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  • Location: Abilene, Texas
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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - March 29, 1970, Abilene, Texas Wi)t Abilene Reporter -ileitis "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"—Byron ffii i-J? $ ' j. .J -;;'■ v" PARTLY 89TH YEAR, NO. 283 PHONE 673-4271 ChristIans Over World. Proclaim 'He Is Risen!' By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Christians over tho globe will mark Easter Sunday with old and new spiritual services, while the fashion world watches eagerly to see whether midi or mini styles prevail at Easter parades. Pope Paul VI will motor to Anlia, a suburb of Rome Inhabited by refugees from Eastern Europe, to celebrate an outdoor Mass before returning to the Vatican City to deliver the traditional papal blessing “urbi et orbi to the City' and the world — to the throngs of pilgrims in St. Peter’s Square. President Nixon planned to spend Easter with his family at the winter White House in Key Biscayne. Fla Thousands were expected to attend sunrise services from coast to coast, with ‘20.000 persons counted on to show up for the 50th annual Hollywood Bowl Sunrise Service in California. Thousands of stranded air travelers looked forward to a day in airports acro>s the country, unable to get home because of long flight delays caused bv the air traffic controllers slowdown. For the -ocond time in 25 years, heavy snows forced cancel!ation of sunrise services at the Red Rocks natural amphitheater in the Rocky Mountains at Evergreen. Colo., near Denver. A giant mow'fall cancelled the program in 1958. In Pittsburgh, a ministers’ group will conduct an early morning worship service at the South Hills Village shopping center. The service will be peace oriented and aimed at voting people who frequent the center. Worshippers at the sunrise service at the Yosemite National Park in ( alifornia will Ive spared the early rising he. caille the "tin does not come up over the Half Dome in the 3.000 feet deep crim on until 9 3ft a m Traditional Easier parades will he view I'd with particular interest this vear by fashion designers and critics for signs of a trend showing whether \menean women are adopting bclnw-the-knee length modos or '.ticking with the shorter mini styles. The annual parade along New York's Fifth Avenue, the nation s fashion cen'er, will be watched the mivst closely. ABILENE, TEXAS, 79604, SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 29. 1970—SEVENTY-TWO PAGES IN SEVEN SECTIONS’.Or DAILY—20c SI M' AV Adiated Pre, CP) A Cambodia Calls Up Reservists, Army Veterans By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Reacting to antigovernmeni demonstrations near Phnom Penh, the Cambodian -date ra din called all army veterans and reservists Saturday to return to active duty. The broadcast heard in Saigon accused the Viet Cong of organizing the demonstrations at Kompong Cham. 35 miles northeast of the capital, "to come and trouble our capital,” Cambodians were told “not to be taken in by those who in dulge in the games of the Viet Cong.” ‘‘You must understand.” the broadcast continued, "that Sihanouk was legally divested of his functions of chief of state, conforming to the constitution. He is a traitor to the nation.” The radio referred to Prince Norodom Sihanouk, overthrown March IR while he was in Moscow, He then went to Peking where he called for an uprising against the new government, announced the formation of a "liberation army” and urged Laotians, Cambodians and Vietnamese to unite in a war against "U.S. imperialism.” Airports In Phnom Penh and Airlines to File Suit as Traffic Snarl Thickens W NSH INC»I ON \P i As traffic lams at a few kw air-pnrN intensified the impact of an Easter weekend work stoppage bv air traffic controllers, the airline industry Saturday threatened a Milt against what it called an illegal strike. The Air I rapport Association, representing 1 he nation s scheduled a clines, said it will file a damage suit in New York Mondav .‘gainst the Professional Air Traffic Controllers Organization i P \ I CO). Stuart Cl Upton. ATN president, said the suit is being filed because “a number of PA TCO members en< ouraged bv their leadership have embarked on an illegal strike that is causing ex treme damage to passengers and shippers and lo the airlines Tipton said also the airlines "have been incurring millions of dollars of exira costs because they have had to cancel flights, reschedule Hights and pay br th< a caw overtime charges.” K. I ah* Baile', executive dr et tor of PATCO, called the yr \ .un the most foolish thing 'vc ever heard ’ Bailev, in I/'oshiirg. Va., to >rief some PNTCO members on work stoppage situation ess the countryT said he had no idea what the Air Transport A--so nation ho|*\s to prove. Of 8.400 air controllers. Bailey said. 3,800 were out Saturday night. ‘ There has been a decided expansion of the trend in the last 24 hours and I predict it will sprocket,” Bailey said j soph ll Shaffer, administrator of the Federal Aviation Administration, said a previous call by Bailey "for a massive walkout by members of tho Professional Air Traffic Controllers Organization has fallen on deaf ears. "His irresponsible and illegal effort to bring the American 4 Dead, 5 Injured In Area Crashes I-on crashes near iche and Haskell and a accident four miles north mford Saturday left four dead and five injured, them seriously, d in the head-on collision V 67 on the edge of Cole were Judy Darlene Har-, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. n Hardin of De Leon; ,n Howard Strobe, 28, of r- and Christopher Henry 5, son of Mr. and Mrs. jpher Henry Si. of iche. ct in the crash near Haskell obert William Rickel, a 17-,ld Munday High School it. Gene Jones, 13, son of Mr. rs. A. D. Jones of Weinert, n fair condition Saturday in Haskell Memorial a1 with a fractured leg ing the Stamford accident. Comanche collision oculi r->out 2 45 a.m. Saturday the two cars, one driven by Hardin and the other driv en by Henry, collided. Strobe was a passenger in the Hardin car. Justice of the Peace Ottis B. Fields pronounced Miss Hardin and Strobe dead at the scene. Henry was dead on arrival at Mims Memorial Hospital in Comanche. Highway Patrolmen Joe. F. Wilie and Don Stout investigated the accident. nickel was killed instantly at about 8:10 p.m. Saturday when his small fore gn car was involved in a head-on two-car crash two and one-half miles west of the Haskell city limits. Anderson Landess, 71, of Haskell was the driver of the other car. -He was hospitalized with broken libs at Haskell Memorial hospital. Patrolmen Bobby Stone, Larry Gilbreath and Sheriff Garth Garrett investigated t h e accident. Officers were uncertain of the cause of the accident because Turn to 4 DIE, Fg. 2 A public to its knees bv closing down the airways system has failed ” With traffic slowed by numbers of air controllers staying away from their jobs. the problem was further aggravated as airlines ran short of crewmen to man their planes. lx)ng hours of standing on taxi aprons and runways were eating away the flight time allowed air crews under safety roles. Struggling through what ordinarily would have been the Saturday lull in a three-day weekend, government and industry spokesmen spoke worriedly of the anticipated crush after the holiday. "Getting them hack home Sunday and Monday,” said a spokesman for the Air Transport Vssooiation, ‘‘that s going to he the problem.” In most cities the situation was improved over Friday when thousands of air travelers, hurrying to out-of-town holiday, were stranded for hours at airports from coast to coast. Howev er, air operations in I he New York and Chicago areas were near paralysis in the grip of a work stoppage by members of the Air Traffic Controllers’ Organization (PATCO). wh ch is protesting what it views as overwork. under-pay, under-staffing and obsolete equipment. lnab!p legally to -trike against the government, the traffic controllers in centers which direct big jetliners be- Turn to AIRLINES, Pg. 2 A Message of Easter The happiness in the faces of 3-year-old twins Jodv and Jill Turnbow reflects the Faster message that. “Christ is Risen.” Big Country Christians will he attending manv types of religious services Sunday, from Pageants lo Mass to prayer meetings. For the younger children, eggs and candy - filled baskets will be hidden throughout the house bv the Easter Bunny. Jody and Jill are the children of Mr. and Mrs. Tommy J. Turnbow, 2618 Robertson St. (Staff Photo by Billy Adams) ■JI s department of commerce ESSA WEATHER BUREAU (Weather Map. Pa 12-D) ABILENE AND VICINITY (40-mile ra-Clear to partly cloudy warmer Sunday; increasing cloudiness Sunday niqht. Cloudy and cooler Monday. High Sunday 60-65, low Sunday night- 4(L 4.5 Hiqh Monday in the 50s. Light variable winds Sunday becoming southerly 5-15 miles per hour Sunday night and shitting to northerly Monday. TEMPERATURES U. dius) Sat. a rn. 58 58 53 49 44 41 39 39 39 38 39 38 Sat. p.m. 1:00    •    - 40 2:00    ..    .    .    43 3:00    45 4 OO    ..    .    .    48 5:00    .    48 6:00    ..    ..46 7:00    •    ■    44 8.00.....43 9 00    .    .    42 10:00       .    41 11:00    •    •“ 12:00    ...    — for 24-hours ending IO High and low p.m.: 58 and 38 Hiqh and low same date last year; 82 and 52. Sunset last night: 6 SM sunrise today! 6:31; sunset tonight: 6:56. Barometer reading at IO p.m : 78 20, Humidity at IO p.m.; U per cent. Light Rain Pols Area The Big Country got only slightly wet Saturday with light rainfall while much of the Panhandle was being covered with an unexpected snow. Reporting rain in the area were Dublin with .04 of an inch; Goree. .20; Haskell. .07; Knox City, .25; Rotan, .30; Rule, .20; and Weinert. OI Forecast for Abilene calls for clear to partly cloudy skies and warmer temperatures Sunday. The high Sunday should be Od to 65 and the low Sunday night is expected to be 40 to 45. A deadly Easter storm that left at least two small children frozen to death in its wake pushed into the Gulf of Mex co late Saturday after spreading havoc* in much of Texas. The two children died rear Bovina in the Texas Panhandle when two older sisters and a brother left them to seek help after their automobile stalled in heavy snow late Friday. The big norther brought hazardous driving warnings to much of the Panhandle - Plains country Friday night, kicked up dust storms in far western sections of the state and chilled the Turn to WEATHER, Eg. 2 V Comanche Honors Waring at Banquet By SIMON BENFIELD Reporter-News Staff Writer COMANCHE — Insuranccman Joe Waring was honored with tin- year's Community Service Award at the annual Comanche Chamber of Commerce banquet held here Saturday night. Main speaker ai the friendly, annual affair was I>ouis Timberlake of Austin, former resident of Stamford and former state Jaycee pres dent. Presenting Waring with the award was 1968-69 Chamber president Bill demons, who said thai if Waring had served on (tnt* civic organization for one year at a time, he would have spent 86 job years in civic work, 74 in church posts and 31 in political posts. Waring was cited for the great number of civic activities in which he has been involved He has been a director of the Comanche Livestock Assn.; twice been director of the Comanche Roping Club; served both on the Comanche Centeniel Committee in 1956 and as chairman of the county Red Cross chapter; served two terms on the city council; as chairman of the Democratic Party’s precinct I in the county; as instructor for the mounted quadrille team of the local roping club. three terms as a director of the chamber of commerce and two years on the West Texas Chamber of Commerce; served on the city's and the school hoard s ’ax equal ization hoard; a trustee of the public library. In addition he has served two years as a cub scout master, five years as a Red Cross instructor; 15 years as a volunteer member of tho Fire Dept., and serves as an instructor for the departments skin-diving team. He has served three years as a director of the Texas Assn. of Insurance Agents and has been involved in the Comanche Elementary school's Parent-Teacher Assn. Since I960 he bas been a delegate to the Democratic Party's state convention. An Episcopalian, he has been active also in church affaire From 1962 to 1965 he served en the executive council of the Diocese of Dallas, and currently served on the diocese’s Turn lo COMANCHE, Tg. 2 A Sif'm Reap remained closed for unexplained reasons but there were indications they would reopen Monday Phnom Penh radio renewed a government appeal to the Viet Cong and North Vietnamese to meet with a Cambodian delegation and arrange for the withdrawal of 40,000 North Vietnamese and 16.000 Viet Cong troops on Cambodian border soil. Tins appeal appeared useless, since the Viet Cong and North Vietnamese closed aheir diplomatic missions in Phnom Penh and their leading diploma’s have flown off to Hanoi, the North Vietnamese capital. The Viet Cong and North Vietnamese have announced their support for Sihanouk. Thev were joined Saturday by the procommunist Pathet Lao of Laos. Hanoi radio reported the Pathet Lao issued a statement expressing confidence that the Cambodian people, “allying themselves with the T^ao and Vietnamese people will surely overcome all trials and win complete victory in the struggle against the U.S. imperialists and their henchmen.” In Saigon. President Nguyen Van Thieu <=aici military cooperation between South Vietnam and Cambodia can only result from a request by Cambodian officials. "The present government of Cambodia still holds to neutrality and does not intend to participate in any military alliance.” he said in a statement to the Vietnamese press. ‘‘Therefore there is no question of military cooperation.” At about the time the state, ment was issued, the South Vietnamese military command issued a denial that South Vietnamese troops made a caid two miles inside Cambodia on Fri-dav to fight the Viet Cong. However, informed sources who insisted the raid did lake place said the South Vietnamese consulted with Cambodian offi cials before making the attack. There were no new reports of fighting in Laos. where the North Vietnamese are threatening the army base of Long Cheng 80 miles north of Vientiane, the capital. Hanoi radio quoted a Pathet Lao claim that a Thai artillery unit, equipped with 155mm field pieces, had been flown to Laos. It said Hie unit was stationed in the Paksane area 75 miles northeast of Vientiane to support government forces. Snyder Ups Rehab Fund A donation of $351 from Snyder Nursing Home residents made up the biggest portion of the $480 given to the West Texas Rehabilitation Center emergency fund Saturday. The fund now totals $63,547 73, according to executive director of the center, Shelley Smith Biggest contributors Friday were the participants in the Big Country Club's Rehab N ght which raised $354.01. Other gifts Friday included $274.38 from Hie sale of a cow bv a Sweetwater rancher The fund was also helped bv donations of SKM) each from Roby Fire Dept. and tho Plastico Fund. Celotex Corp. of Hamlin LIU Abilene Events Amusements Astrology Ausfjji Notebook Berros World E oo k s Bridqs Business Classifieds Crossword Doctors Moil Box Editorials Farm Hospital Patients Jumble Letter to Servicemen Markets Obituaries Oil Sports    I Texas! Texas Poll To Your Good Health TV Tab (Pullout of Women'* New* ..... J I IOC 7-10 C 6 B 10-A 6 B 11-C 3-B 3-B 6-11-D 3-B 2-B 6-A 12-D I 2-C 3-B 2-B 4-6-8 ILA 11-C 5,IID I B I n 2-B Sect. B) . 1-6-C ;