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Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - December 14, 1974, Abilene, Texas ...in Sunday's Reporter-News GiriatAHS takes up trade An Abilene High junior is the only girl in an electrical trades clan... .and the Has a. job as- sured when she gets out of school. By Marsha Cawthon in the women's section. Band raising money for Europe tour The Hamliri Stage Band hat been Invited to tour six Europe- an countries, and the fund rais- ing projects include one involv- ing Santa. By Loretta Fulton, state editor. Bridge' is youthful, but still growing The Bridge, a job placement service and community center, is only'18 months old, but it has experienced a steady growth. By Jim Conley. ''WITHOUT OR WtTH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 94TH YEAR. NO. 178 PHONE 673-4271 ABILENE, TEX., 79604, SATURDAY MORNING, DEC. 14, PAGES IN SIX SECTIONS Price 15 Cent? Parents Jump on Bandwagon To Make Choir Trip Possible By MARSHA CAWTHON Reporter-News Youth Editor For a junior high school to raise takes parent par- ticipation. And the parents have jumped right in to help the Lincoln Junior High Boys Choir make an important trip. Students, parents and facul- ty at Lincoln have worked since an invitation was re- ceived from the National American Choral Director's Convention at St. Louis, Mo., in September. BUT IT'S A long haul and the school is about short of the goal. To help in the money-raising effort, the parents joined to- gether and formed a steering committee. Co-chairman are Bob Douglas and Ray Mc- Glothlin. McGlothlin has been work- ing to ..obtain-contributions from local businesses and in- dividuals Interested in helping the.choir make the trip. So' far, in personal dona- tions and from company donations has come in, he said. "Basically we have asked a number of business leaders in town if they would join the parent group to help support the McGlothlin said. "This is a community effort and something the community should be aware of, proud of and participate in because of See PARENTS, Col. 2 Back page this section Senate Passes Major Trade Bill WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate passed Friday night a far reaching International trade bill with a historic provi- sion designed to ensure emi- gration of minorities from Communist countries. The vote sent the bin to con- ference with the House, which passed a similar measure a year ago. Earlier in the day, on an 88-0 vote, senators added to the bill a compromise amend- ment prohibiting U.S. trade concessions or credits for any Communist nation that does not lower emigration barriers. For the past year, most at- tention has been focused on the emigration provision, but. the bill itself grants the Pres- dent broad authority to seek agreements with other nations leading to a freer system of world trade. The measure alms to ensure that U.S. farmers and manu- facturers are given a .fair break in access to world mar- kets. The trade bill was assigned top-priority status by former President Richard M. Nixon and by President Ford. The nation's trading part- ners have been delaying inter- national trade negotiations for a year because the United States had no authority to make agreements. The emigration compromise, as finally approved, allows waiver of the prohibition for the next 18 months while the Communist countries show their good intentions on allow- ing free emigration. In return, U.S. trade conces- sions would be provided dur- ing that period, but could be revoked by Congress later if Inside Today Energy Brainstorm Planned President Ford's energy ad- visers meet Saturday at Camp David to recom- mend policies affecting the nation's fuel supplies. Pg. 7E. President Ford and French President Giscard d'Est- aing will discuss rivalries over their airline indus- tries and the internation- al energy crisis at their meeting this weekend in Martinique. Pg. 3A. Amusements............ 9F SD Bridge 3C Church SC Clouified..............3-8F Comics Editorial! 4A Farm................ 4, SD Heanlint................8D Markets 7E Obituories 2F Oil 8, 9C Sports................ 1-SI Today in History.......... 8E TV Loo. .............'------9F TV Scout................ Women's News.........2, 38 Egyptians Set Up Tough Peace Terms By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Egyptian foreign minis- ter set out tough new terms Friday for a Middle East peace settlement, demanding Israel "freeze" its population and immigration for the next half century. Foreign Minister Ismail Fahmy also said Israel must eventually compensate the Arab countries for past "Is- raeli aggressions" and the Pa- Analysis, Pg. 5A moral the tart JO years. "In peace settlement Is- rael must freeze its present population and pledge not to increase the number of Its for Hie next 50 Fahmy said in a state- ment distributed by the offi- cial Middle East News Agency in Cairo. An Egyptian Foreign Minis- try official later said Fahmy actually calling for "a limit in the rate of immigra- tion" that he was not a freeze be placed on the the natural birth rate within Israel. The Israeli government had no immediate official com- ment on the Egyptian de- mands. But knowlegeable Me EGYPTIAN, Cel. 4 Back page tkls sectlwi emigration barriers were reimposed. Under the compromise, the prohibition would be waived for the next 18 months while the Communist countries show their good faith by allowing free emigration, in return, U.S. trade concessions would be provided during that peri- od, but could then be revoked by Congress if emigration bar- riers were reimposed. The emigration arrange- mept is aimed specifically at aiding Russian Jews but- ap- plies equally to any minority or ethnic group in any Com- munist nation. The agreement was hailed as a milestone in international relations because it was worked out during negotia- See TRADE, Col. 2 Back page this section He's 'seeing' Santa Young Erie Dankworth, although blind, "nose" Santa when he meets him. Eric, the 7-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbie Dankworth of 2128 Glendale, was among two dozen youngsters from the Children's Development Center entertained Friday at the 14th annual Moose Lodge Christmas Party. The center, operated out of West Texas Rehabilitation Center, trains mentally retarded pre-schoolers. Santa's stand- in at the party was Gene Bourbon, bus band, of the center's director. (Staff Photo by Don Blakley) Deadline Near for Letters From Needy The midnight Satuday dead- line approaches for letters to Goodfellows from needy per- sons seeking help for Christ- mas, while the total contribu- tions are still about short of this year's goal. The mail Friday brought in contributions, making the total so far The goal is Meanwhile, volunteer work- ers were busy preparing for the Monday opening of the Goodfellows' Toy Store, 166 Pine downtown. Others will spend the weekend scrip, or coupons, redeemable .by eligible famifles and indi- viduals for food, clothing and toys. Mrs. L.E. Sumner and Mrs. Marshall Turnbull, co-chair- men of the Goodfellows distri- bution effort, reminded appli- cants for help that letters will be accepted if postmarked by midnight Saturday. There is no deadline for contrbutions, however. Mail should be addressed to Goodfellows, Box 30, Abilene, Tex.-79604. Applications also can be turned in at The Re- porter-News. Latest contributions include: Anonymous 25.00 Radioear of Abilene, Tom and Lynda Copcland 10.00 Anonymous 3.00 In lieu of Christmas cards to Abilene friends from Mrs. Grace Barlow 5.00 Lt. Col. and Mrs. Gene F, Williams 25.00 Mr. and Mrs. Sam J. Babington 25.00 Abilene Newcomers Club 25.00 Mr. and Mrs. Ran- dall C. Jackson 25.00 In memory of D. E. Crum and C. E. Montgomery by Mr. and Mrs. Davis 0. Nunii 20.00 Mr. and Mrs. William T. Long 50.00 In'lieu of Christmas cards from Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Petree 10.00 John, Nancy, Lynn and Bob Beckham 50.00 Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Stell 10.00 Anonymous 10.00 In memory of Grace Ponder, Katherine Wilcox and Marion McCuliough by Key City Business and Professional Women's Club 25.00 Fannie Mae and Elizabeth Barnes 10.00 Anonymous 10.00 Anonymous 5.00 Mrs. E. J. Grisham Arthur 10.00 In memory of Hoyt L. Barnes by Ted and Bessie Shelton 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Beeman 10.00 Mrs. Richard Maxwell 10.00 In memory of Mrs. Ethel L. Rowe 15.00 In memory of Robert J. (Lula) Jones 10.00 In lieu of Christmas cards to Abilene friends from Huby Compere 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. James G. Hines 12.00 Minnie and Earl Craig, Sweetwater Simmons T. Callaway, Anson Anonymous 5.00 Kristi and Kathy Condron 10.00 Merry Christmas 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Martin 25.00 Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Morrow 10.00 Brett and Lara Enzor 10.00 In lieu of Christmas cards to Abilene friends from Mr. and Mrs. Bert Schneider 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Jim 0. Ballew 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Byron Curb 5.00 Anonymous 10.00 In lieu of Christmas cards to Abilene friends from Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Underwood 10.00 Anonymous 25.00 Ineeta John 10.00 U M W Night Unit of St. Paul Methodist Church 15.00 Anonymous 5.00 Employees of Arrow Ford, Inc. 200.00 Mr. and Mrs. O.B. Stephens, Jr. and Jan 25.00 Abilene Post Society of American Military Engineers 10.00 In memory of Mrt. Dell King 5.00 In memory of Miss Daisy Dees 5.00 In memory of Mrs. J. T. McCarty 5.00 In memory of Paul F. McCarty Mrs: Lillian Joyce Russ Mr. and Mrs: W. T. Shirey Jim, Jeff, Jan and Jerry Johnson Mr. and Mrs. W. 10.00 25.00 25.00 Walton 10.00 In memory of 0. D. Wiseman, Jr. by Mrs. Wiseman and Rickey D. Knights of Columbus Council No. 2163 25.00 Mrs. Owen Ellis. 25.00 In lieu of Christmas cards to friends by Rev.- and Mrs. T. G. OHphant 10.00 Mrs.' Frank Williamson 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Burton 10.00 Total Previously Acknowledged Total to date GOAL Ur Going to setv up There are only 9 more days until Petroleum Producers Hike Prices i. Higher Consumer Prices Expected VIENNA, Austria (AP) Major oil producers adopted a new price system Friday that will boost their revenues fey 38 cents a barrel or 3.9 per, cent, for nine months starting Jan. 1. The big oil companies immediately said they cannot absorb the hike, with the clear implication It might be passed along to the consumer. Announcement of the reve- nue boost from to came as the United States ajjd other industrialized nations were seeking a cut, or at least a stabilization, in oil prices. In Brussels, Secretary of State Henry A. JCissinger told, the NATO allies the United States was considering incentives for development of other energy sources if-oil prices continue at their current high levels! A communique issued in Vi- enna after two days of talks said the oil producers will meet in Algiers Jan. 24 to dis- cuss details of further oil reve- nue liikes keyed to an average 14 per cent inflation rate la consumer nations, the same reason given for Friday's ac- tion. Conference sources said agreement on the new reve- nues came after Iran's oil minister fruitlessly pleaded with his Saudi counterpart to get back in line with the final 1974 quarter price for oil. Asked whether the hike will mean price increases for con- sumers, Iran's chief delegate, .1 a m s h i d Amouzegar, said, X "This all depends on how K much of this the companies r can absorb." He made it clear it was up to consumer nations themselves to control any profit-taking actions of the oil companies, but did not explain how this could be done. v. In New York, Exxon Corp., America's largest alternation- al oil company and one of Hie biggest importers of Middle East oil, said it makes an av- erage profit of 35 cents a bar- i: rel. "If the Arab countries and 'f- Other OPEC nations raise our cost of crude oil 38 cents ;a barrel, there clearly isn't enough profit to absorb an V: Exxon spokesman said. A spokesman for Gulf Oil :'j: Co. said that "under Federal Energy Administration pricing ,is regulations, the increase in the cost of crude can be' J; passed to the consumer. The The 38-cent-a-barrel increase f would amount to less than one cent a gallon increase in all manufactured products." He v said the decision to pass along the increase will be deter; :i' mined by the competition in 5 the marketplace. The oil producers approved 1 Persian Gulf oil price hikes i adopted last month that rais- ed government revenues from a barrel to That made their decision as the conference of the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Coun- -J tries drew to a close.
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