The Times from San Mateo, California on April 30, 1969 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Times from San Mateo, California · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
San Mateo, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 30, 1969
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

12 fan Mateo He Himts Israeli Raid Fails To Stop Shelling (Continued wan Dam a major contrite tor to the Egyptian economy. In Beirut, Lebanese newspa pers today reported that Arab guerrillas clashed - with an army Doctor Gets Faint Praise As Conducto LONDON CAP) - London's music critics gave faint praise today to the middle - aged doctor who hired the New Philharmo - nia Orchestra and the Royal Albert Hall so he could make his debut as a conductor. "A modest success" ... "a sympathetic and discreet collaborator" . . . "acceptable by professional standards," said the critics of Dr. Michael Bialo - 'The doctor, a general uoner m a .London suourb who fled from Poland during World War n, said the concert was "an occasion I will never forget. It was the stuff that dreams are made of." The audience of 3,000 included many of Bialoguski's patients and called him back for five curtain calls. The 80 - member orchestra he had hired for Jfi, DM) rose to join in the applause. "It all depends on the critics," the doctor said la:er. "II they think I am good enough and I seem a good enough draw for engagements, then I will stay with music." The Times noted that Bialo - guski called the concert "a gambler's last throw" tc achieve his lifeiing ambition, conducting a major orchestra. Generally, the critics found the doctor - conductor lacking in authority then he sot to Bei thoven's 4th Symphony, .one of the concert's more difficult tests. He was back at his clinic treating patients this morning. "On the whole, I am happy about the reviews I thought mey were quite lair," he sale! He added he would give up medicine if his manager ob - . tamed any oilers for him to conduct professionally. Cong Eases Talks Stand (Continued From Page 1) wal of external forces ' reasonable stages" could lead to peace. Hanoi and the Viet Cong contend the only foreign troops in Vietnam are the Americans and their allies and that Americans should pull immediately. "Our side is ready to begin moving down this road right away," Lodge said. "Other areas where mutual action necessary are the restoration of the status of the Demilitarized Zone and the early release of prisoners of war. Whether the Viet Cong agreement to meet with "other parties" represented a softening of the Communist position was not known. Tran Buu Kiem, the foreign minister of the Viet C o n g's National Liberation Front, said: "The South Vietnam Front for Liberation is ready to engage in discussions with the other parties so as to make the conference move forward." Lawrence E. Wajsh, deputy U.S. representative to the Paris talks, arrived today in. Saigon for consultations and tD take a "look foi myself" at - th political and military situation He said the Communists had taken "a very obdurate and obstinate stand" at Paris and the Allies would "just have to deal with that." Today's Paris talks were held on Wednesday, one day ahead: of the regular Thursday meeting because May 1 is the traditional Communist May Day celebrations. Brazil Rulers Oust 83 Foes BRASILIA (UPI) - Brazil's ruling National Security Council ousted 83 more politicians and stripped them of their political rights for ten years Tuesday. Those banned from government included federal congressman, State deputies and mayors. The council acted under the recommendation of President Arthur da Costa e Silva, who assumed strongman rule in Brazil last December when the congress; rebelled against him. Wednesday, April 30, 1969 From Page I) unit in southern Lebanon yesterday. The Lebanese government fell a week ago - after security forces clashed with pro - guerrilla dem onstrators advocating govern ment support of anti - Israeli ol erations from Lebanese soil. n.eivuiis ui lwu ..eauino Beirut newspapers today said a patroV on - commanaos'' besieged isolated Lebanese Army outpost near Hasoaya, about seven miles from the Syrian border and 12 miles from the Israeli frontier. Police Well Prepared For A Smuggler BOSTON (UPI) - When Mrs Charlotte Scott, 19,, rushed up to state trooper at Logan practi - 'InternatiMal AirPort Tuesday and said she was about to give birth, the officer knew exactly what to do. First he took her to first aid station where a search of herl luggage turned up $80,000 worth of marijuana and pure heroin. Second he placed her . under' formal arrest. Third he rushed her to Lying - in Hospital where she gave birth to a six - pound nine - ounce daughter. It seems police had been alerted to the possibility that Mrs. facott, wite of a member of the Hell's Angels motorcycle gang, would be carrying narco - : tics. Both mother and daughter were reported to be in good cone tai More SFS Convictions 8 AN FRANCISCO (AP) Superior Court jurors Tuesday convicted six persons, arrested during ian Francisco State Col lege disturbances, of unlawful embly, disturbing the peace and iaiiure to disperse. seventn, Aian H. Ze was convicted only of failing Those convicted are Roger T. Alvarado, Rita Totondi, Jose L, Safont, Theodore E. Weiseal, uonna (J. West and Preston W Burris. Judge Lawrence S. Mana or dered Alvarado, a Third World iteration Front leader, into custody immediately pending z presentence report May 13. At torney George Walker unsuccessfully pleaded for bail for Alvarado, who admitted organ izing the demonstration. So far in the trials of those arrested Jan. 23, two luries have convicted 13 persons, two have acquitted 18. and one jury failed to reach a decision on six others. , The demonstration' was during student strike in support of demands for a school of ethnic studies and admission of all Negroes regardless of academic qualifications. Mnkers were led by the Third World Liberation Front and the Black Students Union. Mrs. King To Lead March CHARLESTON, S.C. (API The widow of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. plans to lead a march today in support of striking Ne gro hospital workers. I believe you mean busi s," Corretta Kins told e Tuesday night church rally that arew an overflow crowd o; 5,000. Urging continued demonstra tions. .Mrs. King said, "With this power we can win a victo ry, We are going to win. She got a thunderous ovation About 525 arrests have been made since the strike - started six weeks ago. On strike are 500 workers demanding higher .pay and union bargaining rights at me bDuth Carolina Medical Col lege Hospital and the Charleston County Hospital. The strikers are maids, order lies, food service workers and li censed practical nurses. They are asking a wage increase of an unspecified amount' above the present scale of $1,30 to an hour. The hospitals, which are still ooeratinE. saw that as government agencies they can't negotiate with unions, and that their (budgets, and pay scales are set by the legislature. , r lin irua irain Continues In France (Continued From Page 1) oared with .Tuesday's 4.971 clos ing price The official rate is 4.90 to the dollar. - l m n,a ; iini manl,vpr;cr v,mmn; - f ,h, UpaApr wiirwv t?w nntifo Socialists reconsider their refusal to joint program spon sored by the two parties. He said if the " Socialists continued to refuse, the Communists would run their own candidate. The. Ministry of Interior said it was clamping down a ban on May Day demonstrations "because extremist groups have announced their intention of, making May 1 into a day of revolutionary combat in the public tnoroughfares." The Communist - led General Confederation of Labor (CGT) called of the traditional May Day march by hundreds thousands of workers ' through end ot aris trom the Place de la Bastille to the Place; de la Republique saying that; were planning create disturbances. The government announce ment, however, indicated ' that trouble had been expected from the leftists. On the political front, former French Premier Georges '.Horn oidou, who favors more amiable with the United States and Europe, was the clear favorite today to succeed cnanes ae Gaulle as President. Advocating a "moderate style" campaign because he does "not want to be - elected by a single party but by a majority," Pompidou gained a quick and powerful endorsement from the ruling G - aulI it party. Scores of similar pledges of support flooded in ( only hours after Pompidou, 57,' announced he would try to succeed De Gaulle. "Pompidou for President" committees sprang up like the country's mushroom crop. Other early candidates ran into problems, though. The only announced contender beside Pompidou, Gaston Def - ferre, the socialist mayor of Marseille, could not win support from Socialist party leader Guy Mallet. MolJet said Defferre's name would he put forward aiong with others When the party decided on its candidate Sunday. The Communists said they would not support Defferre, and their national assembly floor leader called for a candidate endorsed by all left - wing parties. The man who replaced De Gaulle as acting president, Alain Poher, was regarded .as the leading Centrist possibility bul he indicated'he was in no i rry to announce his candida - jthe cy. Poher stepped in as interim I leader in his role as president; of the French senate when Dei Gaulle resigned Monday. Map Targets At Stanford (Continued From Page 1) steering committee. "I arr confident that - a. definite recom mendation will be forthcoming in the near future." Pat Shea, recently elected student president, also defended tne Senate s pace. "It is unreasonable to expect a body, in a day, a week ar a month, to make decisions for which the institution will b held accountable for decades,1 Shea said. "We have t redirect, - not paralyze, tb technology that Stanford can influence." ' University President Kenneth Pitzer earlier rejected petitions from the antiwar .protesters urging that the trustees meeting today be shifted from the forum room of Meyer Library to a larger site. The petitions: signed by 3,500 persons. "strongly urged" the trustees to relocate the meeting. Save - the - Bay Appeal Made (Continued From Page 1) Governmental Efficiency Com mittee, headed by Dolwig, but the San - Francisco senator said he . saw no particular significance in that action. - "I am convinced the .commit tee will pass out a bill which is substantially my . bill," Marks said. On the other hand, he predicted no bill diminishing the commission's power would get oi tne legislature current session. Panthers Can't Take Lawyers Into Probe (Contuiaed dianapolis and Sam Shead Denver. - r,f! ; "We feel this, is a .continual harassment for the Panthers, said Mrs. Stender. Wilfred Holliday of Oakland like the. - 'other five witnesses a Negro, was represented before - weigert by attorney Ron Bon - doc. The lawyer said his client is under indictment in San Francisco on charges of robbery and assault with a deadly - weap on as the result of an incident involving police last Nov. None of the attorneys would concede that their clients were members of the Black Panther Party, When Sweigert .asked Brotsky if the probe dealt with the militant group, the attorney replied: "We assume it is. A seventh witness, also a Ne gro, was . Tommy Jones, who had been subpoenaed by th grand jury and appeared with out counsel. There were reports that a cousin of Jones had been involved in a shootout : with Black Panthers in Oakland A disturbance in the Fillmore District Monday led to verbal sparring between Mayor Joseph Aliotd and Black Panther attor ney Charles Garry. Tuesday, Alidto said - .'"strong .action' will be taken against the Black Panthers when - "they threaten or carry out violence.' "The Panthers don't repre sent constructive - change. They don't . represent the black community, the maycr clared Tuesday. "i'hey preach violence, and they train violence." Aliqto. made his angry c ments in the wake of a police raid on Panther 'headquarters Monday in the Fillmore Dis trict. .Eleven persons were arrested and some arms seized. Police fired two shots over, the Chase Reds Over Paddies (Continued From Page 1) along the Communist infiltration .ones from Cambodia and through the demilitarized zone (DMZ). UPI correspondent David Lamb, with the Marine forces, said the Leathernecks moved into position early today under cover of predawn darkness and then struck while tanks, planes and artillery hit the Communists with bullets, bombs and napalm. Lamb said the Marine casualties came when a Communist mortar shell crashed into a company command post Lamb said 55 of .the Commu - nis - ts were known killed and that only route of escape for the rest of the force appeared to.be across an open expanse of rice paddies in the Vu' Gia River iarea 12 miles southwest of Da Nang. Scores of illumination' flares parachuted by planes may have deprived" the Communists of their only ally, darkness, he said. Last Saturday the Marines staged an amlbush on North Vietnamese soldiers crossing the same river and reported killing more than 200 While suffering only one man wounded. A spokesman said the Marines acted on information provided by Vietnamese agents. They set out after the Communists late last night and caught up with them in an area known as "Arizona Territory" because of its terrain similar to the old west. "We've got a good intelligence network with the local people," said Col. Robert Nichols of Providence, R.I., commander of the 7th Marine Regiment. "We knew the enemy was out there:" Nichols commanded the fight from a 25 - foot wooden watch - tower on hill 65 overlooking the battlefield below. - . Previously, spokesmen reported U.S. and South Vietnamese troops killed 197 Communists yesterday in a series of fights ranging from the demilitarized zone to the swamps 30 miles below Saigon. The heaviest fighting was. along the Cambodian border and just below the DMZ. U.S. 11th Armored Regiment Cavalrymen riding., tanks and helicopters killed B4 communists in fighting in War Zone C, 60 miles northwest of Saigon. South Vietnamese militiamen killed 85 in a1 battle near Cam Lo, two miles below the DMZ. U.S. 25th Division troops killed 16 in a fight 45 miles northwest of Saigon,' 9th Divi sion men killed 13 in a skirmish 25 miles south' of Saigon: U.S. planes killed four North Vietnamese who .Jiad been firing from the DMA m U.i. spotter planes, and the U.S. 4th Divi - , sion captured a vast supply dump including a Russian truck near Kontum while government militiamen killed 15 Commu nists. From Page 1) heads of the crowd that gathered and there was a - minor outbreak of violence in the area that left two persons .'hurt. The mayor said he. thought pouce aciea correctly in tne situation. Attorney Charles. Garry, re presenting the Black Pantners. held a bedside news conference! at Mt. Zion Hospital, where he; is awaiting surgery, and blamed the Fillmore incident on the mayor and the polree. "It was done deliberately," Garry said, "so as to poison the atmosphere on Thursday for the proper ' administration of justice."' He referred to - Thursday's bail hearing - here far Huev P. Newton. Panther co - founder now serving a 2 - to - ls - y e a r sentence for the manslaughter killing of an Oakland policeman. Newton is asking to be released on bail pending appeal ot nis conviction. A die crowd o: demonstrators is expected by tne - rantners. to appear at . the Federal' Building to show their sympathy tor Newton. - Oil Damage Bill Ready For a Vote (Continued From Page I) energy and electricity produ cers. An oil . and gas owner .or operator would be held absolute ly liable for property, damages' suffered., by any citizen government entity as the result of a runaway operation under tne uniuh am.. Originally, - the ' bill' imposed liability strictly on offshore operations' under state jurisdic tion. But the Assembly Judiciary Committee expanded it to include those on land as well Unruh, who stumped the state enlist support for the proposal, maintains oil companies cannot be trusted to voluntarily repair the damage inmctea Dy tne spills. Both the state ana Santa Barbara" County are suing Union lor more than 51 billion as of the spill. Some conservationists have called for an outright ban - of all drilling aiong - me a - iiiorma coast, l he state has granted no new arimng permits along the coa pending outcome of a massive investigation into possible tigh ening of safety precaution Additionally, the state Lands Commission revoked explorato - permus oi is comoame, conducting submerged drilling. Water Users Win a Delay (Continued From Page 1) approved postponement of the hearing to June 17. The in creasefirst substantial change in water rates since laaw would have become effective July 1 if the PUC and the city's Board of Supervisors approved it. ' The proposed increases would include a 13.8 per' cent hike, for major water, users in the city, and 20 per cent for suburban water users. HEY! LOOK WHAT I GOT AT THE SADDLE SHOF ... ... Boot and a Jan jacket SOMETHING jggjgjlgl L OLSEN IVOLTE 1330 El GUMNO, SAN Drive For Community Volunteers WASHINGTON ( AP )' President Nixon launched a program today to heln en list millions' of Americans in volunteer community ef - torts to Help' deal with urban and poverty problems. ''People .can reach, where gov ernment cannot, people can do wna.t government cannot," Nixon said in a statement calling on Americans to join in common enterprises to help one another. . Nixon plans to pump SI million into , an effort to. enlist vol unteers across' ' . America. said he will set up a Cabinet Committee on Voluntary Action, with Secretary George Romney of the Department of Housing and Urban Development as. lts; cnairman, and establish a clear ing . house - for information onl where volunteers and voluntary programs are most needed.. The President said that mil lions of Americans have asked how. and what they can do to help and ' the - chief aim, of this new. effort will; be. to give - them some' answers. . "One of the chief aims of thisi administration is to help match up the willing hands with the tasks that need doing. Nix on said. He emphasized , that America "needs., the enlistment, of the eh ergies and resources: of its peo plenot as: substitutes', for gov ernment action; ' but as' supple ments to it. Nixon said: "America needs the hearts and handset its peo - i pie, joined in - those common' en lerprises, small as .well' as large, that, are the, mark of car ing and the cement of the community" Max Ml . Fisher, - a . Detroit businessman active in volunteer efforts, was. named .to serve - as special, presidential, consultant on voluntary action, to worn with Romney. and the commit Conflict Of Interest Seen (Continued Fiom Page 1) more than $1.2 million, in the Chicago 'bank, He was chairman of the board - of the bank before Patman scoffed at the findmg by haul w. aggers, - tne treasury's general counsel, that no con - llict of interest existed. "I think it - would have been unusual, to say .the.;le'ast, if the general counselwiio: is; an em ploye operating under Mr. Kennedy's' direction had found his boss guilty of wrongdoing," Pat - man said: ' own employe has found him innocent, he said. . "I: there had .been any other ver diet, we would have 'bad a new general counsel . of the t irv. He said Kennedy still receives $57,600 a year from the bank inj the form cof a pension, plus health aiw life insurnac' bene fitsnearly as much as his salary from bis goverment job. As Treasury Secretary, Keiw nedy is m a position to mate decisions that could affect t'ss bank, the nation's, eighth largest ana tne. noioing company that owns it. Pafman has pointed t( that fact a number of times ir his demands that Kennedy sever all ties with: the bank.' - 4 SADDLE SHOP CARLOS, LV 1 - 403 Consolidation Of Aid Grants Sought WASHINGTON (AP) - President Nixon said today "govern ment paralysis" .is threatened fay the growing number of feder al programs for domestic aid grants. He proposed "new ways ot cutting through the tangle." . In a special message to Congress, .Nixon called for enact ment of a grant consolidation :act that would, within closely defined limits, empower him to consolidate closely related fed eral assistance programs and place tnem under - tne jurisdic tion of a single agency. The presidential - plan, closely patterned alter his existing au thority to reorganize the execi tive branch, would give either, house of Congress 60 days which to veto any proposed - con solidation. ; an almost universal complaint of local government, officials," he said, "that the web of programs has grown so tanglea that it oiien becomes impermeable. However laudable each may be individually, the " total effect can be one of governmnt paralysis." If these programs are to achieve their intended purposes, we must find new ways of cutting through the tangle," he added. States, cities, and other reci pients of federal grants "find themselves increasingly faced welter of overlapping programs, often involving multiple agencies and diverse crite ria," he said. pictured the results asj denim : shirting The . grown up shirt, done to a turn in polyester .and cotton denim. Smart saddle - stitching, patch pockets . . . snappy, as all get out. To belt or not, wash and wear sizes 10 to 20 in blue. 15.00 . hillsdale and temanonie;ttcond floor MACY'S ' ' - f - flJW - iBiwiowiW.Di Post Office Bpx7BS8. Z.T T T '? "'' 'San Francisco "Erorditocoii jw - om iZ orb Cats f. 94119 ' - .y n.dHoiid. Dept. S3. ''" - ' Please' send me deniih shirt dresses at $15 each. DChfc .rM..Ord.r ''lDChars. Op.. OB leading to contusion, waste of time, energy, and resources and frequent frustration of the intent of Congress. - Phillip. S. Hughes, deputy hudget director, told . newsmen soundings in Congress on the plan have been "generally favorable." ' . . The proposal seems certain to generate some controversy, however, since grants earmarked by Congress for very specific purposes would, under consolidation, be broadened. The. effect would be to give state and - local authorities greater discretion over distributing the money. - Nixon said that under his proposal, ' '.'Formulas, interest rates,' eligibility requirements, administrative procedures and other terms and - conditions of the - varibus programs' being consolidated would have lo be' brought into harmony." ' LOVE FINDS A WAY GORAKHPUR, India (AP) - His love for a Dom girl drove a Brahmin youth - to renounce his high caste and .join; the Dom community. ' The leaders of the Dom com munity, 'thought over the issue or three days: and tu,ahts, and after the Brahmin gave a feast of pork and rice, gave their ap proval. No conversion was necessary for Doms are' also Hindus al beit of the lowest caste.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 16,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free