The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California on September 7, 1965 · 1
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The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California · 1

San Francisco, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 7, 1965
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WEATHER San Francisco, East Bay, Peninsula anrj Marin Fair today and tomor)v r.ept for fog near the cot mint fld morning. Warmer today. High today m San Francisco, 66. Winds 10 to 20 miles per hour. Shop in S.F. -Stores Open FIRST - i mttteti YESTERDAY'S TEMPERATURES Hi Lo San Fran. 64 57 Oakland 68 57 Fresno 86 53 Sacto 77 56 Los Angeles 75 61 Chicago 74 63 New York 74 55 MONARCH OF THE DAILIES Until 9 Tonight SUTTER 1-2424 EAST BAY 834-7340 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1965 5C2H FINAL Daily, 10c Sunday, 25c (For details, see Pate 31) AMERICA A SELLEirS SPECIAL Princess Meg's Slapstick Film mr4 - if m IU.wi...,..WS.,3 ft ailnMimflillM -United Press Internotional Teleohoto. PRINCESS MARGARET Skit with husband LONDON (AP)-The Daily Sketch said yesterday that Princess Margaret, Lord Snowdon and movie comedian Peter Sellers have taken part in a slapstick home - made movie. The report said the Pri .ctss and her husband did a song and dance rou-ii:?. in a short skit. Queen Elizabeth's sister is a competent mimic and a good amateur piano player. She is alsowitty and a good dancer. Years ago she once did a cancan in a charity show. The Sketch gave these highlights of the movie: Sellers announces he's going to do an impersonation of Princess Margaret. He ducks behind a screen and in an old burlesque routine throws a lot of clothing over the screen. Then the real Princess Margaret steps out, curt-. AROUND THE Guard Put on Sally Tipster Police placed Robert K. Worthington, key witness in the upcoming Sally Stanford burglary trial, under 24-hour guard yesterday after he was attacked by a sniper nn a lonely Marin County road. "We take this very seriously," said Al Nelder, San Francisco's deputy police chief. "We do not want anything to happen to Worthington at this stage." Worthington, a Marin County contractor and longtime police informant, provided the tip that led to a stakeout at Miss Stanford's Pacific Heights mansion on April 6. Two policemen and three ex-convicts were arrested at i!ysiii: tubs edition Tage Bridge 26 Business 70 Cnnvrs 71 Crossword 35 Denton 37 Editorials -38 Highlights 39 Horoscope 26 Inquiring Photographer . . 42 Mirror of Mind . . 43 Associated Press Wirephoto. PETER SELLERS An impersonation Associated Press Wirephoto. LORD SNOWDON Behind the camera sies and blows a kiss toward the camera. She retreats behind the screen and Sellers steps out and takes a bow. In the second scene Sellers and Lord Snowdon do a song and dance act. The final scene consists of Princess Margaret, Lord Snowdon and Sellers (Continued on Page 7, Col. 5i CLOCK the scene and face trial here Sept. 28 for burglary and conspiracy. Worthington, driving his pickup truck to his Point Reyes home, was shot in the left forearm Sunday by a man in a blue Jaguar who pulled alongside his truck on 1he Lucas Valley road four miles west of Highway 101. Earlier, he had received threatening telephone calls and was under "periodic surveillance" by San Francisco police, in a working arrangement with Marin County authorities. Yesterday it was decided to begin around-the-clock surveillance. Despite the Labor Day holi- f Continued on Page 13, Col. 1) Pace No. Calif. Movies . 40 Obituaries 64 Shipping 64 Social Security . . 35 Suburban Movies . . 44 Sports 65-70 Theaters 44-45 TV-Radio 43 Vital Statistics .... 64 Want Ads 46-61 Weather 36 Women Todav 23-35 Pike May Not Face Heresy 6No Bishop to Bring Charge9 By CLINT MOSHER Examiner Staff Writer GLACIER NATIONAL Park (Mont.) A high authority in the Episcopal House of Bishops said last night he knew of no bishop who intends to present the charges of heresy brought by 13 Arizona priests against San Francisco's Pit. Rev. James A. Pike. The same source said that if any bishop should take such action and he doubted it very much a committee would be appointed to determine whether there is any "substance" to the allegations against the Bishop of California. This committee, he said, would report back to the bishops one way or the other while they are meeting here. If they reported that was "substance" to the charges, a committee of three bishops would be named to investigate the matter and present their findings to the bishops at some time in the future. NEUTRAL STAND The source said he had asked the Bishop of Arizona, the Rt. Rev. Joseph M. Harte, if he intended to present the charges to the house, and that Bishop Harte replied he intended to remain "completely neutral." Thus, it appeared that the possibility of Bishop Pike being tried for heresy first bishop to face such an inquiry in 45 years is remote. This would leave, as far as Bishop Pike is concerned, the remaining controversial question of whether a San Francisco deaconate should be raised to holy orders the first in the United States and the Episcopal Church abroad. HERESY CHARGE The heart of the heresy charge against Pike, Episcopal Bishop of California, is that he does not believe in the Virgin Birth or the Trinity-Father, Son and Holy Spirit. The argument largely in volves .the fluid language of the bishop and the creed or statement of beliefs as set forth in the Episcopalian Book of Common Prayer. In replying to the heresy charges brought by. 1.3 Arizona priests, Pike has already stated he regards the story of the Virgin Birth as a "meaningful myth." On the question of the Trinity, Bishop Pike says he has "affirmed the words of the Nicene Creed that 'He (Continued on Page 16, Col. 6) Fair, Warmer For Bay Area; Sierra Showers Fair skies and warmer temperatures can be expected today in the Bay area and northern California, while showers are a possibility in the Sierra. There were scattered showers in the north yesterday. In the Bay area temperatures should range from the mid-60s in San Francisco to the mid-70s in Marin County. National Holiday death foil climbs. Page 22 TANKS LEAD INVASION DOGIcI V i" 'l ! TAUT FACES OF WAR-INDIANS IN NEW DELHI LISTENED TO THE LATEST NEWS The U.N. Security Council meeting yesterday in N.Y. voted unanimously to try to 35-Month Steel Pact Signed PITTSBURGH - (A P) -Steel union and industry chiefs last night signed the White House labor contract guaranteeing 35-m o n t h s of peace and providing steel-workers near 50 cents an hour increased wages and benefits. President I. W. Abel of the AFL-CIO United Steelworkers Union and chief industry negotiator R Conrad Cooper signed the contract, putting the final touch on the agreement negotiated la?t Friday to avert a major strike. BOTH JOVIAL Both Cooper and Abel were in an amiable mood. Cooper told newsmen just before signing the contract that he was 62 years old and would probably never sign another one. Asked whether he would be interested in the early retirement in the new 6teelworkers contract. Cooper said: "If I could get $150 a month, I'd retire right now." That is the amount steel-workers can now get after 30 years service. Cooper earns an estimated $100,000 as executive vice president of U.S. Steel Corp., the biggest of the 10 major -Continued on Patre 20. Col. 1) and " TURN-AROUND lowling Lashes Nassau MIAMI Hurricane Betsy pounded across Great Avaco Island in the Bahamas yesterday and aimed the full fury of her howling winds and towering tides at the city of Nassau. The huge storm continued on a southwest course, which would carry the center, with its peak winds, south of Florida and possibly into Cuba near Havana. Cuban Radio alerted the north coast. Miami and the rest of south Florida were battened down tight as Betsy approached. The Weather Bureau warned the city may still get hurricane force winds, though missing "the brunt of the thing." By MICHAEL FALLON Leonard Sheftman, 25, decided to open a jazz club in the Haight-Ashbury District partly in nose-thumbing defiance of North Beach. "The idea was to get off the beach and away from commercialism," said the former San Francisco State student, now co-owner of the Rnth'And m Divisadero HURRICANE Betsy Winds reached 140 miles per hour on Great Abaco and the full brunt of the massive storm was expected to hit. Eleuthera. New Providence and Andros Islands. Nassau, a city of 50,000 on! New Providence island, re-1 ported winds up to 50 to 60 j miles per hour in mid-afternoon, and rising. Ten -foot waves smashed i onto Nassau's famed Bayl Street, pushing sand from the I beaches onto the road. Sev-! eral hundred tourists were stranded when air service was cancelled around noon. But officials said the situa-( Continued on Page 14, Col. 1) near Oak. "I know many people who're fed up with North Beach and refuse to go there," Sheftman said. "We're trying to set an atmosphere that's conducive to the creativity of the artist. There's no place where you can hear jazz except North Beach, and their prices are prohibitivf ." p) 1 0 1l imos Associated Press Wirephoto. VIA TRANSISTOR RADIO obtain a cease-fire Nixon's Stand on Viet War By WARREN ROGERS The Examiner Chief Washington Correspondent. SAIGON Former Vice-President Richard M. Nixon spent three days observing the war here and went away rninineed that mounting American casualties will put a seere strain on public support of conthued fighting. Nixon, who would describe himself as a "hardliner" in comparison with Sen. J. W. Fulbright and other democrats who he would call "soft-liners" told newsmen upon his departure from Saigon's (Continued on Page 25, Col. 2) Sheftman's partner. Delano Dean, 32, said that in the four months the club has been open, "the response has been great." The Both'And is one of many perky establishments stirring to life in neglected corners of Haight-Ashbury, The City's new Bohemia. Storefronts long abandoned are suddenly (Continued on Page X, Col. 1) am dliL Airfield Raided By The Associated Press and United Press International Indian tanks and infantry invaded West Paki-stan yesterday as the Kashmir crisis flared into full-scale war. Early today a New Delhi report said Pakistani paratroopers had dropped 160 miles behind Indian lines in Punjab state. "We are at war," Pakistan President Mohammed Ayub Khan told his nation of 110 million after the Indian attack. And India's Prime Minister Lai Bahadur Shastri told his his 430 million people they were in a "full-fledged war." The Indian attack, made under a screen of strafing jets, was a three-pronged strike aimed at Lahore, ona of Pakistan's largest cities. Pakistan retaliated with attacks on an Indian airfield near the border. Last night Pakistani bombers raided an Indian military base at Jamnagar, on the Gulf of Kutch, 300 miles northwest of Bombay, reliable sources reported. The planes bombed the Jamagar airport, flying in over the Rann of Kutch and the Kathiaway Peninsula on India's w est coast. The extent of damage was not known. India shrouded the operation with secrecy but a New Delhi spokesman said the (Continued on Page 10, Col. 1) Thant Will Flv to Asia War Scene Bv PIERRE J. HUSS Examiner Special Correspondent UNITED NATIONS Sec-retary General U Thant dramatically announced last night he w ill fly to India and Pakistan shortly to halt a rising threat to world peace and seek an end to the full-scale war between India and Pakistan. U Thant acted quickly after the U. N. Security Council unanimously reaffirmed on Labor Day the cease-fire appeal of last Saturday. The 11 - nation Council, on the basis of a resolution passed by unanimous vote, empowered him to exert every possible effort to end the war on the subcontinent. The U. N. chief plans to leave as soon as arrangements can be completed, at the latest by Wednesday morning. A jet flight to Karachi takes 16 hours, plus seven hours to New Delhi. The Burmese diplomat has no illusions about the enormous difficulty of his task. (Continued on Paee 11. Col. 1) 1

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