Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 12, 1972 · Page 2
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June 12, 1972

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

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Monday, June 12, 1972
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< FAMPA OAilY NEWS PAMPA, TEXAS 6«th YEAR Monday. June 12, 1972 Two San Antonio Groups Compete For Representation At GOP Meet GALVESTON. Tex. (AP) Competing San Antonio delegations to the Texas Republican convention clashed before a credentials committee here Sunday in a battle one official said will probably be carried to the convention floor. Meeting in executive session throughout the day, members of the credentials committee heard from two San Antonio groups, both of which claimed to have been legally elected as the convention delegation from Bcxar County's 26th senatorial district. The committee deliberated through the day but adjourned about 7 p.m. without a decision. Dr. W D. Wilkerson Jr. of Conroe. chairman of the credentials committee said his group would reconvene early today lo decide which of the Bcxar County delegations to seat. The committee's report will then go to the State Republican Executive Committee where more fireworks are ex- Mainly About People Klrby Vacuum Sweeper Company is now selling Bison Vacuum Cleaners. Still servicing Kirby at the same location. 512'/4 S. Cuyler. 669-2990. (Adv.) Carport Sale: Continues at 2231 Mary Ellen. Come and look over the bargains. (Adv.) Shop Sands Fabric 13th Anniversary Sale. (Adv.) Backyard Sale—2015 Coffee. Tuesday. June 13 only. Clothing, miscellaneous and name-brand better costume jewelry. (Adv.) Boat Covers Custom fitted. Pampa Tent and Awning. (Adv. i Drink Machine Broken, Robbed Sometime Saturday night a thief or thieves broke into the soft-drink machine at the Bell Service Station on North Hobart St. The plastic coin box was broken and some three dollars in change taken. The culprits also took several soft drinks, according to the investigation report. Window glass in the building was cracked but evidently entry was not gained. Tires Missing After Break-in Utility Tire Co. on West Brown St. suffered the loss of two tires and damaged windows sometime Saturday night according to the report of investigating officers. The window was broken, then unlocked and two Goodyear "Power Belt" polyglas tires taken. The tires were valued at $30 each and damage to the glass was assessed at $2. Stock Market Quotations Tbe folk»lnf II l m ClIcaioEicbinie live cattle luturei are (urnUbed by Ine Amarlllo offices of Merrill. Lynch. Pierce. Feaier and Smith. Inc. Prev. Clote Open Hlih Lo» Lait Feb. M.M M.li M.li M.li M.I7 April M.li M.li M.li M.N M.M June M.M M.17 M.4* M.M M.li Aug. 17.17 17.11 17.11 17.17 17.N Oct. li.M U.I7 liM li.7i M.M Dec. li.M 11.17 M.I7 M.7i M.I7 The (ollovlni II a.m. train quolalloni are (urniiked by Wheeler Grain 01 Pampa. When ll.llBu. Milo IIMcwt The following quotation! ihow the range within which theu tecurlllci could have been traded at Ihe lime of compilation. Amarei f ^ ll*t B.I.I IS l'4 franklin Life IIS 114 Gibraltar Life SS Ky Cent Life 14 Nat. Old Line 7S Repub. Nail Life II Southland Finance US So Writ Life MS Stratford I The following It M NY itoca market quotation tre furnlthed by Ihe Pampa office of Schneider Bernet Hlckman. liic American Tel and Til 41S Cabol Cclaneu Ciliei Service ... OIA DPA General Electric . General Motors Govdyear GulfOil IBM Penney'i Pbillipi PNA i»'« lean Roebuck HIS Skill* MS Standard Oil of Indiana MS Standard Oil of New Jeriev 7IS SculhwetUri Public Service IIS IWC IIS Teiaco MS U.I. Steel IIS SL HSCiUI'TU'iN HATES (The (jfliiipa Daily News By carrier in I'ampa and HT/II.75 per inonlli $5 25 per 3 illunlh.s f III jUpt'i 6 months. {21 00 per year By inoloi 1 routeII 75 per iMunih K\ niilll in IITX $13 per year H> mail I,],ill outside KT/ SI950 per year ami HTX. Single copy 10 mils dail) 15 cents Sunday Published daily except Saturday by the l j jmp;< Daih \e»* Ali'tiisuM and Suiner- vjlle' I'ampa. Texas 79065 I'hmn 668--'525 all departments Knlerei an siTdiid dass matter under the arl MairhS. 1878 "~ Miuing yaur Daily Newt? Dial Mf-»2S bcfae 7 p.m. weeUayt, 10 a.m. Svndoyi IS 71. IIS MS MS IS .44', . 44', MS us 74S .»'« .14'. MIS 7IS 17 peeled. The committee also meets today. The battle between the delegations probably will continue no matter how his committee votes, said Wilkerson. "We anticipate a fight before the executive committee and there will probably be one on the convention floor, no matter who we seat,"he said. Both sides of the controversy were instructed not to talk to newsmen. However, one official said the contested delegation arose from a rump convention held last month. During the regular convention of the 26th Senatorial District, he said, a group left and immediately met elsewhere to elect its own slate of delegates to the state convention. Members of the rump group include John O'Connell. the district's state committeeman. In other preconvention activities, the resolutions committee heard from 16 party members proposing planks for the state platform. Committee Chairman Bill Archer. Republican congressman from Houston, said the group had about 65 resolutions to consider. Their report, he said, will be considered by the permanent resolutions committee which will then offer a report to the full convention. Archer said he did not expect any real surprises in the final report. Resolutions under consideration during the preliminary round are items which propose: a constitutional amendment to forbid school busing to achieve racial balance; that all felons be stripped of their constitutional rights, including the rights of appeal and parole; a constitutional amendment limiting the treaty making powers of the president and congress; increased support for an updated and expanded military; increased efforts to free American prisoners of war in North Vietnam, and that women with a continuing history of illegitimate children be removed from federal welfare rolls. Secretary of Agriculture Earl Butz is the convention keynote speaker. He is expected to follow the general convention theme embodied in the frequently seen slogan "Reeled the President." Banners, bumper slickers and lapel buttons—all in red, while and blue—emblazon Ine area around the convention hotel and the Mood Center where the convention is to be held. The convention will be gaveled open at 9 a.m. Tuesday and the business to be considered includes selection of presidential electors, delegates to the national convention and election of the national committeeman and commitleewoman. R. F. Juedeman of Odessa was nominated Sunday as the temporary convention chairman. If approved by the executive committee today, Juedeman will open the convention and serve until a permanent chairman is selected. Other temporary officers nominated are: Mrs. Louis Bohls of San Antonio, secretary and Glenn Russell of Galveston, sergeanl-al-arms. BIRD FILL IN HOLLAND ROTTERDAM (AP) - The municipality of Rotterdam began netting pigeons last February to rid itself of the nuisance birds. But the city is keeping a close watch on the pigeons in another Dutch city. Amsterdam, where pigeons are being led special food containing substances that interfere with their breeding. On The Record Highland General Hospital SATURDAY Admissions Mrs. Joyce A. Combs, 2316 Rosewood. Mrs. LaJohna F. Smiley, Pampa. Mrs. Edna L. Stephens, Panhandle. Mrs. Mary Francis Scotl. Borger. Miss Vivian M. Brown, 1125 Huff Road. Fred Genell, 2200 Hamilton. Dismissals Baby Eric Hale, 716 Doucetle. William H. Richland, Washington. Mrs. Beatrice Guerry, 424 Hughes. Mrs. Zena Biggers, 1540 Coffee. Robert V. Burns, 345 Miami. Mrs. Cheryl Kaiser, White Deer. Baby Boy Kaiser, White Deer. Lloyd G.Chester, Phillips. Mrs. Dorothy Kennemer, 1121 E. Foster. Mrs. Diana Hughes, 923 Rham. Harvey Jones, Clarendon. William L. Groves, 2236 Williston. BradCondo, Pampa. Ray Condo, Pampa. SUNDAY Admissions Mrs. LaGayla Park, 1316 Slarkwealher. Carl W. Dunn, 909 S. Somerville. Mrs. PalriciaA. Pilmon, 1137 Prairie Drive. Mrs. Bessie L. Lemons, 1600 Buckler. Oscar S. Melson,939S. Banks. Mrs. Belty J. Talley. Canadian. Duncan C. Murdock. 737 N. Dwight. Craig Horton. 1905 Williston. Mrs. Fern Swindell. 3000 Rosewood. Mrs. Wilma A. Quarles. 1829 N.Zimmers. Bates Urguhart, Pampa. Dismissals Mrs. Joyce Allen Combs. 2316 Rosewood. Walter T. Anderson, Pampa Nursing Center. Carl W. Dunn. 909 S. Somerville. Francis Ann Guina. Fort Worth. Pontiac. Anna and Ray Holder. 8.37 Craven. Buick. William Leonard. 736 N. Nelson. Chevrolet. M.C. Overton Jr.. 2700 Duncan. Cadillac. Halliburton Services, Wichita. Kansas, Ford. Culberson Rental and Leasing Co. Inc.. Pampa. Chevrolet. C.O. Pryor. 633 Sloan. Oldsmobile. Kenneth Chandler. Allison. Ford. Cabot Corp., Pampa. Ford. W.L. (Wallace) Bruce. Pampa. Mercury. Jim A. Brashear, 1825 N. Christy. Buick. John Bridwell. Higgins, Pontiac. David Stockslill. Pampa, Buick. Angeline C. Walker. 1816 N. Dwight. Chevrolet. J.R. Rubison. Amarillo. Ford. Ennis Jones. 600 N. Gray. Chevrolet. M.G.F. Properties. Pampa, American Motors. N.W. Gridde. Pampa. Plymouth. L.G. Myers. Pampa. Pontiac. Marriages Billy Richard Hefley and Karen Sue Crites. Marion Francis Carter and Robbie Rae Adamson. Jerry Walter Noles and Brenda Jean Duncan. Jacky Paul Chambliss and Anna Denice Pajmer. James Franklin Alexander and Sarah Nell Carter. Lawrence Elbert Richards and Sherry Gale Johnson. Paul Eugene Helms and Devorah Gayle Wheeler. Daniel Ray White and Jodie Kay Vickery. William Baldwin Tucker and Carolyn Lucille Brown. Dennis Wayne Williams and Judy Lynn Leonard. Cecil Lester Reynolds and Wanda Jean Jones. Divorces Silas Don and Linda Kay McBee. Mary Garxa and Johnnie Roach. Cecil Alene Bowers and Billy M. Addison. Nathan F. and Imogene Miller. Madge Cegale and Wm. Foster Risenhoover. Gladys Christine and Alfred J. Overton. Laverne Coleman and Bobby Wayne Smith. Connie Jean Patton and Ray Cox. Dan B. and Sarah K. Cameron. Ima Daisy and T.H. Tarrant. Sandra Alfsman and Ted F. Hantsche. Jeane and Morris Brown. Designer's Psychedelic Brainstorm (loft) is actually » representation of Uu> It n in u n bruin. Crcn ted of p:ir:i- bolic noon lights and alum* iniiin dishes simulating memory-association, consciousness and message transmission, it is one of several spectacular much- larger-than-life audio-visual displays at the Cleveland, Ohio, Health Museum. Below, visitors lino up for an inside view of a gene, the basic unit of hcrcditv. Texan Gives $300,000 To Humphrey Campaign Oil, Gas Conservationists Hear Plea For U.S.-Canada Pact On Resources HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) Oil and Gas conservationists from 34 states heard a plea today for negotiation of a U.S.- Canadian treaty establishing rigid guidelines on natural resources. Herbert M. Sampson, vice president of Northern Natural Gas Co. at Omaha, Neb., said a treaty is essential to facilitate the marketing of potenlially large gas reserves in Ihe Alaskan Northern Slope, Canadian arctic islands and Canadian ar- lic mainland. Sampson discussed potential solutions to the U.S. natural gas shortage in a report submitted at the opening session of the two-day mid-year meeting of the Intrastate Oil Compact Commission. The compact was established 38 years ago to serve as a forum of oil and gas conservations mailers. Describing currenl U.S. natural gas supply problems as most critical. Sampson said three artic areas offer a prime source of supplemental supply. "No matter what the expense or the technalogical barriers, means will be found lo transport this energy to market." he said. "I am confident thai during Ihis decade pipelines will tap all three of these arctic areas but at a tremendous cost." Sampson added, however, thai prevailing Canadian ener- gy policy makes it exceedingly difficult to arrive at prudent business decision. "I find that the calculation of Canadian gas supply reserves and interprelalion of Canadian policy al any point in time to be so elusive as to make sound business judgments an impossible lask," he said. ral twice has submitled proposals lo supplemenl ils domestic supplies with Canadian gas only to have the plans rejected by the Canadian government. "We felt that somebody had moved the goal post on us," he said, after explaining that both proposals had been sructured on whal was Ihought to have been prevailing Canadian gas export ground rules. Sampson said Northern Natu- IN TEXAS Shootings, Electrocutions Top Weekend Death Toll By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Traffic accidents claimed fewer lives than usual in Texas during the weekend while other forms of violence helped to swell the loll. The number of falalilies climbed lo 20 in Ihe period from 6 p.m. Friday lo midnighl Monday, including five shootings, four accidental electrocutions, four drownings, four auto deaths, a plane crash, a stabbing and a fall. Houston police at last report were still unable to idenlify Ihe body of a man pulled from rain- swollen Buffalo Bayou. Authorities said he apparently drowned Friday night. Officers said they also were unable to identify at once a woman killed Sunday night a? a Obituaries MRS. OLA WHITE Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday in Dalhart for Mrs. Ola Madera White, 70, who died Saturday al Coon Memorial Hospital, Dalhart. She had been a Dalhart resident for 27 years. Survivors include her husband, Henry C. White; one son. David Edmonds of Lawton, Okla.; seven daughlers, Mrs. Martha Harrison of Texola, Okla., Mrs. Ruth Roberts of Wright City, Okla., Mrs. Susie Davis of Cisco, Mrs. Marian Rammage of Felt, Mrs. Mary Miller of Pampa, Mrs. Ruth Robertson of Green Forest. Ark., and Mrs. Lela Mae George of Stead, N.M.; 25 grandchildren and 38 great-grandchildren. EDDIE E. GATES Funeral services will be at 2:30 p.m. Thursday at Cordell, Okla.. for Eddie Edward Gates, 73, who died Saturday at Baptisl Memorial Hospilal, Oklahoma Cily, Okla. Born Feb. 13, 1899, in Taylor Counly, Tex., he was married to Blanche Frazier in April, 1943. He was a long-time resident of Cordell, Okla. Survivors include his wife; two sons, Ray Gates of Pampa and Eddie Gates of Spearman; one daughter, Mrs. Belly Booth of Sayre, Okla.; three sisters, Mrs. Dona Butler of Cordell, Mrs. Kate Veazey of Enid, Okla., and Mrs. Ada Myers of Hobart, Okla.; nine grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. car and a heavy truck collided on U.S. 82 about six miles east of Sherman. They said she was believed to have been from Seminole.Okla. Clarence Daves. 47, of Big Spring was killed Sunday when he grabbed a power line while at work on a Midland building project. He fell 25 feet to the ground after suffering the shock. Noel V. Kelley, 54. a Richardson lawyer, drowned Sunday night in White Rock Lake at Dallas. Police said witnesses saw him wade into the water, fall backward about 15 feet from shore and fail to surface. An autopsy was ordered. Investigators said Charles Perez, 20. died Sunday when his car rounded a curve about five miles east of the Matagorda County line on the wrong side of Farm Road 521 and smashed into a bridge. Billy Raymond Gray, 37. of Corpus Christi was electrocuted Saturday aboard a ship docked in the coastal city. Gray was working on radio equipment on the ship when he received a fa- ta I shock. Gary Biggs, 24, of Stigler, Okla., was electrocuted Saturday while setting poles for a power line near Garrison in East Texas. Fellow employes said Biggs brushed against a high power line while working alone. HOUSTON (AP)-Walter?. Duncan of Bryan has given $300,000 to the campaign for the presidency of Hubert Humphrey, the second largest individual campaign donation in the history of the nation, the Houston Chronicle said Sunday. Reports filed in the General Accounting Office in Washington under the Federal Election Campaign Act of 1971 revealed the donation, the newspaper said. Duncan, who persons in Bryan said had oil and gas holdings in Louisiana and ranch properties in Texas, was not available for comment on the report. However, his wife told the Chronicle when asked about the donation that, "Yes, that's correct." But she declined to talk further about the donations and said her husband was gone on a business trip. Duncan has not been active in local politics in Bryan, persons there said. His father, John T. Duncan of Presbyterians Pick Bell As Moderator MONTREAL N.C. (API With a pledge to work toward bringing the various factions within his denomination together, Dr. L. Nelson Bell has taken office as the moderator, or highest elected officer, of the Presbyterian Church in the U.S. Dr. Bell, a 77-year-old former surgeon and missionary who now lives in Montreal, was elected at 112th General Assembly's impending session Sunday. He defeated another physicain, Dr. Joseph A. Morton of Little Rock, Ark. He assumes leadership at a time when the million-member Southern branch of American Presbyterianism is divided over the question of a merger with its Northern counterpart, the United Presbyterian Church. Conservatives have threatened to split away if the Southern church concedes many doctrinal points in seeking the merger. Bell often has sided with the conservatives, especially in the publications Christianity Today and Presbyterian Journal. He is executive editor of the former and cofounder of the latter. "When this time comes next year—God willing—we're going to be closer together in Him." Bell told the 450 commissioners at Sunday's meeting. The commissioners had chosen Bell on the second ballot, first eliminating Dr. William W. 1 McDougald, a journalism professor at the University of Georgia, and Dr. David Stitt. a minister in Houston. Bell said Sunday he does not expect to deal with the merger at this year's assembly. The assembly is expected to decide whether to accept a controversial committee recommendation that it replace the board and agencies that run its programs with a single general executive committee. Bryan, a retired professor M Texas AAM, said his son is "jutt a trader-this. that and the other." "He's never been in the oil business, except when he was i bookkeeper with Gulf Oil in the late 1950s," the elder Duncan said. "I wouldn't call him • rancher. He doesn't own a cow or a horse." But Duncan said his son did own land in several states, mainly Texas, and deals in land buying and selling, although he is not a developer. Duncan reported an initial gift of 1100,000 to Humphrey on May 9 and a subsequent gift of 1200.000 after the California primary. W. Clement Stone of Combined Insurance Companies of America made the highest acknowledged political contribution, giving 1500.000 to Richard Nixon in 1968. Local Lounge Suffers Loss The operator of a local lounge reported Saturday at the opening of business that there had been a break-in at the place. Investigating officers reported that there was no indication of a forced entry. It was assumed the thief or thieves had hidden in the place, taken their loot after closing time and exited through a door. Some $15 dammage had been inflicted getting $5 from a cigarette machine. An attempt had been made to open the coin box on a pool table to no avail. Total damage and loss was estimated at $50. Private Clubs' Right Upheld By High Court WASHINGTON (AP) - The Supreme Court today upheld the right of private clubs to exclude Negroes as guests. The 6 to 3 decision was delivered by freshman Justice William H. Rehnquist. It went against a black brought as a guest to the Moose Lodge in Harrisburg, Pa. The black, Leroy Irvis, the majority leader of the Pennsylvania House, contended that since the club held a liquor license 1 from the state it could not exclude blacks as members or as guests. Rehnquist said the club's refusal to serve Negroes does not violate the 14th Amendment even though the Moose Lodge gets its liquor license through the state. Chief Justice Warren E. Burger and Justices Harry A. Blackmun and Lewis F. Powell, the three other Nixon administration appointees, lined up with Rehnquist. a former assistant attorney general. Justices Potter Stewart and Byron R. White also were in the majority. FORRESTER TRUCK Sk.llytown 141-2322 Light ft Medium Truck Port! Detroit Die««l, Cummingi, Eaton, Fulltf, Timkin, Spictr, and Ken(worth FOR FAST SERVICE Forrester Truck Co. Sktllytewn S48-23J2 AUTO -HOME STEREOS Enjoy Our Better Selection of Tapes —Full Line of Accessories; Caddies Chanel Matter Sales -- Service-Installation 700 W. Foster Hall TlfC Co. 665-4241 Malcolm Hinkle, Inc. 1925 N. Hobart 669-7421 Plumbing Heating Air Conditioning Sales and Service MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS 24 Hour Service Budget Terms V« Appreciate Yaur Butineii Watch Your FAT-GO t .ose ugly excess weight with the sensible NEW FAT-GO diet plan. Nothing sensational just iteady weight loss for those that •«ally want to lose. A full 12 day supply only $2.50. The price of two cups of coffee. Ask HEARD-JONES drug store about the FAT-GO reducing plan and start losing weight this week. rioney back In full if not complete y satisfied with weight loss from he very first package. I DON'T DELAY •t FAT-HO today, Only '2.50 ol HtARQ.JONES UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT ^ OPEN DAILY and SUNDAY 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; S p.m.-8 p.m. Child's Plate 65' Banquet Roomi Available Enjoy Piano Artistry Evenings at Purr's MEATS TUESDAY MENU Char Broiled Top Sirloin Sitak M .59 Mexican Enchiladas served with Pinto Beans and Hot Pepper Relish 69' VEGETABLES Spinach Souffle 25' Hot Corn Fritters with Honey 26' SALADS Cucumber Salad with Sour Cream and Mayonnaise 28' Guacamole Salad on Lettuce with Toasted Tortillas 35' DESSERTS Old Fashioned Bread Pudding 25' German Chocolate Pie 35' CAPRI OPEN 7:00 Ad. 1.25Ch. 50< s i e ! m AMARK HIM M - ^_ 00^> 0/0 Topo Texas _ M OPEN 8:30 Ad. 1.25 No 1 "War Between The Planets" (G) Plus 2nd Thriller "Super Arbo and The Paceless Gionti" (Q)

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