PAGE 2 Poit Offlct, Tucson, Arizona Entered as second class matter T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N FRIDAY, MAY 12, 1967 Williams .Likes New Regulations Favors Strong : Criminal Laws ' :: FLAGSTAFF (AP)--Gov. Jack ^.Williams said today that "get.; tough" legislation .is necessary , if the rising crime rate is to be Â·, arrested and ultimately reversed. - Addressing the Arizona League of Towns and Cities Williams cited a bill passed by the last legislature increasing the penalties for such crimes as rape and criminal assault. "With crime one of our great national and state problems, such get-tough legislation is as welcome as it is necessary if the rising crime rate is to be arrested and ultimately reversed," he said. He congratulated the league on securing passage of 21 of the 100 bills in which it expressed an interest at the last session. A .200 batting average wouldn't get a team into the World Series, he said, but in the political world "it's phenomenal." The real secret of getting legislation enacted, he said, is persistence. Williams said many of the bills backed by the league while less glamorous, were important in the operation of government. He cited those allowing governments to furnish bonds instead of cash to get immediate posses sion in condemnation actions and requiring them to consider the special problems of the handicapped in constructing buildings. ' He declined to comment on the daylight saving time issue, and said he never would if he could avoid it. "I have never seen an issue in all my years in Arizona that can destroy a public assembly faster than the issue of daylight saving time," he said. Threat From The Rear A New Mexico Game and Fish Department photographer intent on getting photographs of an African Cape Oryx in unaware there is another one behind him, possibly deciding whether to attack. The animal, one of the five in New Mexico in a state- owned herd, did not attack. (AP Wirephoto) Bailey Asks: Must Tucson Convict To Vindicate Self? From Page I middle of next week or later. Diane Lynch, Schmid's former wife, was a spectator at today's session. Miss Lynch said she has visited Schmid, .whom she divorced after his conviction and death sentence for the murders of Gretchen and Wendy Fritz, "many times" at the state prison. She said her former husband writes to her regularly. Miss Lynch passed Schmid's parents, who also were spectators, in the hall outside the courtroom this morning. The defendant's father, spoke to her, but his mother did not. Psychiatrists Told: Pick Artificial Kidney Patients Later, when Schmld saw Miss Lynch in the courtroom, he smiled and winked at her, forming a silent word with his lips. Yesterday, Bailey questioned a potential juror on whether she feels Tucsonians must convict Schmid for the Rowe murder "to vindicate" the city because of the unfavorable publicity resulting from the case. The woman had mentioned a Life magazine article last year which she said "wasn't very complimentary to anybody." She told Bailey, however, that a conviction was not necessary to vindicate the city, and she was selected for the panel. Bailey asked another jury prospect: "Can you separate your resentment for Life magazine from the defendant?" Her answer was yes, and she also was selected. The Boston attorney also continued to point out to prospective jurors that the state must prove its case against Schmid beyond a reasonable doubt. "We don't use probabilities," he bluntly told one juror, later asking: "So long as there is a possibility that the alleged victim might turn up somewhere, would you be inclined to vote for the death penalty--or hold up?" Bailey also told several candidates for the jury that when all the evidence is in, they might feel that Schmid is guilty but they would be obligated to bring in an innocent verdict if the state does DETROIT (UPI) -- An Iowa doctor Thursday asked the nation's psychiatrists to become judges ;of who shall live and who shall die in deciding which patients use life-giving artificial " kidneys. Dr. A. S. Norris, professor of psychiatry at the University of Iowa, said, "in addition to prolonged life, we must also be concerned about the quality of life than can be obtained." Norris spoke to the annual meeting of the American Psychiatric Association, which today wound up its convention with business meetings. Five-thousand Americans die each year of kidney failure. It is too expensive to keep them all alive. Only one-tenth of those who suffer from terminal kidney malfunction can afford to live longer at an annual cost of $10,000 to $12,000 each. "If a patient develops a chornic psychosis from his absolute dependence on an artificial kidney it is evidence we have given him little," Norris said. "But how much have we given to those patients who do not develop obvious mental illnesses? Who makes the best patient? Who uses his extended life most effectively." Norris said that at some pioneering artificial kidney centers the patients are chosen by committees including medical men and laymen who consider sociological and economical factors in the final selections, as well as medical considerations. The Iowa psychiatrist suggests mental and emotional capabilities also be examined in determining who shall receive the treatment -- with emphasis on adaptability and mental resilience. 'Unemployed' Goldwater Returns Rug c a s e doubt. beyond not .prove its a reasonable Stock Split Planned By Ramada Inns Ramada Inns Inc., nationa motor hotel and restaurant chain that is based in Phoenix, plans to split its stock 6 for 5. Marion W. Isbell, president and chairman, reported at the annual meeting that the current 10-cent quarterly dividend will be adjusted accordingly, so that the total amount paid out w i l l be approximately the same. The directors also voted, following the meeting, to seek listing of Ramada common stock and convertible debentures on the American Stock Exchange. The executive said earnings in April were 44 percent higher than a year earlier and. "raised our four-month net to $757,000 -- or 23 percent over a year ago." Toots Shor Arrested In Bar Fracas NEW YORK (AP) -- Restaurateur Bernard (Toots) Shor was arrested today on charges of felonious assault and accused of helping his headwaiter and a bartender attack a patron. Arthur Jones of Scotch Plains, N. J., complained to police that he was struck on the head with a hard objec and grabbed by the throat a about 1:15 a.m. Police said the headwaiter Joseph Rivera, 50, reportedlj hit Jones on the head as Sho and the bartender, Edwar Himmler, tussled with him near the bar. Rivera and Himmler als were arrested on charges of felonious assault. The three men were taken to a precinct station for booking and fingerprinting. They were to be arraigned today in Criminal Court. Â· Shor, 64, operates a bar and restaurant at 33 W. 52nd St., known as a gathering place for celebrities. Police said an initial investigation of the incident showet that Jones was at the bar with someone described only as "an unidentified person who became obnoxious." An attempt to quiet down the unidentified person led to an argument and the subsequent Hummel, City Managers Clash Over Federal Aid FLAGSTAFF (AP) -- Don Hummel, former Tucson mayor and now an assistant secretary of the Department o f Housing and Urban Development, skirmished Thursday night with two Arizona city managers over the merits of federal aid to cities. N. Robert Coop, Phoenix city manager, and Scottsdale city manager William V. Donaldson charged that federal aid is often a "roadblock" in the path of urban development. Hummel contended that federal aid should be for specific projects which meet federal pecifications, not open-ended grants which the cities can use as .they see fit. "What if a city used a grant or its share of tax money to ower local 'taxes and just let he slums remain" asked aummel. Coop countered by saying rigidly supervised aid precludes imaginative thinking by local officials, while Don ildson called federal urban grants a "pretty Mother's Day Now Worldwide KANSAS .CITY (UPI) -People in many parts of the world have joined Americans in paying' homage to mother hood each year on the second Sunday, of May. baby that has beautiful pig." turned into a We feel we are able to solve problems without federal regional officials looking over both shoulders and not allowing us to imagination," Coop nough aid programs geared to jreventing urban areas from ailing into decay. Hummel, irked at the criti- jism, said Arizona officials argue about whether government grants are good or not, while "letting millions in federal 1 for cities go out the window." He opposed giving the states sack a share of the federal income tax as. had been proposed earlier in -the session. He contended that a state's share of tax monej is hard to determine because many people earn money in one state and file tax returns in another. use our said. Donaldson said for federal urban application aid can be "bewildering," and in the end could actually conflict with stat laws. He added that there aren' Publish** Dally Citizen ^UWI.H Excwt Sunday by tht Tucion, ArixÂ«n* SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Home-Delivered .irt Tucson, 45C per V/Â«(; Â° r Hom'*DeHÂ«ere!ou1s!tie Tucson, 4Sc vtf ,vee* or SI .95; per tnpntti. Malt Rates? .Payable in e*/Â»nce, $2.1S per montfror 427.00 per year. Second Class .Postage wltJ Â«t Tucson, Arizona - 561 North ShmÂ» Ave. complaint, officers said. Apioearance By Violators In Traffic Court Studied Former Goldwater U. S. Sen. Barry is hardly a candidate for the breadline, but he isn't indulging in certain luxuries. Owners of the Half Red Man Shop, 59 N. Scott Ave., an Indian curio store sent the unsuccessful presidential . candidate an Indian rug on approval. They had heard Goldwater liked this sort of thing. Back came the rug and a letter in which Goldwater said he was "unemployed at this time" and therefore couldn't afford such luxuries. The store is framing the letter. FLAGSTAFF (UPI) -- The Arizona Association of Police Chiefs is studying a proposal to insure that a person cited for a traffic violation shows up in court. The plan calls for the officer issuing the citation to confiscate the suspect's license and to issue a temporary permit which would be valid only until the date of the ance stated on court appear- the citation. When the suspect appeared, he would get his license back. Scottsdale police Chief Walter Nemetz said yesterday the plan was used in Illinois and several other states. The chiefs--meeting in connection with the annual conference of the League of Arizona Cities and Towns here--also discussed yesterday: --Establishing a state crime aboratory at Arizona State University. --Transferring criminal records from the state prison to he Arizona Highway Patrol. --Sponsoring a one-day dangerous drug institute to be conducted by the Federal Bureau of Drug Abuse. --Setting minimum standards and training requirements for all law enforcement officers. Court Opens Door For Rail Strike WASHINGTON (UPI) --Federal appeals court Friday opened the way for the. possible threat of a second nationwide rail strike --by railway firemen. The three-member court held that the Brotherhood of Locomotive firemen and Enginemen could reopen negotiations on the long-standing issue of use of firemen on diesel locomotives. It overruled a lower court which had blocked a new round of talks on the touchy issue. All indications pointed to an appeal to the Supreme Court by the nation's railroads. The firemen had been barred from striking by legislation similar to that proposed by President Johnson to end the threat of a strike by shopcraft workers. An injunction barred them from reopening the issue of firemen on locomotives. The appeals court ruling removed the injunction, leaving the union free to demand that the railroads now open negotiations on the question. GENUINE itt 500 PREMIUM NYLON TIRES ONLY I GUARANTEED RETREADS] jJJ|i When You Buy The First T,re TIRE AUTOMOTIVE CENTS* f Factory List Pnce S744E SPEEDWAY 296-1 811 The Fashion Look In Little Heels! Plain Pump to size 12 SID GIVE V.H.*. CrÂ«*t C.rcJ or UM Ovr Will-Call Jyitem. 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