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Abilene Reporter News: Monday, July 8, 1974 - Page 1

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - July 8, 1974, Abilene, Texas                                OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 64TH. NO. 21.. PHONE 673-4271 ABILENE, TEXAS, 79604, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 8, PAGES IN.THREE SECTIONS ff t f J- W 1 1, V ftrELUEBUCXKB Famous Candy Bar Not Named for 'Babe' s ON Baby :-i Is .after: tome jnui-hltter Mt envtBcetl. Ii fact, 1 kwrw tint's lot rieht but I proof. A: We're with you. A book called, "Fa- mous American trade Marks" says the Curtis Candy in 1920, was looking for a catchy .new ..name for its "Kandy Rake" came up with the name of Grover -Cleveland's Infant daughter who was nick- named "Baby Hirth." Some sources say Babe Ruth tried to "horn in" on the pvof- its; of; tie famous .candy bar because his name- sell it, but .that he was un- successful.. years amLI I.luve Ms of small marfci in tte top legs. Some people can tkem streteli marks but I really doiUkiiw. Some people say stretck marks are from being over- weight. If tMs Is true, will they ever go away If I lose weight? If they're not strettfc marks, what are (key? A. They sound like stretch marks; they lie" stretch marks: and we enjoyed fte little sketch of you and your markings They're caused by breakage of the colla- gen and- elastic., tissue. in the skin usually from a rapid welgnt.gain or. loss, says a and once.the tissue breaks you'll those marks from now on. If you lose weight theyTl be' less noticeable but if 'you "gain 'any 'more', you'll have more stretch marks arid the ones you now have will get .-worse; there's no specific treatment for'stfetch marks. Where would I write for a com- plete list of boots Uuls L'Amonr wrote? 'The resume !m tie hack of ome bwk he'd written since my kosbttd tas 55 of -them we know that's Mt right. He wrote a book of poetry awl we'd sire like to kaew the lame of. ftatlwok.. A IBs book of "poetry is "Smoke From This Altar, and Other, Poems." He. Is a busy guy: He has -59: bocks still available in paperback, four' books wider the paeu- doriym Tex has'atrtljored a number ef.-film -scripts 65 television and about 400 short sto- ries. -He's ;stik- at it-.-'WE latest book was published early this year. The 'Reference Staff at the library can help you find a complete list in "Boohs in Print" and; check with Mary Thompson, head of technical services, for more infor- mation Amour. Q. -CM I fad wt abort em- ploymemt opportmdttts U Australia? 1're heard the AistnUai govermmeit at time helped pay tnisportatlOK American Merested li settllig la that ewatry aad I wiwte if they still A. Rumors :'fiaVe c-irculated about the joys (and misfortunes) of moving to Aus- tralia for years. To get the facts, Texas residents should write the Australian Con- ;sulate-Qeneral; -17th Floor, 3550 Wilshire Blvd., Los Angeles .90010. We've also sent you names of Abilenlans who've either 'been there orhave relatives -living there. Sometimes. first-hand_impressions are as -as the official scoop. rn Rearrhiig for the soudtrack of the "Brother 8u, Sister M MM W the record stores have It. I'M almost girt someMe pab- tahed the Mndtnck; all the wigs were gng by DOBOVU ud the mislc JsbeatttfBl. A. The word we get is no English sound- track was published, only an Italian Ver- sion because the movie was originally made In Italy with Italian lyrics. When brought to the U. S., Donovan "borrowed" the lyrics, translating them 'to English, thus his 'soundtrack could not legally be recorded and sold. "I wish there was a 'soundtrack, we .could sell a hundred of a record shop owner told Action V AMnw Mastitis to Aettom M, Texas Names wffi Mt be wed bit qoesdoms mist be ttgtfi aid glrei. Please tlpde mubers tf Campus Police Had Busy Time VVifh. Surnrrler, things hove quieted "down, but for a' while there, the newly- forrneid campus police force at its hands 'full. Story, Pg. IB. Amusements 7B Btrtinera Mirror 60 Brldfle ;i. 5B CIcssified 6-10C 'Comics 5C Editorials XA Hotoxone SB Hos'pMol Patients 9 A Obituaries. 2A i-3c Health ,.v... 4B -TV Let'. 78 TV. Scout.'.. 78 Women's Newi v 3B i LEARN -to..' SWIM TArLORCWNfY CHAPTER Jaworski Says Nixon View Threat to Law By. W. DALE NELSON Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) Spe- cial Prosecutor Leon Jaworsk! argued loday that if President Klxon or any president is free to rule llial the Constitution "means what he says it does" without Supreme "Court re- view, then Americans arc no longer equal under the law. And the special prosecutor said it would be particularly inappropriate to v e s t such poiver in President Nixon "in a personally delicate situation involving criminal charges against two of his former clos- est aides, .John P.'jEhrtichinan. and II, Ii. Ilaldeman. Nixon's lawyer, Jamei' D. St. Clair, contends that the President will no longer te "master in his if he is forced to comply with a federal lo tape recordings and 'UCM- meuls covering M White House conversations, as dence in the coming Water- gate cover-up trial. Jaworski was first to deliver his spoken argument before' Itelaled story, Pg. 3A tiie justices and i packed Su- pieme Court chamber, in a case that raised fundamental questions about the the powers of the presidency. St. Clair has held in his briefs that the President hus tlic right to withhold potential Watergate evidence. But Jaworski disagreed. He said Nixon may be correct in his interpretalion of the Con- stitution, biit'-'he may also be wrong, he is wrong, "who is tell him "And if there is no one, ss the President and his counsel argue in their briefs, the Pres- ident then is free to pursue his course of his erroneous in- Jaworski said. ".What then .becomes of our constitutional form-of govern- In our view-, this na- tion's constitutional form of government is in serious jeop- ardy if the President any president is to say that the Constitution means what he says it does and that there is no one not even this Su- preme Court to tell him the special prose- cutor said. "Then men no longer are equal in the law." "Then we have ingrafted an exception U> .the time-honored concept that this is a govern- ment of Jaworski said. '-Furthermore, Jaworski said, the Watergate case is a spe- cial situation because it in- volves men who were close to Nixon. To permit the to make; the interpretation is especially insupportable in a personally delicate situation involving criminal chargEs of his former clos- est aides and devotees who the President, in an address to the nation on April 30, 1973, de- scribed as 'two of the finest public servants it has been my- lirivilege to Jaworskf said: He noted also that Nixon had said last November that Haldcman and Ehrlichman would "come out all right when the proceedings are completed" in the over ill Watergate case. Collahan Courthouse Closed In Wake of 2 DPS Deaths In the Swim Melinda, iPalti and Marka Morris, leEt to right, wear swim suits to work. The girls, daughters and Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Morris, are aides in Hie Red Cross Learn-to Swim program and also work as lifeguards at Zoo World. (Staff Photo by DortBlakley) Summer Fashion Poses No Problem for Morris Sisters By MARSHA COMSTOCK Reporter-News Staff Writer What to wear :this summer a problem for Marka, Me- linda and Patti Morris.. .-All they need is -a wardrobe of suits. The Morris girls, daughters of Mr. and Mrs.. Tommy Morris, each have two parttime jobs for the and both are the same. They-are teacher's aides at the lied Cross Learn To Swim school and work as-lifeguards World. Marka is 18 years old, Melin- da'is 16 and Patti is 14. The Ihree spend most of their time in the sun.and around the water. -They grew up in the Learn to Swim Program with Beverly Ball as instructor. When Marka .and Melinda received Locating Smelly Feet Difficult BOCV.RATON; Fia. (AP> Dr. James Barrett, a derma- tologist recently honored as' the man who'found..-a'cure for odorous say; it -wasn't easy finding research materi- al. "It would have been great if I'd Just walked into a room to'find 16 patients with smelly fe'iet, but you must realize it lakes time to gather the best Barrett says of the 14-month project. .The Boca Raton resident: was honored by the American Medical Association at its con- vention in Chicago for his flis- already-in-use cream, 'Necspinn, could stop feet from smelling.. :Hls lest ranging ffohr.16 to 55. years old, were told to wash tneir feet with soap three times a and to apply the creim. "They thought it was some- what arhuslngj having two doctors and rt- microbiologist coming-in and'smelling their feet every he said. He said he measured bacte- rial growths by using a black light that measured red flourescenl 'He said he.alsp rated <1he feet on a purely, subjective scale of zero to .four, .hut ha ;once a particularly offenslve..foot a .rating of their life saring certificales, they began working with Jliss Ball and the swimming school. Patti is working on her certifi- cate now, "Daddy always wanted us to swirh and at the right ages, we all Marka said.- THE WORKING s'c h e d u 1 e changes each week at Zoo World, which make it hard for (he girls-to coordinate their schedules with the car. For example, last week Melin- da helped .in a beginners class each day at 9 went to work: at Zoo World' at 10 a.m. and got off work at 3 p.m.'Mar- with the swimming class at 10 went to'Zoo World at 3 p.m. and got off work at 8 p.m. Patli.also helped with the swimming school in the morning. "We don't see.each other that much. But most of the time we work together at Zoo Melinda said. The. girls aren't just lifeguards at the; Zoo'World pool. They also work some in the basket room and sell food from the concession'sfand. The Morris's also have i cab- in at Lake Brbwnwopd where the family vacations. The girls are all excellent skiers, their dad claims. THE GIRLS are the'grand- daughters of Mrs. Don Morris of The late .Don Morris, who was chancellor of Abilene Christian College, "w a s their grandfather. Marka'will attend ACC in the fall as' a freshman. Slie will leave the Morris house lo move into the dorm. grandfather is why I am going to Marka said. "It's a family tradition now." Melinda will be a junior at Abilene-High School and Patti .will be in the ninth grade at Lincoln Junior High School. All ttie girls attended Lincoln where they were all cheerleaders. Patti will be a cheerleader this year. Life at the Morris hbnie must be fairly hectic at times, with three teenage daughters, phones ringing and friends' visiting all the lime. But "Daddy" is his daughters' greatest spokesman. "They share (heir clothes, .jewelry and sometimes even Iheir Morris said. Callahan Coun- ty-Courthouse was closed Mon- day due lo the deaths of two 35'airfl patrolmen who died cavly Sunday 5n connection with an accident one mile east of Clyde on IH-20. The victims were John David Oldham, 26, who was killed in- stantly when pinned between the two cars involved in the crash, and Harold Dean Hambrick, 38, a former Abilene city policeman who collapsed at the scene. of Public Safety (DPS) investigators said Old- ham may have -saved a third man's life by pushing him out of the way. THE ACCIDENT occurred Baird Hambrick Fund Established BAIRD A-fund is', being' established to aid the family (if Harold Hambrick, one of two Baird highway patrolmen who died Sunday while helping with the holiday traffic watch. Ray Hass, a friend of (he family, said the fund will go to Iliimbrjck's Patty, and' their four children. The fund is being established al First National Bank in Baird with Fred Goble, president, in charge. Hambrick, 38, died of an ap- parent heart attack at the scene of a two car accident one mile east of. Clyde on 111- 2o that resulted in the death of his partner, .John Oldham, 26. Oldham was pinned between the two cars involved in Ihe crash. Hambrick, former Abi- lene city policeman, was dead on arrival at Hendrick Memo- rial Hospital after collapsing at the scene. Belated story, Pg. JA s'oout a.m. .Sunday while the officers were talking to Je- sus Fontanez, 25, of El Paso, who had been stopped on a rou- tine traffic check. Abilene DPS I.t. .Jack Crow- nover said Monday that Fonta- nez' car was parked on the left side of the four-lane highway when it was hit jn the right real- ty the left iroiit of an .east- bound car. Oldham was pinned by the col- lision, which severed his right Hie process of trj-ing to take care of his parlner, and the other parties he just got too ex- cited and Ham- brick's supervisor, Sgl. Jerry Mathews of Easlland said early Sunday. He went on to explain that Hambrick .was "just getting over a heart attack" which he suffered Kaster Sunday. EI- liotl-Hamil ambulance from Abi- lene rushed Hambrick to Hen- drick Memorial Hospital, he was dead on arrival. Justice of the Peace Baird pronounced Old- ham dead.'at. the scene. CROWNOVER said the DPS patrol car had been parked rm the improved shoulder of highway, almost parallel with Fonianez' car, and that the Iwo officers were talking to him ai. Die rear of his car. The 24-year-oIci driver of Ifie vehicle which struck Oldhani was treated.and released from Hendrick1 Hospital for lacera- tions io his left arm. He was freed from Callahan County Jail on bond, pending. further investigation into Ihe incident, Callahan Couii- ty Ally. James Paul Shanks said. Two passengers in the Abilene man's car, Mas Hardin, 19, and Karen Glenn, IS, both of 1901 S. 15th, Abilene, were treated for less serious injuries and re- leased, investigating officer James Gilbreath. said. No Rain Build-Up Possibility Seen The only cloud looming in West Texas skies will apparent- ly be the possibility of no relief via rain for the drought-stricken area, forecasters at the National Weather Service said Monday. Clear skies and hot afternoons are forecast at least through Tuesday and more than likely llirough Saturday, said weather- man Frank Cannon. CANNON SAID HE .sees "no big build-ups" of thunderclouds Ehrlkhman Due to Testify Today By. MIKE SHANAHAN "Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (A P) John D. Ehrlichman takes (he stand in his own defense today to answer charges in the plumbers trial that he plotted the Ellsberg burglary. Ehrlichinan, formerly Presi- 'dent Nixon's chief domestic adviser, and three others arc .accused of violating the civil rights of Dr. Lewis J. Fielding by conspiring to break into his office on Sept. 3, 1971. At the time Fielding was treating Daniel Ellsberg, who had leaked the Pentagon Papers to the press. Prosecution testimony which ended Friday had shown White House officials were fearful Ellsbevg might not be acting alone or might have had more Vietnam war mate- rial lo leak, Ellsberg, as a Pentagon and Rand Corp! analyst, was known lo have had access, among other tl.ings, to contin- gency plans for the mining of Haiphong Harbor off the coast of North Vietnam. Ehrllchmai, 49, has testified before' the Senate Watergate committee that while he ap- proved a covert operation In obtain insights into Ellsberg's motives and associates, he did not know an illegal break-in was planned. David R. Young and Egil "Bixl" Krogh, co-directors of the special While House inves- tigative unit called the plumb- ers, have testified as prosecu- tion witnesses that Elirlich- man gave final approval for the Fielding operation four days before it was carried off. But both men said unable to recall nyone using ivords like break-in or burgla- ry in obtaining the okay from Ehrlichinan. There is in evidence ill the trial a memo initialed by Ehrlichman approving a cov- ert operation lo examine "all the medical files still held by Ellsberg's psychoanalyst..." Former White House special counsel Charles W. Colson tes- tified Ehrlichman asked him within a few days of tlic break-in to raise quickly for a special plumbers pro- ject. Apart from Ehrlichman's testimony, the second key cle- ment In the defense case as viewed by lawyers on .both sides Is the instruction U.S. District Judge Gerhard A. Gesell gives Ihe jury of six men and six women. "The judge mil.make the final said one at- torney who has been following Hie case closely, Fw example Young was given immunity from prosecu- tion in exchange for his testi- mony. How Gcscil tells Ihe jury to weigh his testimony could be crucial. Ehrlichman's presence at the trial has obscured the oth- er defendants, ex-FBI agent G. Gordon Liddy and Miami- ans Bernard L. Barker and Eugenio R. Martinez. The lawyer for Martinez and Barker is expected to call only- character witnesses for thciv defense, including a former president of pre-Caslro Cuba. The case is.cspecled to go to the-jury on-Thursday or Friday.' V and only the possibility of wide- 1 y -s c a 1 1 c r e d heat showers wouldn't help Ihe overall area." "We still have a blocking high pressure ridge to the east' of he explained. "This high pressure system, coupled with a second ridge pushing into Texas from the east the result of tlie so-called Bermuda High arc effectively keeping out all intrusions by "short waves" of low pressure from the north and northwest, he said. The Bermuda High, Cannon said, is a normal summer phe- nomenon which generally moves eastward as the season prog- resses, thug extending its rain- preventing influence irrto Texas. The first system, extending northeast to southwest from the (treat Ijkes lo Ihe Big Bend area, rests at about feet. in the upper atmosphere, blocking cooler air. "THERE IS NO WAV it can get down here to do Cannon said. County extension agent H. C. Stanley has said that unless the, area gets rain before July 15 crop yield be "a disaster." WEATHER r pf, IAI ABILENE ANO VICINITY (W- Ivii) Folr Ihrousfi Tiwtty wlm hif Seuttiwly wmdi 11 fet Sunriic Sunriw tomorrow:   

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