The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on November 16, 1968 · Page 3
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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 3

West Palm Beach, Florida
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 16, 1968
Page 3
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' f s . Rusk Links Yugoslavia, Austria To NATO's Security Interests Palm Beach Post-Times, Saturday, Nov. 16, 1968 3 Jurors: Bosch 8 Others Guilty jor federal court trail this year in which U.S. authorities won convictions against Cuban exiles for violations of federal laws. AM I ill hl !KT . V .'"ft f f. v ia v l xi.y - r " r ! ,. V f ; : 1 r !.. im- it. i.i i nifc .. A and Italian sources. This was that the consequences of a Soviet attack in Rumania would be more serious than those arising from the invasion and occupation of Czechoslovakia. The reference to Yugoslavia and Austria was considered by other NATO ministers as indi-caling U.S. concern over the fate of what are called Europe's "gray countries." Sotne, like Austria and Finland, are neutral. Others, like Yugoslavia, are uncommitted, (ieographically all would lie in the path of any Soviet campaign to strengthen Moscow's hegemony in areas thought to affect Soviet security. Michael Stewart, British foreign secretary, who also addressed the NATO foreign ministers, echoed Rusk when he asked NATO to deter further action by the Soviet Union against its own allies or neutral or uncommitted countries. He hoped NATO would send an unmistakable signal to Moscow that any further action would arouse grave concern and lead to unpredictable consequences. With one exception that ol French Foreign Minister nuclear disarmament and on an anti-ballistic missiles system. At the moment, the secretary of state told the council, it is impossible to say when the U.S. will consider it feasible to proceed, but when it does the administration of the day will keep the NATO allies informed. The Soviet Union, Rusk said, should not assume it can escape scot free from Czechoslovakia and western reaction may prompt modification of Moscow's attitude. The original briefing did not include any reference to Rusk's statement about Yugoslavia and Austria and NATO's security interest. This was admitted only after other ministers at the meeting had mentioned it in discussions with correspondents and after the briefing officers had passed on his comments to reporters from those countries. The secretary of state heard praise from other ministers for his continued interest and support of NATO while he has been in office since llltil. He responded by inviting the council to hold its spring meeting in Washington. This will be the 20th anniversary of the establishment of the alliance. The meeting will probably be held in Mav. Michael Debre the tenor of the speeches by foreign ministers was toward a more resolute attitude to Soviet policy, as it was demonstrated in Czechoslovakia, and away from detente. Debre told the foreign ministers, sitting as the North Atlantic Council, that NATO must serve as the base for attempt to reach a detente with the Soviet Union and that the alternative to better Fast-West relations was the continuation of the cold war. The French foreign minister discounted the importance of Czechoslovakia. In his semantic deescalation, the invasion and occupation of that country by 600, (Ml communist troops became "the Prague coup" and he insisted that the Soviet doctrine justifying that move was now new. This doctrine is that the Soviet Union has the right, indeed the duty, to intervene when the communist system is endangered. "The Soviet Union does not want to move all the way at present toward a detente," he said. In what one diplomat described as "masterly understatement," Debre said Moscow still wants to move some distance in that direction. Rusk told the council it was right for the U.S. after Czechoslovakia to slow progress toward accommodation with the Soviet Union in the fields of I ( ' l N V . Tlmi" N s Scr ii r BRUSSKI.S Secretary of Slate Dean Husk said Friday that Yugoslavia and Austria wore clearly related to the security interests of the North Atlantic Alliance. His com men! was interpreted as a warning to the Soviet I'nion against further adventures in central and eastern Kuropo. United States sources denied Rusk had made another statement attributed to him by West (ierman, Dutch, Belgian Call us for i TERMITE ! jhrCOHTROL yfi- GET RID OF . termites household insects i PATIO, LAWN i GARDEN 1 PESTS J Rh.Sl I TS (A H I I h.1.1) I PALM BEACH EXTERMINATING SERVICE INC. 1913 S.DIXIE PH. 833-0808 J I Ilii: AM 01 IK AN (SIB GETY8U, 7:00 OUTSTANDING STUDENTS Rick Goldrn, son of Mrs. Donald Golden, 4219 Winchester Lane, and Karen Held, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald V. Held of 119 Fontana Drive, have been selected as the November Students of the Month by the South West Palm Beach Exchange Club. Both are seniors at Forest Hill High School and members of the National Honor Society. t jf&8K 1 Ml Pfvl Reprisal Han BONN iL'I'l) West (ier-man officials said Friday they hail banned a recent concert tour by the Warsaw National Orchestra in reprisal for the Sov iet led invasion ol Czechoslovakia, in which Roland Wounds Students NEW DELHI lUPH A policeman besieged by angry students fired into their midst Thursday and wounded two, authorities said Friday. The students were demonstrating for lower tuition fees and better living accommodations at school. mm NEED NEW FLOORS? call GRIFFIN FLOORING COMPANY Scuthern Blvd. at Lake Ave. 832-7561 Free Estimates TONIGHT MIAMI tUPIi A federal jury Friday found Dr. Orlando Bosch, alleged "Cuban power" terrorist leader, and eight other anti-Castro exiles including one woman guilty of conspiring to blow up foreign ships trading with Communist Cuba. Judge William O. Mehrtens deferred imposing sentences until background investigations of each defendant are completed. The eight men heard the verdict in stunned silence but Miss Aimee Miranda Cruz sobbed w hen the jury's findings were pronounc ed in the heavily-guarded courtroom. Bosch, a 12-ycar old Cuban baby doctor who has long been one of the most militant Cuban exile leaders, faces a possible maximum sentence of '.'Ii years in prison, a (inc. or both. He was convicted or, all live counts in the original tederal grand jury indictment against him. The jury look only three hours to reach its verdict on all nine exiles. Bosch and two others liarbaro Halan (larcia and .lose Diaz Morcjon also were found guilty ot tiring a reeoilless lille at the Polish Irrighter S.S. I'olanua when she was docked here las! Sept. Hi. A projectile Ii om the ue.ip on put an eight inch dent in the freighter's hull but did no otl: er damage. The government ch ii'ged that Bosch was the m slcrious "Krnesto," supposed leader ol the clandestine "Cuban power" movement which has claimed responsibility tor dozens of bombings in Miami and other cities across the nation. Bosch denied the accusation during the trial, w hich began Nov. a. He said a short, dark, muscular man named Pablo Vega was really "Krnesto." but gave no other details about him. Bosch, lialati (laicia, Diaz Morcjon and a fourth delen oant, Andres ( iotizalez I .onz.i lez. were letuined to theii Dade County jail cells still un-dei Iv'jO.UOii bond. The five others, at liberty on much lower bonds, were per milted by Mehrtens to remain at liberty until sentencing, lie-sides Miss Cruz i hey are: Mai co Rodriguez Barnes, Jorge I. uis (iutierrez I'lla. Paulino (iutierrez, and Jesus i Dominguez lienilez. j The trial was the third ma- US" I .'. Kniinoro i:ij:ti;h Nothing Id Ipiiv, yuu do nol have to lie presenl l() win. A drawing held on Sitlurd.iy Nov. I( al p. in. Ael now. Itepisler At Searslown W INN Dixii; AM) si; ns AVIATION g SERVICE , .. ! ' Maxcy's Widow To Get Funds SKBRINi; lAl'i I e Maxey. widow of slain citrus millionaire Charles Von Maxey, and two of her children each will receive about S170.-(XXI from his estate, Circuit Court records revealed Friday. The children are Maryvon, x, and Charles, IS, Maxcy's son by a previous marriage. Settlement ol litigation brought an end to a lawsuit against Mrs. Maxey by I'ecny Maxey, mother of the dead man: I'lizabeth Maxcv. aunt ol both children, anil the Citizen's National Bank of Orlando, co-executor with the widow of the Maxey estate. Last week ,lohn ,J. Sweet, a former Boston bookie, was convicted of first decree murder and sentenced to life imprisonment in the Maxey slay in. A jury found him n ui 1 1 of hiring two Boston thuKs to kill Maxcv in his SebritiK home on Oct.:i,l!i6. The suit afjainst Irene Maxey charged her with having "intentionally and unlawfully, aided and abetted, counseled, hired and otherwise procured, her husband's murder to be committed." The suit asked that she be cut out ot the will. Mrs. Maxcv received immunity from prosecution in the slayinn in trade tor her tesli monv against Sweet at his trial. Court records showed Mrs. Maxey already has collected some $ 150,001) in insurance mo nies and has liquidated some of the estate's assets. Maxcv's estate had been placed at be lueeu IST.l million and SI. 7 million. What's Going On S M l lilt XV WKM1 1'M.M HM H I'lni'd Or-iFii;' li'-wl ltn i n ' unU si. Wi'si I'rilm IS' .n h '!nnni. ilmns. spun si, i. (I h-, rft,- Wrst I'-ttm i,M, , mm huti licpt , Hnw.tni I'.nk AlK ,ind r 1 1 s ( -nii'! v- i m K( I f-: K HI- ( II Suk ,itnl 1 .11 .111 , Np'tnsuH'd lr, rln- hinhiiiii; hind tuiniiiiiiiT ot ifi.-M'uni'Hi i hiif h, ll.trlutii: l.'idkM', (up m V MHihh.V. lush i t H M , 1 1 rhmi: li.nnls ( '(.nsi'st. 1 1 !'ii:h scliu'il hands in rniiipi-h-, l.nt !- icld. V in HUH A It VM ((( tii:niiHtn H.nitin't. s)')iisnrfd h ihi-h ini id. i Ail.trilK I 'mvi'i Mfv Alunsrii As so ( l.itMJti KM ' shidi'tr rWth'l . V i in SI MV MKS I l'l,l HK V if ('xhihit 'if !n .ii .im! an-hnef Ui'f. spnsnrt'd ii'. Iti-' 1' i!m U-m h . h,ip u nt 'hf .ViM-rii .in histiMii' "I An'hi i. . is. !;.llrr. t.Kl.n lfir-uvh l)r 1 In i tr, "t ni d.'ih , r i pT M.ind.i s sfudi'fit Musk ilc '.)'pns'iii'd b !h' I iliti H .irti I in ti t Mush rachcr v As s i.i : Hill. !'( -it.ii ti dt. l-'trif Ai !s J'.iiiidinj.!, I'.iltn Hv.irh hirmii Cwllir.". p in Jack GRANT says During the endless Kleclion Night, mam customers at the Ta boo in Palm Beach were curious about what the Page ( )ne headlines would read like in the newspapers the next morning. The talk finally came around to what would he used it neither Nixon nor Humphrey got the required ;V electoral college voles. ( Iwner .lim Peterson came up with the winner: "This One's on the House." President elect Nixon's vote broke all records in Palm Beach County for a Republican presidential candidate. After the absentee ballots were counted, Nixon wound up with a plurality of 2!l,.'i"il over Vice-President Humphrey. Previously President Eisenhower held that record when he finished ahead ol Adlai Stevenson here in linii by a margin of Jl,lL'"i oles. Nixon won this county over John K. Kennedy in lot.o, l 1 Y luii. ( liiiv Broward and Pinellas Counties gave Nixon a higher pluraliu in the 117 counties of Florida. People who worked in the N ixon headquarters hei e are due much of the credit for the record breaking showing ol the new president. These people are Kuth Thomas and lack ( assidy, county co-chairmen; Kenny Karp, Kill Kurd, l.nri Stark, Vi Irwin, Bud Preseiitl and ( apt. Arthur (iraiihart. And Ann ( as-sadv ol Boca Baton, who was t he u omen's stale chairman for N ixon, ccrtaiiilv did more than her sli ii e. .UlseUoe b.l,!..s llM.llh i ;.r. e lue Humphrey .i m i i gin ol -i .1' i i Miner Friday ill Hi' SelMlo i ace III ihi -. ( eiu! ;. I hi- in ga o :i , 11 ii' '. n'l'ii ies and s Iteiiio I I I ' Ui'illi'C III out I ol eeas' oi .1 -.inn total of :t0 triumphs on' ol ;i; contests on the oun f. ballot . . Sen. -terry Thomas as the Hil I Ii nn i -1 ii Ie.;i la'oi to en i a I ci'i ", o ic ca -l ( im o 1' lioin olu-la D.e.lo tl.l III I if ! I .th- ' Miami loi M;e ,ei niiil lime in a io.. in a le.-.islal I', e eh i lion . . I .oi ai I ' iiioi i ats i an a gom I l,ln In the Nov. 'Mh elei Hon i on ,idei ing 1 1 1 1 L didn't gei an I inancial help 1 1 om then slate exel IHIM- committee. TiieV an- p!enl peeei a' ( ban oian I'at Thomas, Karris l!rjnt and Sen. (.eorge Srnatliers loi ito-n lack o suppoi !. 1 .' iP ( andnlaie , wi - i e aided and abetted I man I i . 1 1 i -. j mil thlil state ' All II t r. e 1 1 1 n i in t 'i -I . . "( Ii in - k " lewell, Demncratic ' audi dale loi county comnii -.sion ei, is nol tin least bit diseoui aged li"iii his loss to Kiih lollllsOII. Jew I II isn't . I t)i I II ' 1. 1 :;r. . up In l.o ' he's going to d 0 r 1 1 1 1 t) o! hi- 'im- din in.: ti'-t ttoi - 'si i 'o mi g; t'.e Itenioci a' . m lie i in,': and 1 ! iflg 0 . i a e ate a 111 l!el image Im; tin pai t , A I'll iiailwav bookmaker Hew the coop, with $:I,IHI ill bets on Humphrey! . . . Kenny Karp has returned to his post as state chiel inspei tor at the Jai M.ii Fronton . . . Thev tell us thai Doyle Holers, In other ol ( unxresKiiian Paul, now owns three Bum's restaurants, located in Vero Beach. Delrav Beai h and TMil So. Dixie. VV. Palm Beach . . . (ieorge Warren, who is si, iled to become the next chairman of the eounlv commission, is (IT years old. Dan (iaynur is favored to be elected vice chairman of the commission . . . Kleanor Heidtman. personality plus wile of Palm Beach County's leading ole getter, Sheriff Bill Heidtman, look ill lung lessons and received her drivers license through the AA Aulo Driving School . . . Reception for Judge and Mrs. Paul T. Ilniiglas tonight at the Holiday Inn, Palm Beach, starting at ft. Douglas, who easily defeated (iil Brophy by 12,112 votes on Nov. ", enjoys the reputation of being one of the best roun ty judges in the state. I ' v , . I I . i f - ..' new 'KP k iv j I i iir B h"'"a Airws s Starting December, Bahamas Airways takes on a new look ... a new feel. In fact, we're a whole new airline with New Jets - the newest BAC Super One-Elevens. New Frequencies - almost 2,000 seats a day, every day, between Florida and the Bahamas. And, EFFECTIVE DECEMBER 15, jet service starts from Palm Beach International Airport with daily service to Freeport and Nassau, as well as convenient connections to all the enchanting out-islands. New expanded reservation facilities. New Inflight Service everything from free Flamingo Slings (a great new island drink) to fun-time Flamingo Bingo with winners on every flight. New Atmosphere pretty Bahamian girls serve island snacks and drinks while lilting calypso music adds to the warm, friendly island feeling, so that you arrive relaxed and ready for a fun-filled holiday. The Flamingo makes the difference. We've put a big pink bird on our jet... and all the flavor of the islands inside. Bahamas Airways Flamingo Flights... the fun way to the Bahamas. BAHAMAS AIRWAYS FLAG CARRIER OF THE BAHAMAS "h ;1 I t)i f" j I I i 4? J i TIRED OF AIRPLANES THAT DRAG THEIR FEET? Private Pilot? 50 Hours T.T.? READ ON . . . The new Mooney Statesman, with PC Stability System and RETRACTABLE gear is so easy to fly that YOU can check out with NO PREVIOUS RETRACTABLE TIME! Island-Hop, Vacation, or take Business Trips in 170 MPH style and comfort and for less cost than you'd think. CqII 0r better yet, come out and get with Mike or Bill, our instructors for your RETRACTABLE CHECKOUT. $8.00 gets you started. I ri ftnirtM & COMPLETE rmnwHi, . For reservations, see your travel agent or call: 832-7062 AA AUTO DRIVING SCHOOL 820 South Dixie, 833 842? Palm Beach County Park Airport 2633 lantana Rd., lantana. 965-6400

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