The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on November 17, 1968 · Page 1
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November 17, 1968

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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 1

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West Palm Beach, Florida
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Sunday, November 17, 1968
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Purdue 9 Michigan St. 0 Perm St. 57 Maryland 13' Harvard 31 Brown 7 Army 26 Pittsburgh 0 Minnesota 20 Indiana 6 Syracuse 14 Navy 6 Florida 16 Kentucky 14 Florida St. 48 N.C. St. 7 Tenn. 31 Miss.O Georgia 17 f Auburn 3 1 OOTBALL SCOREBOARD All Florida Magazine & TV Guide Full AP And UPI Wire Services New York Times News Service UPI And AP'Wirephotos Parade Magazine The ID Complete Stock Market Pages K9-1 1 Palm Beach FO SERVING THE HUB OF FLORIDA'S FABULOUS GROWTH AREA VOL. XXXV, NO. 45 WVEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 17, 1968 21UlrAGES -:- PRICE TWENTY-FIVE CENTS st-Tiines Belle Glade Football Game Ends In Riot spread eastward for nine blocks. As the students marched and sang they threw rocks and bottles that broke at least 20 plate glass windows in 16 business establishments. Terming the rioters "hit-and-runners," the chief said there was only a small amount of looting. It was the second time this season that a minor disturbance followed a home football game by Lake Shore School, the chief as they cruised SV 5th St. between SV Ave. B andD. Goodlett and Deputy Police Chief D. Bill Mathis said 10 arrets were made by city police, deputiesand FHP troopers. The charges varied from disorderly conduct to Inciting a riot, a charge that carries a $15,000 bond. At the height of the disturbance, Goodlett estimated, between 200 and 300 youths of all ages took part in the noisy demonstration that started on the high school athletic field and After the Friday night incident, Sgt. Clyde Lamb, who suffered an injured leg when struck with a bottle, was told by Principal Charles McCurdy that the game scheduled with Dunbar High School of Fort Myers for Nov. 22 will possibly by called off. The first report of trouble came at 10:.i8 p.m. Patrolman Leroy Carrigan was struck in the groin, right arm and back with bottles and rocks in the furor that followed the contested play. Cnnl. nn Pugc -2, t til I with the home team losing 19-18 in the last 40 seconds of play. Police Chief Charles D. Goodlett declared a "riotous condition" existed at 12:58 a.m., Saturday at which time all business places in the southwest section of the city were ordered closed and all pedestrians were told to "go home." At least four city police cars, three Highway Patrol vehicles and two sheriff's cruisers were damaged as the youthful rioters tossed bottles, rocks and other debris at the officers By IZ MAC II MAN Glades Bureau thief BELLE GLADE A bystander was criti-callv injured, three policemen sustained minor injuries and over $4,0IKJ in damages resulted trom a riot here. Friday night following a disputed play at the Lake Shore-Roosevelt High School football game. Listed in critical condition at Glades General Hospital is -John Lee Bennett, 35, of 624 SVV 12th St., who was struck on the head with either a rock or bottle when the game ended nissia Keceives NATO arum - . v-., j" ' J Allies Beef To 'Respond' BRUSSELS (UPI) The United States and its NATO allies bluntly warned Moscow Saturday against any Czechoslovak-style military action in Europe or the Mediterranean and said NATO was beefing up its forces for a "collective response." The Western allies said any- L PI ll-II'DDHM. conference at the Space Center, Houston. "I don't think we're biting off more than we can t hew," Bonnan said. "I'm not concerned at all." LUNAR ORBIT DISCUSSED - America's Apollo 8 moonfliKlit crew, astronauts Frark Bornian, lames Lovell, and William Anders, discuss their planned Dec. 21 lunar orbit at a Saturday press A .A k i A '" AK ,-i Scoff At Soviets' Radiation Fears o 8 Crew Confident I I'l I cli'ihiilci ASSISTANTS NAMED Two special assistants were named Saturday for President-elect Kich-ard Nixon. Raymond K. Price, left, US, administrative assistant and speech writer, was formerly with the old New York Herald Tribune. Patrick J. Buchanan, executive assistant, is a 559-, year-old former editorial writer for the St. Louis Globe Democrat. said it is planned conservatively to overcome the risks. "1 don't think we're biting off more than we can chew," Borman said at a news conference. "I'm not concerned at all." Apollo 8 is scheduled to start its half million mile flight to the moon Dec. 21 and drop into the Pacitic Oean a week later. The main reason for flying the mission. Lovell said, is to check the ability of a spacecraft to navigate in lunar orbit. The crew will track and pho Travel Stalled By Snow, Rain urday it had delayed completion of the flight readiness test for Apollo 8, being conducted at Cape Kennedy, so technicians could replace some deteriorating protective covers over electrical devices in the third stage of the Saturn 5 rocket. The new test completion day is Monday, the space agency said, but the delay will not affect the planned launch date. Borman several times expressed great confidence in the spacecraft and rocket during the news conference. gation, to Paris from Hanoi by way of Moscow. He wai believed carrying new instructions for Xuan Thuy, the chief North Vietnamese negotiator. Undersecretary of State Nicholas dcB. Katzenbach was in his office Saturday keeping close watch on Vietnam developments in the absence of Secretary of Slate Dean Rusk, who was spending the weekend in Spain U.S. Expects Expanded Peace Talks To Begin new military intervention by the Soviets would "create an international crisis with grave consequences." A communique issued at the close of a three-day ministerial meeting attended by Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Deiense Secretary Clark M. Clifford told the Soviets to refrain from interfering in the affairs of other siates "in the interest of world peace." , "Any Soviet intervention, directly or indirectly affecting the situation in Europe -or in the Mediterranean, would create an interntional crisis with grave consequences," the communique warned. High-ranking U.S. officials described the wording as "fairly serious language." The communique did not mention any countries by name in the warning against new Soviet attacks, but NATO sources said those in mind included neutral Austria and Communist Albanian, Romania and Yugoslavia. Asked why the nations were not named, U.S. officials said "the Russians arc not village idiots. They know we are not talking in the air.' The communique began with a condemnation of the Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia and said the Russian Intervention there and Moscow attempts to justify it "gives rise to fears of a further use of force in other cases." "The NATO allies are determined to safeguard the freedom and independence of their countries," the communique said. "They could not remain indifferent to any development which endangers their security. "The allies are convinced that their political solidarity remains indispensable to dis- Conl. on t'HKr V2, Col. h Ml People Speak A3 Sports Section El 8 Stock Markets E9-11 Theaters D13 Tides This Week E6 Travel D 9 II Weather Table, Map A2 W omen's Section Cl-18 Nixon Names 2 Aides KEY B1SCAYNE (UPI) -Surrounded by a stiff security buffer zone, President -Elect Richard M. Nixon combined rest with work Saturday, leisurely selecting his future White House staff. Nixon appointed two speech writers and researchers to the second rung of his future administration. Both men aided Nixon in the same capacity during his campaign. Named as "special" White House assistants were Raymond K. Price Jr., .18, a former editorial writer for the defunct New York Herald Trl bune, and Patrick J. Buchanan Jr., .10, a former editorial writer for the St. Louis Globe Democrat. After Nixon arrived Friday night at the nearby Key Bis-cayne home of Florida Democratic Sen. George Smathers, the Secret Service, Coast Guard and the Federal Aviation Administatlon set up an elaborate security buffer. A half-mile square zone of Blscayne Bay in front of the Smathers home was cordoned off by bouys and Coast Guard patrol boats kept the curious away. The FAA blocked out a two-mile wide cone of air space, 1,000 feet high, that was barred to airplanes, and secret service agents established tight security on the ground. Ronald L. Ziegler, Nixon's press spokesman, said he and other Nixon aides had talked to members of President Johnson's staff and were assured that no misunderstanding existed between the president and the president-elect over the foreign policy areas on which Nixon would be consulted. Johnson Friday corrected an implication from Nixon that he expected to be consulted on foreign policy decisions and would have a voice to agree or disagree. Top Nixon aides quickly cleared up the Implication the same day In phone calls to Johnson and explained to newsmen later that Nixon meant only that he expected to be consulted on decisions that would require some future action by his administration. Law yers Parade RAWALPINDI (UPD-One hundred lawyers paraded through this Pakistani city Saturday demonstrating against the wave of political arrests In the past three days. A truck load of helmeted policemen followed the Apoll SPACE CENTER, Houston 'I'Pli Discounting Russian fears about space radiation, America's Apollo 8 moonllight crew Saturday described their Christmas voyage in lunar orbit as a simple mission and said it will pave the way and lessen I lie risks lor a U.S. moon landing next year. Astronauts Frank Borman, .lames Lovell and William Anders said their mission which will carry them 111 times around the moon on Christmas Eve has its share of risks. But Borman, the commander. Jewels Taken At Jackie's LONDON i UPI 'A man apparent 1 attracted by the public glitter nl .lacqui linc and Aristotle Onassis' arrival in London stole S12.INHI in gems from their palatial hideaway while they dined downstairs and was photographed in the act, it was reported Saturday night. Police who first reported the theft refused to comment on the report that the thief had been photographed. The report was carried in the Sunday Telegraph, which said the photographer's pictures had been cordis-caled by detectives. The police announcement said only that S12.(hi in gems had been stolen trom the home owned by Mrs. Onassis' sister Princess Lee Kad.iu ill, Friday night. According to the Telegraph, Onassis and his bride, the former Jacqueline Kennedy, were dining with the Radiwills when the thiet used a ladder to climb into a second-story bedroom, one of seven in the rambling mansion. There was no announcement on who owned the gems. An Italian news photographer assigned to watch the house should the newlyweds emerge took three pictures of a man climbing over the bedroom balcony, the Telegraph said. It said detectives took the film from the photographer despite his protests. tograph sites on the moon where other astronauts could land next year, probably in July on Apollo 11. Anders promised the crew would televise live back to earth views of the three-quarters full earth visible from Apollo 8 on the way to the moon and the crescent sliver of blue earth the crew will see cominghome. Lovell said they also will present live TV shows of the lunar surface and of life inside their craft. The space agency said Sat President Johnson had expected the talks to begin Nov. 6 until Thieu threatened to boycott them. Thieu had Insisted at one point that South Vietnam not the United Slates lead the allied negotiating team, and he objected to sitting down with members of the Viet Cong's National Liberation Front as an independent delegation. The State Department officially refused to comment on developments in the U. S. effort to persuade Thieu to aban don his criticism of arrangements for expanded talks. Ellsworth Bunker, the U. S. ambassador in Saigon, has met frequently with Thieu since Johnson ordered the total halt In bombing of North Vietnam, and some of their meetings have been secret to avoid publicity. Officials here acknowledged they were quite encouraged by Thieu's conciliatory remarks, circulated Saturday by the semi-olficial Vietnam Press news agency. As received here, Thieu was quoted as saying that "everything must be settled with composure and patience in an open-minded and understanding spirit." He added that "all of us have the responsibility not to allow the Communists to reverse the situation in their favor either at the battlefield or at the conference table." American authorities were interested as well in the flight of Le Due Tho, special adviser to the North Vietnamese dele Idaho, southern Wyoming and northwestern Colorado received one to three Inch accumulations. About an Inch of snow fell Saturday forenoon across the eastern Dakotas. Western Iowa had rain mixed with snow. About the only parts of the country with clear weather were portions of the southeastern Atlantic coast and the southwestern plains. Warm or mild weather was confined to the extreme southern sections. Afternoon 'em-peratures ranged from V'p at Cut Bank, Mont, to 80 al Mr Allen, Tex. Sunny Mostly sunny today and Monday" Southeasterly winds 5-15 m.p.h. Predicted low this morning at PBIA 6", high this afternoon 82, low tonight 68. Temperatures recorded for 24 hours ending at midnight Saturday at Palm Beach International Airport, high 80, low 64. Humidity 7.1 Barometer .10.05 Wind: High 12 m.p.h. Low calm Prevailing Wind ESE Sunrise today 6:41 a.m.; Set 5:29p.m. Moonrise today 3:44 a.m.; Set .1:26 p.m. INLET TIDES TODAY High 6:29 a.m.; 6:35p.m. Low 12:18p.m.; 12:48p.m. OCEAN TIDES TODAY High 4:54 a.m.; 5:00p.m. Low 11:06 a.m.; 11:30 p.m. By The Associated Press Rain and snow fell Saturday throughout much of the nation, and travelers in portions of the West and Midwest were warned against heav snow and strong winds. Snow fell from the northern and central Rockies to the Da kotas and far western Midwest. Rain was the rule from the Central Plains across the Mid west and In much of the East. The snow and wind warn Ings were out for travelers in portions of Colorado and Wyoming, and the Eastern Dako-tas, Minnesota and southern and eastern Iowa. Up to four Inches of snow was predicted for the northeastern plains and western Midwest, with strong winds expected to cause some drifting. Snow fell at the rate of an inch an hour during the six-hour period ending at 1 p.m. at Craig in northwestern Colorado. Northern Utah, southern Cuba's Sujiar Threatened HAVANA (AP) - The armed forces radio said Saturday that threats of sabotage against Cuba's sugar crop are Increasing. It called on the armed forces for "revolutionary vigilance" and said anyone caught damaging the current harvest would be put to death. Although the broadcast did not elaborate, Prime Minister Fidel Castro reported Sept. 28 that nearly 50 cases of sabotage and antigovemment vandalism had occurred. WASHINGTON I UPI ) U. S. officials indicated Saturday that they now expected broadened Paris peace talks including South Vietnam to begin shortly, but they refused to speculate on the exact date. They left the impression that President Nguyen ''an Thieu of South Vietnam was gradually coming around to acceptance of the idea of taking part in discussions that also would include the Viet Cong in some way. Because past negotiating sessions in Paris usually have been held on Wednesdays, the earliest expectable date for the start of expanded talks would be Nov. 20 next Wednesday but U. S. officials would not hazard a guess. There clearly was no deadline in Administration circles. Our Comics Inside Aoic The arrangement of sections of The Sunday Palm Beach Post-Times has been changed. The color comics, previously wrapped outside the other sections, will he found inside, along with All-Florida Magazine and Parade. HV E YEARS AGO this coming week President John F. Kennedy was assassinated in Dallas. It took only minutes lor the tragic news to speed around the world BX PRESIDENT and Mrs. Johnson will mark their 34th wedding anniversary today with a sentimental gathering at the W hite House All) FRANCE'S DE GAULLE summoned his top ministers Saturday to an emergency session to seek ways ol shoring up the slipping franc . . Bob Balfe El Bridge Results G2 Classified Section Gi ll Crossword Puzzle B10 Editorials Al Horoscope D15 In The Service B3 Obituaries A2 Plus All Florida TV Week Magazine Parade

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