Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on August 15, 1970 · Page 34
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August 15, 1970

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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 34

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Saturday, August 15, 1970
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Page 34
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Page 34 article text (OCR)

REPi.T.- MA.-L 18 The Arizona Republic Phoenix, Sat., Ang. 15,1970 Warmly, very warmly New Orleans greets Nixon Associated Press NEW ORLEANS - Construction workers wearing hard hats and carloads of young people warmly greeted President Nixon during his New Orleans visit yesterday. Nixon hopped from his limousine, before it left the airport, to squeeze children's hands and to get a handshake from construction workers. Large crowds formed along the 15-mile route from the airport to the French Quarter hotel where the President met with representatives of seven southern states to discuss school desegregation this fall. A couple of Confederate flags flew along the route of the motorcade. Along Interstate 10, outgoing lanes were jammed. People stopped their cars to get a look at the President. The crowd sweltered in the 87-degree temperature on Canal Street, for more than a century the jugular vein of the New Orleans Mardi Gras. The President sat atop his limousine, his gray suit soaked with perspiration. He rolled up the sleeves of his coat and shirt to shake hands. The cuff of his right sleeve fluttered just below the elbow. American flags waved by the hundreds as the crowds jammed against the car and diminished broad Canal Street to a needle's eye for the caravan. People hung over second story balconies when the President's entourage turned onto a narrow street in the French Quarter. But dissidents were out, too. Signs reading "Nixon Go Home" and "No Deal, U.S.A. Get Out Now—SDS" were «» **idence. But there were others that read "Execute All Protestors" and two groups got in a shouting match at one point. New Orleans jazz bands, led by trumpeter Al Hirt and clarinetist Pete Fountain, serenaded President Nixon with a rendition of "When The Saints Go Marching In." Mrs. Nixon looked very cool in a green dress despite the searing sun and walked behind the President as he shook hands and signed autographs when he arrived at the Royal Orleans Hotel. The President walked over to shake hands with Hirt and said, "Mr. Hirt has been to the White House." Then he motioned to Fountain and said "We hope you will come, too." Nixon jumped up on the trunk of his car to address the group clogging streets around the hotel. He reminded them that it was the 25th anniversary of V-J Day, the day the Japanese surrendered to end World War II. He declared his aim now was to "bring peace—a peace that will last." about Nixon firm on school policy Continued from Page 1 ceived a warm and enthusiastic reception here. Appearing tanned and relaxed, Nixon mixed easily with an enthusiastic airport crowd of 200. Arriving downtown for his meetings, the President climbed atop his limousine and addressed the massed crowd with microphone in hand. He reiterated his hope for obtaining global peace, for ending sectionalism in the United States and for bringing the government closer to the people. "We tend to think too much section- ally," he said, without directly mentioning the desegregation issue. The President got in a small bit of politicking with a warm endorsement of the all-Democrat Louisiana congressional delegation. "When it comes to the great issue of building a strong United States and those policies that will build a just peace, they do not think of themselves as Democrats but as Americans first," Nixon said. The President had an extra word for Sen. Allen J. Ellender, D-u. He proclaimed the powerful legislator "Chef Supreme" during a flying ceremony on the trip south. On July 15 at the capital, Ellender hosted the' President at a luncheon at which the senator served gumbo dishes, his cooking specialty. Members of the newly-formed Louisiana delegation to the desegregation advisory council said they were impressed by the President's firm tone on enforcement. Formation of the local committees was encouraged by the President's cabinet committee on desegregation. They are designed to step in before serious local reaction to integration develops. A primary purpose of the President's trip was to give the local committees greater visibility and prestige, White House aides said. • The President encountered a few "Wallace for President" signs, Confederate flags and anti-war demonstrators during the motorcade. But there were many more "Nixon for President" placards and other signs of support. More about Attorneys lacking experience Continued from Page 1 "We lose cases because the man is not experienced and is going up against an experienced attorney," he said. He added immaturity on the part of his deputies also causes bad decisions on dismissals, charge reductions and case filings. The Republic's study of Berger's criminal prosecution staff showed that besides the 18 with a year or less prosecution experience, 8 have between one and two years, 1 has three years and 1 has six years' experience. Fourteen of the 28 prosecutors came to the county attorney's office directly out of law school. Of the 28, 12 have one year or less total experience as lawyers, 11 have between one and three years and Shave three or more years experience as lawyers. Nearly all of the 18 with the lease experience are handling trials in Superior Court, but some are assigned to preliminary hearings in justice of the peace court or juvenile court work. Here are the deputy county attorneys handling trials in Superior Court who have one year or less experience as prosecutors and no other experience as attorneys: Randall Evans, 26; Allen W. Johnson, 30; Keith R. Lalliss, 31; John K. Mangum, 28; William 0. Parks, 25; Robert P. Retzer Jr., 27; E. Reid Southern, 34; and Hugo F. Zettler, 29. The other deputies with one year or less prosecution experience have varying prior experience as attorneys and varying duties in the county attorney's office. They are: William F. Bennett, 27, trial attorney for Berger, one year as public defender; Dennis W. Dairman, 28, trial attorney, one year as legal aid attorney; Joseph Erlichman, 30, trial attorney, itt years in private practice; Charles Hyder, 31, chief deputy, three years as public defender and formerly chief criminal deputy for Berger. Thomas R. McCowan, 26, trial attorney, four months of private practice; Andrew M. McDonald, 28, trial attorney, one year private practice; William H. McLean, 26, handles preliminary hearings in justice court, no prior experience as attorney; E. Miles Nelson, 29, preliminary hearings, no prior experience; John R. Sticht, 29, assigned to juvenile court, no prior experience as attorney; Vernon G. Lewter, 30, juvenile court, private practice in New York less than a year. Those with more than one year of experience as prosecutors (with other experience listed) are: William J. Carter, 32, trial attorney for Berger, three years with county attorney and three year's prior experience as legal aid attorney, assistant city prosecutor in Tucson and private practice; Larry J. Cronin, 32, trial attorney supervisor, six years with county attorney and two years' prior experience in private practice; Charles C. Diettrich, 29, trial attorney supervisor, two years with county attorney and no prior experience as attorney. William F. Hyder, 27, trial attorney supervisor, two years with county attorney and no prior experience; Stanley P. Jones, 49, supervisor of deputies in juvenile court, IVt years with county and no prior experience as attorney; C. Q. Lamp, 41, juvenile court deputy, one and half years with county attorney and no prior experience. Thorn Novak, 30, chief criminal deputy, two years with county attorney and one year experience as estate tax examiner with Internal Revenue Service; Joseph Schoept, 43, trial attorney supervisor, two years with county attorney and 10 years' prior experience in private practice in Kentucky. Robert L. Storrs, 26, in charge of complaint department; two years with county attorney and no prior experience as attorney; John J: Trombino, 30, trial attorney for two years, two years' prior experience as Marlcopa County Legal Aid attorney. No V.S. decision on Mideast allegations Associated Pren WASHINGTON - A State Department spokesman said yesterday that "it is most emphatically not true" that the United States has decided DO violation of the Mideast cease-fire has occurred. "Wft have not reached a if an,!(:;;,:' occurred after the cease- fire," the spokesman, press officer Robert J. McCloskey, added, McCioskey was responding to questions about Israel's charge that Egypt violated the standstill by moving missiles closer to the Sue* Canal, that U.S. intelligence had found the Egyptians guiltless of the alleged violation. The press officer gave no deadline as to when the United States would make its finding on the Israeli accusation., which was received Nader accuses state of property tax 'sham' George Nader, a candidate for the Democratic nomination for governor, yesterday termed "a clear cut example of political hypocrisy" a 55 cent reduction in the state property tax announced last week. Nader, speaking to a Democratic luncheon club at the Phoenix YMCA, said the citizenry knows the state administration is playing politics with the state's most urgent needs. "The administration's failure to act on growing pollution, crime and juvenile problems will cost Arizona taxpayers more than $100 million over the next five years because of present neglect and the extra effort in money and time that will have tobeex- LEPROSY IN INDONEISA JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) — About 350 cases of leprosy have been reported in an area of West Java during the past few months, health officials announced. RfiraeMc .Mto by Riy Molen John Frausto works high above the street cleaning traffic signals New bulbs help too Clean green's more readily seen John Frausto, 27, of 1232 E. Fillmore, traffic signal cleaner for the city's electrical maintenance division, visits every one of the city's signalized intersections twice a year. His job is to replace bulbs in the traffic signals and to clean the r e f.l e c t o r s and lenses so that motorists can see the signals more easily. "The biggest problems are the heat and the traffic," Frausto said. "It gets pretty bad when you're put there in the middle of an intersection and all that traffic and pavement," he said. "But I just keep on going and try not to mind the heat or even pay any attention to it. I just drink a lot of water." The time it takes to service the signal lights at an intersection varies, Frausto said, depending on the amount of traffic he has to fight. On some signals, which are on high mast arms, he has to edge his truck into the middle .of the intersection and motorists are sometimes angered when he has to block a lane of traffic. On a busy day, it might take an hour for him to clean the signals at a busy corner such as Central and Indian School, he said. He might be able to finish the job at a less heavily traveled intersection in 20 minutes. Housewives, who might wonder whether the city uses some miraculous washday discovery to get lens glass sparkling clean, may be disappointed to learn that Frausto uses plain glass cleaner, with liberal amounts of water. "We dry them with paper towels," he added in an attempt to offer a helpful hint. "You know," he mused: "I used to think they didn't have to clean those signals. I mean I never thought about it. Now I've got this job and I know." Tea, anyone? GAINSBOROUGH, England (UPI) — Housewife Nancy Brumby spent about $125 on 800 packages of tea in the hope of winning a car in a contest. Mrs. Brumby was notified she was a winner — of a $20 transistor radio. 3000 YDS.—100% NYLON CARPET $1.98 PER YD. INSTALLATION & PAD AVAILABLE SOUTHWEST CARPET 5731 W. Glendol* 939-8341 pended just to keep up," Nader said. The juvenile problem in Arizona is aggravated by the lack of implementation of procedures recommended in legislation when the Department of Corrections was created, he said. "The simple fact that Arizona does not have a correctional institution for girls is concrete evidence of the neglect caused by an administration whose primary motive is the vote that can be acquired through the bait of reduced taxes," Nader said. If new you think our fores ore high And our service is about to die Then help us give what you seek By riding the bus just once a week LVI PERSONAL TV Compact Lightweight $7990 Enjoy fabulous performance - lasting reliability. This easy-to-carry Magnavox weighs less than 13'/i Ibs.; brings you clearest, sharpest 38 sq. in. pictures, even from distant stations. Model 5004, with carrying handle, and telescoping antenna. COME IN TODAY Sec our wide selection $ of M.iqn.wox quality TV priced from only AAAGNAVOX Home Entertainment Center" CHRIS-TOWN nuvisiOM In the Chris-Town Center 1729 W. 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OOVMUTANDIOLITim (At Shown Abovej YRUNDLE BEDS Reg. $219 SALE 5 159 Camp/Ate as shown Sleep-two studio. Easy pop up roll-out unit converts any room into a guest room. Two round bolsters, top coverlets. Choice of Deluxe Wooden arm styles and many decorative cover*. SALE! SATURDAY ... 9:30-5:30 SUNDAY ..... 12:00-5:00 If you want the Finest Quality and you don't want to pay the regular price Shop Royal Air Sleep Specialists... UP TO 40% OFF! On All etockejr-Reclliiers We An Bulging At The Seams And Hay9 To Move SO WEAR GUARANTEE TWIN or MILL SIT Rtf* U3f ................ .....NOW at TOP QUALITY MATTRISSIS This is the finest buy you will ever make on an extra firm Multi-Quilt Controlled Contour Support Orthopedic Set, limited quantities—So Hurry! 79 CORNER UNIT. Reg. $239 $ 159 9-pc. corner unit — 2 firm mattrets.t, 2 orthopedic box.,, 2 qullt.d coverlets, 2 boliters, mar-top corn.r tablo, 8 eaty roll cotters and complete sel.ction of cover*. 10 pc. Super Firm Comer Unit. 2 mattresses, 2 orthopedic boxes, 2 quilted coverlets, 3 huge quilted bolsters, deluxe Mar Top corner table that can also be used asp desk, 8 large easy roll casters and a.complete selection of fine quality decorative covers. euuN WT BM.HMI 6" FOAM RUBBER Genuine Uni royal latex foam '119 '199 m 100% NfW AUTfRUlS U$f D IN I Vf HYTHINQ IN THIS STQftC ft »AYf fAMI Af CAMM M CfNVWNWr 1MMS4 HAWKING: ALL NATIONAL PRODUCTS Of SPlftlG /&. • UNIIsyel Koyhm • lo-Z-Boy Choir SHOP THE FUCE EVERYONE: CAN AFFORD THE BEST REST OHM WRY SUNDAY 1ti|M;80 OR MON. ITHUR9, tllMlftff TUII., WED,, FRI, I SAT, Ph«n* If4.4S14 4200 N. CENTRA! • 1B1K. N. of INDIAN SCHOOL RD. 'Next to CARNATION ICE CRIAM

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