Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida on September 17, 1973 · Page 1
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Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida · Page 1

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Monday, September 17, 1973
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Good Morning! Today Is Monday, September 17,1973 NEWS -HERALD A Florida Freedom Newspaper "There, is no limit to what can be accompliahed if it doesn't matter who gets the credit " —Ralph Waldo Emerson Vol. 4 No. 139 The World's Most Beautiful Beaches Punauiu City, Florida Telephone 763-7621 I Section 12Page8 PricelOCents Clerk Layoff Seen In Auto Dispute DETROIT (UPI) -Chrysler Corp. said Canadian white collar workers to stay on to report for work during the duration of Nearly 114,000 of Chrysler's 127,500 UAW Sunday it may ask some of its salaried the job, many to prepare two payroll the strike." members in the United States and Canada workers represented by the United Auto checks still coming to the men on the Top level negotiators returned to the were on strike. In addition to the 10,500 Workers and requested by the union to picket line. bargaining suite at Chrysler world salaried workers another 3,000 hourly continue working to stay home as long as But Chrysler .said, "Certain selected headquarters in Highland Park Sunday workers who make parts for other auto the UAW continues its strike. salaried employes, whose jobs are directly morning after meeting for more than 12 companies were allowed to continue The union had asked the 10,500 U.S. and tied to the production lines, may be told not hours Saturday, the first day of the strike. production. Chile Cleanup Ordered SANTIAGO (UPI)—Municipal workers fanned out throughout Santiago Sunday to scrub walls clean of rival political graffiti that heralded the coup against Marxist President Salvador Allende. Chile's new military junta ordered the cleanup to "give the city a better appearance." French President Georges Pompidou (L) passes large granite statue during visit Sunday to tiie grottos of Tatung China. Later Pompidou will fly to Shanghai where he will be guest of honor at banquet hosted by the Shanghai Revolutionary Committee. (UPI) French And Chinese Wrangle Over Issues SHANGHAI, China (UPI)— Visiting French President Georges Pompidou and Premier Chou En-Lai worked Sunday to overcome reported differences in views on international iss^tfea-ifettot v;Fr^nch delegation sources said could block a final joint declaration. Pompidou, accompanied by Chou, arrived late Sunday in China's largest city on the final leg of his week-long state visit after holding nearly an hour of talks with The French sources said the Chinese were urging Pompidou to use his influence with other European leaders to stem the move tpwards detente with the East f GditTimurtist bUx headed by the Soviet Union—a trend, they say, the Chinese believe dangerous for world security. The sources spoke of "frustration" on the Chinese side at Pompidou's refusal to take a strong stand against interference in European and Asian affairs by the two the Chinese premier aboard a lakeboat in - superpowers, the United States and the Hangschow. New King Welcomed STOCKHOLM (UPI) -Thousands of Swedes turned out Sunday to welcome their new 27-year-old bachelor king, Carl XVI Gustaf, on his arrival in Stockholm. Carl Gustaf automatically became "king of the Swedes, the Goths and the Vandals" Saturday night when his grandfather King Gustaf VI Adolf died at the age of 90 in the city hospital in Helsingborg in southern Sweden. Looking somber but composed, the world's youngest monarch stepped off a special military flight at Bromma airport Sunday morning accompanied by his sister Princess Christina and high court officials. Premier Olof Palme and his cabinet members greeted him on the tarmac. Accompanied by the commander of the armed foi'ces. Gen. Stig Synnergren, the king then reviewed an honor guard. Palme at the same time was fighting for his political life Sunday in national elections that went on despite the death of the king. Official mourning was in force and cinemas, theaters, dance halls and restaurants were closed. Gustaf VI Adolf, the oldest monarch in the world at the time of his death, will be buried Sept. 25 with the pomp and ceremony of a full state funeral, the court announced Sunday. The body will be brought from Helsingborg Tuesday in a motorcade across llie southern part of Sweden, to Stockholm where he will lie in state. After (lie funeral cerenioiiy the king will be buried in the llaga palace on the outskirts of Stockholm. Soviet Union. The sources said this apparent impasse could lead both sides to abandon the customary joint communique which would be released shortly before Pompidou's departure Monday for Paris. French sources said the joint Franco-Chinese communique, as it now stands, is a "general, allusive" document emphasizing bilateral exchanges rather than international politics. Pompidou, looking tired after six days of his official visit — the first here by a West European chief —was given a colorful greeting at Shanghai airport. Court Reforms Asked WASHINGTON (UPI) —A federal advisory commission recommended several steps to reform local and state courts Sunday, including action to phase out juvenile courts, reduce the volume of appeals and improve the quality of judges. The proposals were made by a task force of the National Advisory Commission on Criminal Justice Standards and Goals in a report submitted for use by the Justice Department's Law Enforcement Assistance Administration (LEA A), which funnels federal anticrime funds to state and local goveinments. The report on courts was the first in a series expanding on a summary version made public last month by the 22-member Department in 1971 to develop a framework for cutting crime and providing a better system of criminal justice. Attorney General Elliot L. Richardson, who declined to fully endorse the controversial recommendations made in the earlier report, called the court reform proposals "practical, realistic, and...achievable." The task force, headed by law professor Daniel J. Meador of the University of Virginia, suggested substitution of "family" courts for juvenile court systems. "We believe that more effective handling of delinquency cases and other matters involving family difficulties is likely to result from the creation of a family court," it said. The panel suggested that the family (See COURT, Page 2A) Workers erased such slogans as "Stop the Fascist Coup" and "Marxism Never Here," which were the legacy of three years of bitter politicial divisions under Allende's regime. A Mexican airliner took off early Sunday, carrying the widow and two daughters of the deposed president to asylum in Mexico. Allende committed suicide during Tuesday's coup. In Castel Gandolfo, Pope Paul VI Sunday called the Chilean coup a tragedy and said he hoped the nation could avert a civil war. Sunday morning the government radio network broadcast dozens of communiques and announcements designed to normalize public services starting Monday. Most public workers were ordered back to their jobs as soon as the curfew is lifted Monday morning, although some were told to report on Sunday. Gen. Augusto Pinochet, head of the new ruling junta, warned snipers Saturday night he would not "hesitate in applying military law to those who assassinate my soldiers." Government soldiers Saturday executed a sniper in Valpariso, the country's second largest city. Military patrols eased somewhat .,§atur<|ay.ai^^ of gunfire. A 6 p.m.-10 a.m. curfew remained in force. The now government announced it would install the seat of government in the modern "Gabriella Mi.stral" palace, where the Third United Nations Conference on Trade and Development was held in 1971. The traditional seat of government, La Moneda Palace, was destroyed during the six-hour battle Tuesday that toppled Allende. While a total news blackout continued on the talks, one member of the union's negotiating team did say it looked like some progress was being made. "The mood has changed in the bargaining room. It's not as cold as it was before," said Charles Brooks, president of UAW Local 444 in Wind.sor, Ont., as he emerged from th^ bargaining room late Saturday night. "They're working to put together an agreement. They're not just spinning their wheels," he said, adding that Chrysler "got the message the UAW is serious about voluntary overtime and working conditions." Heath Visits Ireland LONDON (UPI) —Prime Minister Edward Heath flies to Dublin Monday in a new bid to end more than four years of violence in Northern Ireland. He is the first British government head to pay an official visit to the Irish Republic in its 51-year history. British government officials said Heath will seek more help from Irish Republic Prime Minister Liam Cosgrave in crushing the outlawed Irish Republican Army (IRA) during his one-day visit. The prime minister spent Sunday at Chequers, his official country residence, preparing for the talks. For security reasons the time of his departure Monday and the place where the talks were being held were kept secret until the last moment , . / \^ - NEWS ROUNDUP- On the eve of the Heath's visit, militant IRA provisionals in Dublin warned they would begin.a campaign of terror against British citizens unless British troops are withdrawn from Northern Ireland. An IRA statement, which left open the ' question of its responsibility for tiie current bomb attacks in London and other cities in England: "Do not underestimate our capacity, skill or determination to bring it home. More than 20 detectives took part in the raids. Police refused to say whether there was any connection between the arrests and the recent wave of bombings in London and other cities in England Scotland Yard has blamed on the Irish Republican Army cmA.>. ... ITT Office Bombed Congress Predicts Winter Fuel Scarcity Weather I Partly cloudy, chfince of evcMiiiig thundorshowerH; low toiiiglit near 70, high today In upper HOs, rain probability 20 per cent. Panama City high 1:31 a.m., low 12:53 p.m.; r^ort St, Joe high 1 ;50a.m., low 12:4() p.m.; Apalaclilcola high O-.'Ili a.m., low 2:35 p.m.; gulf water l ('in |)erature 83 degrees. River RoadlngK Woodruff Dfini 47.0; HlmiiilHtowii 8.0, WASHINGTON (UPI) —A congressional staff study forecasts a fuel shortage that could approach 30 per cent of the natioi>'5 needs this winter if unusually cold weather is accompanied by refinery breakdowns or Spider Funeral Conducted HOUSTON (UPI) -Skylab's astronauts Sunday mourned the death of space spider Anita, a tiny animal which captured the interest of the orbiting pilots and earthlings with her weightless web spinning. Owen K. Garriott, a scientist-astronaut who kept close watch over Anita and companion spider- Ai'abella, said il appeared Anita had not eaten the housefly-sized bites of rare filet mignon that he .shared with the spiders. "We ju.st completed the memorial services," Garriott reported to Mission Control. Garriott, Alan L. Bofui and Jack K. Lousnia, supposedly, lakiiig a day off, kept up their fast pace of research with sun watching and two earth photographic surveys. The two photo sweeps covered 12,300 mll(?s across (he United States and part of Europe, colleding data orr cloirds, ocean curiotits, geology, |M )llulion and crops. Mission commarKler' Bean rode n stationary exerci.se bicycle for 93 minutes, the time it lakes Skylab to orbit the earth. "I warrl to ride it once aroiriid the world Ju.st to do It," Bean said. Gioiirul coriimuiiicMlor' William Thornton told Mcair to go ahead, but cautioned him to "remember' it's got to be (SeeSKYLAK, Vm''i•^) import disruptions. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey said Sunday. The Minnesota Democrat provided no detailed data, but said the staff of the Joint Economic Committee of Congress r-eviewed the situation at his request and concluded that "shortages of more than 10 to 15 per cent would bring life to a halt in the affected r-egions." The committee staff found that a shortage as large as 30 per cent could r-esult in "an economic crisis for the United States unparalleled since the Great Depr-ession," Humphrey said in a statement, adding t)iat New England, the upper Midwest and mid - Atlantic states were seen as the most thr'eatened aioas. Humphr'ey said the study made clear* that "mandatory allocation of fuels is now essential and must not be delayed any longer." The administration has taken the position that rigid controls over' distribution of fuel .supplies is not warr'anted and that the i)i'esent voluiitar'y allocation jnogiam should suffice with normal weather conditions, domestic output and slightly incr'eased impor'ts. As Humphrey issued his statement, The Washington Star-News repor'ted the Interior Department had told the White House pr'lvately that potentially serious heating oil shor'tages could develop this winter and that Interior' officials planned to r'elease the analysis Monday because they felt the errer'gy pr'oblem was not being taken Jieriously enough. Humphrey said the Joint Economii- C 0 rir rn i 11 e e staff study for'esaw a nationwide fuel shortage "growing rapidly toward 30 |x«r' cent" If the coming wirrler- is exceptionally severe and refinery output dr'ops along with supplies fr'om abroad. The .serrator', head of a subcommittee scheduled to start hearings on lire fuel outlook Tiresday, .said the study indicates that "mandatory allocation of oil Is now essonllal and nnr.sl rrol be delayed any longer'." ZURICH (UPI) —A bomb thrown into the courtyard of the offices of the International Telephone and Telegraph (ITT) company early Sunday cau.sed damages estimated at more than $170,000, police reported. Police said they believe the bomb throwers were protesting the overthrow of Chilean president Salvador Allende and ITT's alleged earlier involvement in Chilean affairs. They said the explosion wr-ecked the top part of the building, destroying the electronics department and blowing out door's and windows. There have been a'series of anti-junta demonstrations throughout Switzerland the past thi-ee days, with clashes between police and demonsti'atoi's in Geneva, Lausanne, Berne and Zurich. Nobody was injur'ed in the blast. It came early in the morning and only one security guard was in the buuilding at the time. WASHINGTON —RoyL. Ash, director of the Office of Management and Budget, said Sunday that while the administr-ation is considering various tax incr'ease plans, none will be recommended immediately. Gasoline dealers associations across the country, angered at price guidelines which allow wholesale prices to be raised but freeze retail prices at January levels, Sunday sent representatives to Washington for a Monday pi'otest meeting before the Cost of Living Counci 1. STOCKHOLM—An early lead for the non-Socialist parties turned into a slim majority for Prime Minister Olof Palme's Socialists in Sunday's Swedish parliamentary election. VIENNA —Eleven major oil exporting nations called Sunday for increases in the price of crude oil, ignoring a warning by President Nixon not to price themselves out of the ener-gy business. ATLANTA —The search continued Sunday for about 100 persons who may have been exposed to cholera and don't know about it. The Center for Disease Control launched a nationwide search (See BRIEFS, Page M) Demo Telethon Nets 5 Million WASHINGTON — Agricultur-e Secrctar-y Earl L. Butz, while acknowledging a poor r-ecor'd in pi-evious pi-edictions, said Sunday "the worst is over'" in the upward spiral of food prices. Sold-out National Football League games were televised by law Sunday for the fii'st time in the cities wher-e they wer'e being played —and enough ticket-buyer's stayed home to nearly fill most of the NFL stadiums. The no-.sliows totaled a sliirlling 49,551 for^the nine games involved. BURBANK, Calif. (UPI) - Presidential- hopefuls and other i-anking Democrats, plus platoons of celebrities, helped r-aise more than $5.3 million in pledges during an eight-hour telethon ending early Sunday which may have hauled the party out of debt. The lavish event, which began Saturday night and continued an hour longer than originally planned, r'aised at least $1 million moi'e than anticipated. While such .senators as Edwar'd K e n n e d y, Eugene McCar'thy and Henry Jackson made brief appeals dui'ing the nationwide telethon, scores of film and television per'sorialilies marnied the telephones, fielding pledge calls from ever'y state but Hawaii and Alaska. Democratic National Conuiiittee Chairman Robert Strauss said the television network had been guar'antced Inouye Talks On Fund Abuse WASHINGTON (UPI) -Sen. Daniel K. Inouye, a Democr'at on the? Serrate Water'gale coriimitlee, said Surrday he thought .some McC^overrr campaign aides might have done ethically (luestionable thirrgs in the 1972 presidential battle if they had had as mirch money as the Republicans. The .senator' from Hawaii said large amourrts of money "pr'ovide temptations" lo indirlge irr abu.ses that only the strongest could r'esist. "I'm cer'tairr that if the McCioverri campaigrr had an over-abundance of money, some of the over'/.ealous member's of that campaign or'ganlzation might have been involved in activities which would not be quite ethical," Inouye .said irr a UPI Washington Wirrdow Irrterview. Inouye made the corrimerrt irr r'osporrse lo a question about his per-sonal coriclusiorrs to date as to "Why Water'gate happerred." that "an y" made it His fir'st r'eijly was over'abundance of m o n ( po.ssil)le for' Pr'esidcnt Ni.xoii's mo.st fier'cely conuuitted campaign aides lo carry out "gi'andio.se ideas." He said the campaign oi'ganizatiori of Sen. George S. McGover'ii, D-S.l)., "ap|)ai'en(ly didn't have this type of luxur'y money, hut in the case of the Nixon reelection c a m p a i g n cormnittee, there was quite a bit of this," he said. In later' (luestiorrirrg orr the subject, Inouye .said: "Ther'e is a combirration of marry factor's involved, but if you took away one factor' (money)...well, all you have is a corrspir-acy. In fact, you don't have a corispir'ircy because you have tto |)ower to carry out the so-called irrtention. "So, if we can lake away this factor, the r'esource factor', all yoit would have would be evil irtterrtions," Inoirye.said. $800,000 for the marathon program. Strauss said proceeds from the show would probably more than retire the party's $3 million debt following the crushing 1972 presidential defeat of Sen. George McGovern, D-S.D. "America Goes Public" was the second Democratic fund r 'aising telethon in two yeai's. The first, which r -an 23 hours in the summer' of 1972, raised $4 million and cut the party's election debt in half. McGover'n was intr'oduced Satur'day night as the man who succeeded more than other Democrats in getting gr-assroots contributions. "We lost the pr -esidency last year, but we did not lose our honor," McGovern said during one of his two brief appearances. "We financed an open campaigrr, we kept face with the Constitution that we love and by this telethorr we reaffirm our' faith in those pr 'iiiciples." Actors Henr'y Fonda aitd Steve Allerr hosted the telethon, artd irrtr'oduced the keynote sjieaker, Sen. Sam Ervin, chairman of the Senate Watergate Committee. 1 there's More I News Inside Spor'ls Atlarrta Falcons, Miami Dolphins win pro football openers. These and other si )or 'ts stories ar'e on pages ()-8A. Larcenies, petty and otherwise, pointed up the weekend activity In Panama City (his week (Mrd. For' this atrd other' local and uvea news, see Page 2. INDEX Abby ClUHNiflcd ConiU 'H ^ CruNHword DctitliN i EdUorittI Society S|>»rtH 9-11 J

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