book "Abilene On Catdaw Creek" which she had been reading on the plane, and from questions asked and comments made, she, indeed, knew this territory. In her travels, Mrs. Carpenter said she had been able to meet all kinds of people, find out what they were thinking, what was bugging them. "In the July issue of McCall's Magazine, I have done a piece on people I've talked to and i n t erviewed, "Conversations with Out Silent she said. "I've found that the fringes of the country need psychiatrist more than the she said. "There are more panic on the coast" She Mid Ac had "tatted tht attribute of the in but "this country Tm U LIZ, Pg. 1M first Warsaw meeting, atler a two-year break, was held Jan. M. The Stale Department said Saturday: "We regret that the Chinese side has taken a position against resuming the ambassadorial level meetings at this time. "We continue to believe that the interests of both sides would be served by an early resump- tion of these meetings. As we have previously made clear, we stand ready to engage in con- structive discussions at any mu- tually convenient time." The Chinese statement broad- cast by Radio Peking did not re- fer directly to the Cambodian situation but said: "In view o( the fact that both sides clearly understand the current situation, the Chinese government feels that to discuss at present the meeting date of the Sino-U.S. ambassadorial talks is not suitable. "The date when future talks will be held will be discussed later at the proper time Bartch noted that when the Chinese had called off the pro- posed May 20 meeting, the Chinese had "indicated there would be a further meeting to set the dale for the next one." So, when a letter came from the Chinese setting up Satur- day's. Warsaw appointment the U.S. side had expected it would be for the purpose of arranging an ambassadorial session he said. Saturday's contact at Warsaw was. between two liason officers second secretary Tfitmias P. Simons Jr. for the U.S. side, and Ch'ien Yung-Men for the Chinese. Other U.S. officials held out hope once the Cambodian issue cools and Peking feels it less necessary to sound tough in its rivalry with Moscow for in- fluence in Asia, that the War- saw sessions wfll go ahead. In April, the Communist Chinese agreed to a meeting in Warsaw May 20. But on May 18, Peking canceled the meeting "in view of the increasingly grave situation created by the U.S. government which has bra- zenly sent troops to invade Cambodia and .expanded the war in Indochina." WEATHER Of COMMEKCI EISA WEATHER Servicemen 2B MerkeH IO-1IA ObitiorlM 11, UA Oil UA Rocordi.............. 1JC SfOrti l-oO T. Yovr HxMi IB TV Tob bo. I) Women1. t-U. ;