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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - October 22, 1970, Abilene, Texas                               "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT I" "I! I I ,1 I II I 111 I If I I II I I II -HI I I I I I ,1 COTH YEAR. NO. 131 PHONE 673-4271 ABILENE. TEXAS, 79604, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 22, 1970-FORTY-FOUR PAGES IN FOUR SECTIONS IQc DAILY-25c SUNDAY Anociated Preu U.S. Generals on Plane Land in By ELLIE RUCKER Road Irritate Home Owner Q. Tlie street I live on Isn't paved, but nntll about a week ago It was a good dirt road. Then a road grader or some such mechanical device came along and "Improved" (he street, leaving It a roadbed full of rocks and miniature boulders. What gives? Is (his some sort of new technique for cleaning the streets or does someone on the City Council sell tires for a living? A. Maybe somebody sells gravel; those "miniature boulders" are gravel that was hauled in to cover the street. Street Supt. Charley While said all natural gravel has some large rocks in it and several days alter the gravel is spread on the street, the large rocks work themselves to the top, then a City truck and a loader return to the scene later and pick them up. Why the gravel? If there's no gravel then the street gets muddy, the cars get stuck and letters start coming into the City asking, "Why don't you get out here and gravel our White's advice Is to petition for a paved street then you won't have to contend with gravel, mud, boulders or trucks. Q. When does dove season end? What are the dates (opening and closing) for deer season? A. Dove season ends at sunset Oct. 30 (night before Deer season runs from Nov. 14 through Jan. 3 in Taylor and most of the surroundings counties. If you should get the urge to hunt quail also, you might like to know that quail season begins Nov. 14 and lasts until Feb. 15; this also is for Taylor and the surrounding counties. Other counties have dilfcrent dates and bag limits. Q. I have a problem (hat maybe other people share. I'm allergic to nylon and I desperately need to find a place where I can buy silk stockings. With winter approaching, I'll soon have frozen limbs unless you can help. A. You and the peach trees, huh? Sure don't want you hobbling around on stubs of legs so we found your silk stockings! Or at least we found a department store that will order them for you if you'll order a dozen pair, that is. It lakes about 10 days and the stockings cost around per pair. You'll be receiving the name c.' the store. Q. I saw "Up With People" each time they came to Abilene and am very Interested In joining the college cast of "Up Wllh People." Could yon please plie me an address I could use to get In touch with them? A. Write Up With People, Inc., P.O. Box 10, Los Angeles, 90051. It's a singing group consisting of high school and college students who study while they tour the giving concerts. Q. I'd like to know how or what you put In water to make it clear when you freeze It. P.S. I need the answer right away. A. We phoned you the answer 30 minutes after receiving the request, but you gave us the wrong number! Hope this isn't too late to help, anyway, for clear ice cubes, use distilled water instead of tap water. You can purchase it at most any grocery store. Address questions to Action Line, Box 30, Abilene, Texas 79604. Names will not be used but questions most be signed and addresses given. Please Include telephone numbers II possible. All Indicators Off At 4th Hour End Industrials were olf 1.71, transportation was off .50, and utilities were off .32 at the end of fourth hour trading Thursday on the New York Stock Exchange. The New York- Composite was off .19. Volume was shares, reported the Abilene office of Schneider, Bemet and Hickman, Inc. MOSCOW (AP) A small American plane carrying two U.S. generals has landed safely in Soviet Armenia north of the area of Turkey over which it vanished, Tass news agency said today. Tass said the four men aboard were in good health, and added: "The competent Soviet authori- ties have been instructed to investigate the circumstances connected with the above-men- tioned violation of the Soviet Union's stale frontier by the plane of the U.S. Air Force." The plane landed Wednesday near the town of tenlnakan in Armenia the agency reported. It had boon reported missing in bad weather. Aboard were Maj. Gen. Ed- ward C. D. Scnerrer, command- er of the joint U.S. Military mis. firm to Turkey, and Brig. Gen. Claude M. MrQuarric Jr., head of the mission's Army section. The Soviet Embassy in An- kara had said Russian planes joined in the air search, but Tass made no mention of this. Also aboard the plane was an army pilot, Major James P. Russell Jr. His parents live in Braxton, Miss. In Washington, Army officials said they understood Russell also was all right. U.S. Army authorities insisted the generals were only on a rou- tine tour of Turkish military' in- stallations in connection with Non-Annexation Okay for Bandog By JIM CONLEY Reporter-News Staff Writer The Abilene City Council approved an agreement with U Fat 61.7 Per Cent Of Goal The United Fund hit the 058 mark in contributions to its annual campaign today at its second report meeting. The total represents 61.7 per cent of the overall goal of for the support of the agencies, campaign chairman Sam Hill said. Volunteer workers -and chairmen assembled at noon in the Petroleum Club not only to report but to hear guest speaker Dr. John C. Stevens, president of Abilene Christian College, Rev. Nicholas M. Mayer Jr., assistant rector of the Episcopal Church of the Heavenly Rest, led in the Invocation. During the luncheon additional contributing firms with outstanding giving were recognized. Among the firms distinguished were Taylor County Superintendent Office, Abilene Assn. for Mental Health. United Fund staff. West Texas Council of Girl Scouts of America, Frist National Bank, Cummins Supply, Millerman i Millerman. FeaUierlite Block Co., and Dick Lawrence Realtor Associates. These firms were reported as contributors during the week following the initial report meeting, Oct. 8. Also cited as contributors to the campaign during the past week were the Salvation Army, which ranked "fair share" and 100 per cent in giving; Mrs. Baird's Bakeries, "fair share" and 100 per cent; Abilene Savings Association, "fair share" and 100 per cent; Colonial Inn, "fair share" and 15 per cent increase in giving over last year; YMCA, "fair share" and 100 per cent; First State Bank, "fair 100 per cent and IS per cent Increase; and Southwestern Bell Telephone, "fair share." Those firms which give "fair share" are those in which 85 per cent of the employes pledge at least one hour's pay each month to the agencies. Mrs. Garth McLean was In charge of arrangements for the meeting. There was a drawing for door prizes donated by Abilene manufacturers. The next meeting is scheduled for Thursday, Nov. 5. Bandag, Inc., Thursday, whereby the city will not annex the corporation's property for seven years. By not being annexed, Bandag will not have to pay city taxes. A CRITICISM of the agreement was made by Don Seamster, an Abilene attorney representing M. C. Rhodes. Seamster said that the agree- ment was "preferential treat- ment" and unfair to persons who own property suitable for industrial locations wilhin the city limits. Mayor J. C. Hunter Jr. said that the city was in tight competition for the industry and that without the offer of this agreement, Bandag probably would not have located here. City Manager H. P. Clifton said, "We are bettering ourselves and our taxpayers because they (Abilene taxpayers) will be employed there. "We will get a lot more in lax revenues off the people who work there than we would gel from the plant and property he said. SEAMSTEII TOLD the council that Rhodes owns property within the city limits and that the non-annexation agreement would seem lo decrease the value of his property for development purposes. "Why should industry seek a location within the city limits if the city is going to offer sites outside the Seamsler asked. Mayor Hunter answered that not all companies want to locale outside the city limits, while Clifton added that it is belter to have Bandag adjacent to the city than "somewhere between Wichita Falls and Iowa Park." Also appearing before the council on the matter was Elton Abies, manager of the Abilene Chamber of Commerce Industrial Department. He said that 21 communities had been in competition for Bandag. ABLES SAID that this Sec COUNCIL. Pg. 3A NEWS INDEX Amusements 'D Bridge <5C Business Netes 8B Business Outlcck SB Classified 6-9D Comics 5D Editorials Horoscope Hospital Patients 7A Obituaries 2A Sports 1-3D To Your Good Health 7C TV Log IOC Women's News 2-5B It Was Unintentional, But Not Guilty Verdict Stands FORT WORTH (AP) -An unintentional flick of the wrist Wednesday and, for a change, Edwin J. Chenowclh won a light with the law. Chenowclh, 47, stood trial be- fore nist. JudRC Ryron Mat- thews on a charge of felony theft by false pretext. Ifc offer- ed only token deffnse-tut the record from now on will show he Is not Ruiliy. Jurors returned about p.m. with a slpied verdict lorrn. which Ihe foreman handed to Matthews. Matthews said he looked at Ihe rerdict while bailiffs brought the defendant back In Ihe courtroom from a hold-over cell. It read: "not guilty." "I waj hot. I just got upset that the jury had relumed that kind of verdict with that kind of Matthews said. Matthews Informed Ihe jury that Chennweth had an exten- sive police record, Including sev- eral prior felony convictions, and also stands accused for more felonies in Tarrant Coun- ty. "I Just was about to cat them out Matthews said. The Jury protested lo Mat- thews that (hey all believed ChenoweDi was guilty and Ihe foreman then realized he signed the wrong place on the verdict form. "I committed error by telling them about his said Matthews, adding IhM the See VERDICT, Pg. IA Abilene Welcomes K mart Cutting tlic ribbon to officially open Abilene's K mart store is Mrs. G. K. Habeck, wife of general manager. Participating in the ceremony arc (from left) Bobby Habeck, 5; Abilene Mayor .1. C. Hunter Jr.; Clyde K. Bowles, vice presi- dent S. S. Kresgc Co.; Mrs. Habeck; general manager Habeck; Mrs. Joe Ostcen, wife of an assistant manager; J. F. Crawford, district manager, and John Habeck, 3. (Staff Photo by Don Blakley) Ribbon-Cutting Todoy Mayor Welcomes K mart ny r.KENDA GREENE Reporter-News Staff Writer Amid cliorus shouts of "good morning'' from K mart employes. Abilene Mayor J. C. Hunter Jr. welcomed Ihe new discount department store lo Abilene snd K mart manner d. K. Habeck and his wife, Dunm, tut the ribbon lo officially open the store Thursday morning. "We want to welcome this very fine institution t o the mayor said. "We are flattered that K mart chnse us for a location of one of their fine stores.'' "WE WANT TO IX) whatever we can for Ihe success of K mart in the mayor said. Also greeting the group of civic leaders and K mart officials was K. F. Kresgc of Detroit, Mich., n divisional merchandise manager for the S. S. Kresfje Co. "I want tn welcome Ihe Abilene slore lo the Kresgc Krcsge said, ''to Ihe ever prowing family, to Ihe K mart stores." SPEAKING TO THE WEATHER U.S. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE wrl'Mr Sfnr.es IWMIhfff MJp, Pfl. 7-Al ABILENE AMD VICINITY i rad-ut) "a F rlaiy. H.qt Tt-jrsdiy About (J, low Thursday S'Xjrfiwnfmy IS 71 m Q-a3- p m. Thwndjy m. 1 t j n 79 ......1 no............ M 74 71 7 rt) M n........... I no............. tt 1.00 tJ (7 n 45 Inw for 34 hovri indigo f m.: M nvi H And low fx lilt 3V lid J fi m. m, IfrrlflM; pli. it ron: IV employes of the new Abilene store, Kre-ge said "Our success depends on the people at K mart, the way they carry out sen-ice and satisfy customers." Clyde Howies of Atlanta, Oa., vice prcsidont for the Krespc Company's southern region, said he was grateful for the "representatives of the local citizenry here this morning." (K mart employes) always lake an active part in the cities where we Howies said, "ancl we want always to continue the 'satisfaction guaranteed' policy. want to be proud of wiiat we sell and we want the public to be proud of he said. CENTRAL MANAGER of the Abilene K mart store Habeck, and his wife, along with Mayor Hunter, anil Howies climaxed formal ceremony with a ribbon cutting just inside the entrance of the new llfi.OW- square foot department store, at N. 1st and Pioneer Drive. Special guc.-ts at the opening vere citv officials, i.nchiding Hunter, City Manager H. P. Clifton. Fire Marshal Lrn Blackwood. Fire Chief D. C. Musiok, Pnlire Chief Warren Podsnn; bank officials, John Wright, president of First Sl.nlo and Sam Hill, First Stale vice president; A hi I c n c llcportcr-NcHs officials, A. Shclton, publisher: l-'.d editor; Dick Tarpley, manafiinq editor; McCariy, general manager. OTHER GUESTS included members of the Chamber of Commerce including Chamber manacer .lack Gressetl, other Abilene bank officials, and representatives of the news media. Krrsge Company and K mart official.? on hand for the opening Included Joe Oslccn, Tom Itadigan and Jerry Halpain, assistant manager for the new store: J F. Crawiord. district manager; 0. K. Fietland, regional manager of construction; Steve Dietchman, regional manager of ladies and children's department; Joe Meyer, regional manager of sporting goods. J. II. Lynch of Atlanta, regional personnel manager, was master of ceremonies. The opening of the Abilene store is the 33rd K mart in Texas, including another unit that opened Thursday in Pasadena. Additional stores marked their grand openings Thursday in Fraser. Mich., and Riverside, San Jose and Santa Clara, Calif. THE NEW K MART slorc here will be open Monday Sec K MART. 1'R. 3A their duties pertaining to mil- iary aid. They were flying in an army L'8 Seminole liaison plane, a twin-engine craft with a cruis- ing speed of about 170 miles an hour. Normally, the US is unarmed and carries no cameras or elec- tronic surveillance gear. The plane was piloted by Maj. James P. Hussoll, 42, a native of Mississippi, and a Turkish colonel also was aboard. It was on a 120-mile flight from Erz- urum lo Kars, which is 40 miles from the heavily fortified bor- der. The weather cleared during the night, and Turkish helicop- ters and spotter planes were out searching today. The Turkish radio asked villagers in the mountainous area to join in the hunt. Soviet officials were informed the plane might have come down on their side of the border, and a source at the Soviet Em- bassy said a search was being made in Soviet territory but so far without result. However, most officials in Ankara be- lieved the plane had crashed in the rugged mountains of eastern Turkey. Schcrrcr is Ihe highest rank- ing American officer in Turkey. His mission handles distribution of military' aid to the country, a member of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. Scherrcr, 57, a native of Shawneetown, 111., has headed Ihe mission in Turkey since De- cember 196S. He is a 1937 gradu- ate of West Point and served in (he Pacific in World War II. Aft- er the war he served in Europe, in South Korea and in Washing- ton with the Joint Chiefs of Sinff. He is married and has two grown sons. MtCjuarrie, 45, was born at Ft. Kenning, Ga., the son of a professional soldier. He was graduated from West Point in June 1J45. He commanded a company and a battalion during the Korean War, and in Viet- nam he was deputy commander of the 173rd Airborne Brigade and chief of staff of the Army Support Command. He is mar- ried and has three children. Picket Praises Boston Police BOSTON' (AP) Eileen Gib- bons showed up in front of Po- lice Station 10 carrying a sign readme. "God Dless Our Police and Firefighters." Mrs. Gibbons was there only a few minutes before policemen interrupted her shake her hand. She said she represented 20 neighborhood women who decid- ed several weeks ago that some- thing should bo done lo show support for public sen-ants. "Every' day they lay their lives on the line and we felt it was time that someone said a good word about she said. 'Morakey Trial's' Scopes Dies SHREVEPQ.RT. U. (API John T. Scopes, whose teaching of evolution sparked the famed "Monkey Trial" of 1D2.S, died Wednesday night of canter. He was 70. Scopes, who moved to Louisia- na nftcr losing his school job in Tennessee, had been hospital- ized since July, when he. be- came ill with the disease. Until then, he had remained active, touring the ciKinlry to deliver lectures on his celebrat- ed trial, in wlmh hi- tesled Ihe Tennessee law against teaching evolution. He lost, despite the efforts of the fsmed defense attorney Clarence narrow, and the law w.is overturned two J' After the trial, In which he was prosecuted by Williams Jennings Bryan, Scopes moved to Louisiana to work as a geolo- gist for a petroleum company, a job from which he retired sever- al years ago. He published .1 book about his experiences, and several films documented the famous trial, but Scopes generally shunned publicity until the recent lecture tour, which last took him to Ohio. Funeral arrangements were incomplete. He is survived by his widow, Mildred Walker Scopes of Shrcveport; two sons, John Thomas Jr. of Lafayette and William C. of New Orleans, and four sisters, all of Paducah, Ky. Intcrmcnl will be In Paducah.   

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