The Index-Journal from Greenwood, South Carolina on December 10, 1993 · Page 16
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The Index-Journal from Greenwood, South Carolina · Page 16

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Friday, December 10, 1993
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CityState The Index-Journal Frt, December 10, 1993 Pi4GE 37 TROOPER REMEMBERED Charleston 6739 Columbia 6730 Beauiort 0939 Charleston 6739 Columbia 6730 Florence 6532 N. Myrtle Bch. 6429 Greer 6132 "zJL Greenwood 6132 p 6132 Pjg Greenwood 09 IhM'l'Mi SUN Rote at 7:23 a.m. Seta at 5:19 p.m. Will rlae tomorrow at 7:24 a.m. TEMPERATURES Today at 7 am: 44 (7C). Yeaterday'a high: 61 (17 C). Yeaterday'a low: 32 (OC). PRECIPITATION:Yeterday: .04 (.10 cm). Total precipitation for Doc. .93 (2.36 cm). total precipitation for the year through December la 37.99 in-chea (96.5 cm). Average precipitation for December is 3.61 inchea (9.17 cm). Average precipitation for the year la 46.86 inchea (119.02 cm). 1st Quarter Dec. 20 Dec.28 Last Quarter f New;. vv Jan. 11 , J T Northam Graanvills-Northorn Ocorwo-Northam Picken:Today...Rain and ooMiblv attamoon thunderstorm. Hiah in the middle SO. Southwest wind 5 to 10 mph increasing to 15 to 20 mph in tha afternoon. Chanca of rain naar 100 percent Tonight..Ckudy with a 20 percent chanca of rain early. Clearing after midnight Low in tha lower 30s. Northwest winds 15 to 20 mph. Saturday... Windy and mostly sunny. High in the lower 40s. Northwest winds 20 to 30 mpn. Anderson-Cherokee-Chester-Laurens-Southern Greenville-Southern Oconee- Southern Pickens-Spartanburg-Union-York:Today...Rain and possibly afternoon thunderstorms. High in the middle 50s. Southwest winds 5 to 10 mph increasing to 15 to 20 mph in the afternoon. Chanca of rain near 100 percent Tonight..Ckudy with a 20 percent chanca of rain early. Clearing after midnight Low in tha middle 30s. Southwest winds 15 to 20 mph becoming northwest 15 to 20 mph early, i ,; Saturday... Windy and mostly sunny. High about 50. Northwest winds 20 to ' Ahirille-Edaefiekl-Fairfield-Qreenwood-Lwcaster-McCormick- Newberry-Saluda: Today.. .Rain and possibly afternoon thunderstorms. High in the upper 50s. Southwest winds 5 to 10 mph increasing to 15 to 20 mph in the afternoon. Chance of rain near 100 percent Tonight..Cloudy with a 20 percent chance of rain early. Clearing after midnight Low in the middle 30s. Southwest winds 1 5 to 20 mph becoming northwest 1 5 to 20 mph early. . Saturdav...Windy and mostly sunny. High about 50. Northwest winds 20 to ao mpn. ChastaiflaJd-Cterencton-Deilinaton-Dillon-RorerKM-Ljee-Marion -Marlboro-Sumter-Williamsburg: Today...Rain...Mainly in the afternoon. Thun derstorms possible in the arte moon. mgn arouna eg. soumwesi winas iu to 15 mph. Chance of rain 90 percent Tonight. .Cloudy with a 20 percent chanca of showers and thunderstorms before midnight Clearing toward morning. Low in the upper 30s. Southwest winds 15 to 20 mph becoming northwest 15 to 20 mph late. Saturday... Windy and mostly sunny. High in tha lower 5Qs. Northwest winds zg eo 3U mpn. Aiken-Altendale-Bambeia-Bamwelt-CaJhoun-Kershaw-Lexington- Orangeburg-Richland: Today.. .Rain and possibly afternoon thunderstorms. Hiah around 60. Southwest winds 10 to 15 moh. Chance of rain 90 percent Tonight. .Cloudy with a 20 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms before midnight Clearing toward morning. Low in tha upper 30s. Southwest winas 15 to 20 mpn Becoming norm west is m icj mpn iaia. Saturday.. .Windy and mostly sunny. High in tha lower 50s. Northwest winds zo to ao mpn. Berkeley-Dorchester-Hampton-Northem Colleton: Today...Rain and pos sibly artemoon tnunoersiorms. i-iign in me miaaie ous. winas eouinwew iu 15 mpn. unance or rain csu percent Tonight..Ckudy with showers and thunderstorms likely before midnight Ctoanng toward morning, low arouna 40. unance oi rain ou percent, oouin-onst Mmda IS to SO moh bacomina northwest 15 to 20 mDh late. Saturday...Windy and mostly sunny. High in the middle 50s. Northwest winds 20 to 30 mph. . .. . Beaufort-Charleston-Jasper-Southem Colleton:Today...Ram and possibly afternoon thunderstorms. High in the middle 60s. Southwest winds 10 to 15 mph. Chance of rain ao percant. Tonight..Ooudy with showers and thunderstorms likely before midnight dealing toward morning. Low in tha lower 40s. Chance of rain 60 percent Southwest winds 15 to 20 mph becoming northwest 15 to 20 mph late. Satorday...Windy and mostly sunny. High in the middle 50s. Northwest winas 20 30 mpn. Beaches.. .Cloudv with rain and possible afternoon thunderstorms today. Winay...C0ld and mostly sunny sacuroay. By Tha AmtJM Praaa Friday Taraaraturaa owacwflht knr to '.N.V. EST Anohoraoa AttanttoC AuaMn Burtnon.Vt ChHMtaisS.C. OwMan.W.Va. ChaitoMAC. Oicaga Co(unKS.C. CakjmBua.ONa CanesMH. Oaywa Dm DaMt DuUk BPaaa favkwadair'a high and :ST. HI Lo Pre Oik 41 N an 61 32 or W 3S ody 22 14 an 67 41 .10 otr 64 SO .14 e 61 28 7 69 M e SO 32 or 60 30 ady e; St .71 dr 41 II ody 67 4 ady 42 36 m S3 66 at 47 44 jOt an 41 36 an 50 34 ar 63 62 51 46 .17 an 62 44 at 46 36 at 61 3 at 63 4S .07 ady 60 46 an 67 36 at 53 60 an 41 30 m 73 60 ady 62 47 AS ady 62 31 at 67 36 at 60 47 ady 40 23 .12 ady 73 36 ady EvaravMa Fakoanka Faroo Flagstaff Grand Raplda QraatFata Graanaboro.N.C. Hartford SpgHd IndanapoHa jacaaonvMa Junaau Kanaaa ( Lubbock MMBaach Crfy NodokfVeV North Plana Oklahoma Cly Omaha Portand.ftMna RaMgrvOurham RaaMCay StowFaM Saokana Tamaa-SI PMbg Taeaka Tuaaan Tiaaa WarotoAC. Wlataa-BafTa 64 63 00 -20 20 06 66 20 60 46 44 36 61 41 42 36 46 75 66 61 47 72 46 36 32 66 36 73 36 60 66 76 64 60 46 66 41 62 IS 67 43 61 36 36 26 63 4S 46 30 62 43 67 24 67 30 66 36 71 63 41 32 41 36 44 36 76 64 60 36 77 42 75 40 51 3 66 36 43 37 46 33 .06 at at .02 ody ady at at at at .05 at U at ody at H ody ady ok at 3 at at at Ok McAllen, Texas Devils Lake. N.D. ?8 -i Slain trooper's memory may produce fresh leads ORANGEBURG (AP) Law enforcement officials are hoping an effort to honor the memory of a trooper slain 21 years ago also will produce fresh leads in the case. South Carolina Public Safety Director Boykin Rose attended the dedication of the Orangeburg Patrol Office that was named for Highway Patrol Trooper First Class Roy Odes Caffey, gunned down along U.S. Interstate 26 on Oct. 8, . 1972. It is believed to be the only unsolved slaying of a South Carolina trooper in modern times. Rose wants to end that distinction and is hopeful the dedication of the building will prompt those with information about the killing to come forward. The department, he said, is committed to bring C alley's killers to justice. Caffey's son, Robert, has been cornmiited to that goal since his father's death. Robert Caffey, a bank employee in Orangeburg, was 15 when his father died. On the 10th anniversary of the incidenL Caffev said in The (Charles ton) Post and Courier that he urged officials at the State Law Enforcement Division to create a Crime Stoppers television advertisement to revive interest in tne snooting. Five years later, Caffey said he sent details to the television serfcs "Unsolved Mysteries," but was not able to get his father's story on the show. A year ago on the 20th anniversary, a newspaper interview done by Caffey prompted a woman to call him and say she knew some people wno taiKea aoout me snooting. But Caffey said the woman did not want to get further involved. Retired Patrol Capt. J.C. Pace was the senior lieutenant in the Orangeburg District the night Trooper Caffey was slain. Pace and Patrol Lt. bdwin D. Winn, who served with Caffey for 1 1 years, think more wan one person was responsible. Trooper Caffey was found about a mile east of the U.S. 601 inter change in the eastbound lane. Seeds in Space Museum exhibit guided tours are available The Museum is offering free guided tours of an exhibit on loan from Park Seed called Seeds in Space to groups of 10 or more. "We have a volunteer guide who will be on call to tour groups through the exhibit," said Despina Yeargin, administrator at The Museum. "The guide will offer an extended tour of The Museum if time allows." The Park Seed exhibit will be on loan to The Museum at least through the end of April 1994. The exhibit showcases equipment used in two NASA experiments, explained Dr. Jim Alston, Park Seed's director of research. "A round canister called the 'Getaway Special' that was used to evaluate the packaging of seeds in space," said Dr. Alston, referring to one of the exhibits. Also on exhibit is a large tray that held 12.5 million tomato seeds transported into space by the space shuttle. The seeds were released aboard the Long Duration Exposure Facility where they stayed in orbit for 69 months. The seeds used in the ex- - .JIK..H. ...it. ' " ...ft mmmmtmm l .11 Wes-t ..JT' v, '' v Sfr. .Cfr" MiT i 22 .iJ. . 4-..-L A I r - jf- I IN Tomato research Sally Clark, left, of Park Seed's Human Resources Department and Bob Skutt, a volunteer guide at The Museum, examine leaves of a tomato plant grown from seeds that were carried into space by the space shuttle Challenger. Dr. Jim Alston, right, Park Seed's director of research, keeps the plant in a greenhouse. (Staff photo by Terry Ward) periment were contributed from students from the 50 states and many foreign countries. Once they were returned to earth they were studied by students. Bob Skutt, who has guided tours of the exhibit said the seeds are a hit. "Students are familiar with the experiments and are ex cited to see them," he said. The exhibit also is a good educational experience. "This exhibit gives us an opportunity to share with the people in Greenwood," said Sally Clark, director of Park Seed's Organizational Development and Human Resources. "It's a good time for teachers to bring classes to tour The Museum with the added bonus of Seeds in Space." When the Seeds in Space exhibit leaves Greenwood it will be on display at the State Museum in Columbia. For more information or to make tour reservations call The Museum at 229-7093. Gay former ROTC cadet chooses to leave USC COLUMBIA (AP) Even as he prepares to leave the university where his budding military career was sidetracked by a debate about homosexuality, former ROTC cadet Jay Belangia says he still wants to be an officer. That goal might be impossible. The 24-year-old Hartsville native stirred up headlines when he declared his homosexuality while a member of the University of South Carolina's ROTC program. Belangia is preparing to leave USC. but has not decided where be will go. He said he wants a fresh start and probably will go to a college in a larger city. He has his eye on a career in law or politics, maybe both, but still wants to serve in the military as an officer. "Personally, I feel good," the 24-year-old Hartsville resident said. "For the first time, I'm really happy. I'm not hiding behind a facade, making up stories about who I'm with.' But be said be is leaving USC with mixed emotions because he made friends who supported him. He also said he is disappointed with USC's leadership, which he said seemed indifferent to his assertions that he was being discriminated against "I'm just looking at it as a learning experience, be said. Belangia lost his ROTC scholarship test summer after a disciplinary hearing where be was charged with not maintaining good grades and not participating in drills. In addition to being dismissed from USC's ROTC program, he also was told be must repay an estimated $3,000 in ROTC scholarship money, Belangia said. Belangia said he is appealing that ruling to the 1st ROTC Region headquarters at Fort Bragg, N.C.. He contends the officers who made the decision were biased. Lt Col. Walter B. Carpenter, who heads USC's Army ROTC program, said be considers Belangia a "former cadet" and declined to talk about the case. Belangia' s disclosure about his sexual orientation came at a time when President Clinton and Congress were most at odds over the (Sec Cadet, page 18) Drummond speaks on ETV State Sen. John Drummond, Ninety Six, talked to children in Greenwood School District 50 and area counties this morning through the district's short-distance learning program. This program allows a guest to speak from the ETV studio at Central School to classrooms around the district During the broadcast, a number appears on the screen for students with questions to call the studio. The student is allowed to ask the question over the air and the guest can answer the question as all the students around the district watch. Lt Gov. Nick Theodore will appear on the program Tuesday at 10 a.m. Other guests have included U.S. Rep. Butler Derrick and S.C. naturalist Rudy Mancke, host of ETV's Naturescene. 'Raisin in Sun auditions set The Greenwood Community Theatre will conduct auditions for a production of Lorraine Hans-berry's award-winning play "A Raisin in the Sun" under the direction of Monique Sacay. Auditions will be at the theatre at 110 Main Street. Greenwood on Thursday and Dec. 17 from 5 p.m. until 7 p.m. each day. The cast includes roles for both black males and females and for three white males. "A Raisin in the Sun" will be performed Feb. 18-20 and 25-27 as the Black History Month production at Greenwood Community Theatre. The play tells the story of a struggling black family in the 1950s. McCormick 10 Donalds 2 :Bn. 12 jTT War Shoals 3 pan. TrsySpju. Tale of turkey man Every Thanksgiving season I think about him. the man who lived on the property adjacent to my family's in little Moreland, Ga., when I was a child. I won't name him. With all those lawyers advertising on television these days, one needs to avoid any bait whatsoever for possible legal action. But be raised turkeys. Lots of them. A lot of turkeys probably don't smell any worse than a lot of chickens or goats or even dogs, for that matter, but try telling that to the olfactories when the wind suddenly turns east and replaces the scent of Aunt Jessie's petunias with that of heaps of gobbler goo. We never had turkey for Lewis Grizzard S e 1M3 a; Canrita SyJcaai be Thanksgiving at my house. Each year my mother would say, "I think I'll bake a ben for Thanksgiving. Turkey is just too dry." I'm not certain if she really thought turkey was too dry, or if it was -the lingering smell, or it if was because my grandfather, her (See Grizzard, page 18)

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