Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on November 6, 1969 · Page 3
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November 6, 1969

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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 3

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Thursday, November 6, 1969
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Page 3
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Phoenix weather Breezy and cooler today with increasing cloudiness. High 75-80, low 47-52. Yesterday's high 81, low 46, Humidity: high 47, low 15. Details, Page A-17. 80th Year, No. 174 EPUBLIC Telephone: 271-8000 Phoenix, Arizona, Thursday, November 6, 1969 (Sfe Sections, 100 Pages) KLPUUUU CITY Today's chuckle The man who thinks he knows everything always irritates those of us who do. 10 cents ., Soviet close to Mideast accord By PETER GROSE New York Times Service WASHINGTON — United States diplomats indicated yesterday that the U.S. and the Soviet Union were close to agreement on the principles for a peace settlement to be negotiated between Israel and the Arab states. The coming week or so, according to an American official, "will be a watershed—one way or the other" in the international peacemaking effort that began in February and entered its present intensive phase last September at the United Nations. The administration is awaiting a definitive Soviet statement concurring with the basic guidelines for a settlement which have emerged in a long series of confidential talks between the Soviet ambassador, Anatoly F. Dobrynin, and Joseph J. Sisco, assistant secretary of state for the Near East and South Asia. These guidelines are understood to include the following: —The detailed settlement would 'be determined by Israel and the Arab states, negotiating: under an ambiguous formula which had brought the two sides together at the Mediterranean island of Rhodes in 1949. — The Arab slates would formally state their intention of concluding a "binding and lasting" peace to replace the uneasy armistice which has existed for the last two decades. the withdrawal of its forces from territories occupied in the June 1967 war, to new frontiers yet to be drawn but "mutually agreed upon" among the states of the area. — An international military force, would be established in the.area as a buffer along the negotiated frontiers, its presence to be controlled^ and guaranteed by the major powers. . Diplomats acknowledged that all these points would be highly controversial in the Middle Eastern capitals, so warned against any expectations that a Soviet-American agreement would in itself lead smoothly to a peace settlement. They outlined the stages that lie ahead: If the Soviet Union and the U.S. achieve what diplomats call "parallel positions" along these general principles, they would present a memorandum embodying their accord to a meeting with France and Britain. The four, which reportedly are scheduled to meet at the U.N. about the middle of this month, would submit their design for the settlement to the U. N. representative for the Middle East, Dr. Gunriar V. Jarring of Sweden, who would in turn present it to the warring parties. It would be up to the Arab and Israeli governments to establish detailed arrangements to resolve the complex problems of the Arab refugees and the future status of.Jerusalem—the-latter issue, for example, has scarcely been discussed by Sisco and Dobrynin. — Israel would accept a detailed timetable for It was reported in the authoritative Cairo news- paper Al Ahram that Sisco had outlined the principles under.discussion in a meeting Friday with the Egyptian diplomatic representative in Washington, Ashraf Ghorbal. In the absence of formal diplomatic relations between the United Arab Republic and the U.S., Ghorbal is accredited here as a minister in the Indian embassy. The Israeli ambassador, Yitzhak Rabin, conferred with Under Secretary of State Elliott L. Richardson the same day. Israel's foreign minister, Abba Eban, told an Israeli television audience that he knew of no actual agreements between the Soviet Union and the United States. Officials of the United States called particular attention to a statement made in Moscow on Friday by Leonid I. Zamyatin, chief of the press department of the Soviet Foreign Ministry, that his government held "an optimistic attitude" about the talks with the U.S. American diplomats noted that their hopes for a common position with Moscow had been high last May and June, only to be dashed once the Russians finally produced more, rigid views in writing on June 17. Neither Arabs nor Israelis have concurred—or even been asked by the U.S. to concur—in the points involved between Moscow and Washington. But the State Department spokesman, Robert J. McCloskey, said yesterday that "there is a continuing effort to keep the parties in the Middle East up to date" on the international peacemaking efforts. Associated Press Excitement, then poise These were the reactions of the girls named to the Royal Court of the Tournament of Roses. In group photo are, from left, top, Rebecca Gonzales, 19, and Vicki Tsujimoto, 17; center, Christina Nurches, 18; Pamela Tedesco, 19, Dixie Whatley, 17; front, Deborah Carroll, 18, Patrice Hightower, 17. Senate defers public hearings on Viet policy Associated Press WASHINGTON — The Senate Foreign- Relations Committee dropped plans yesterday for public hearings on the Vietnam war while it seeks additional word on President Nixon's policy to cut back U.S. involvement. Secretary of State William P. Rogers and Secretary of Defense Melvin R. Laird will be asked to testify during the week of Nov. 17 in closed session instead of in public as originally planned. Sen. J. W. Fulbright, D-Ark., the committee chairman, said they will be asked about questions Nixon himself raised in his Monday night address to the nation as well as other aspects of the Vietnam situation. Fulbright said he hopes they will talk frankly. He was asked if the committee wants further information about just what the President has in mind before deciding whether to schedule a new round of public hearings on the war. "I think it could be put that way," Fulbright said, adding he hopes the committee can go "much deeper into the rationale of the President's speech." Fulbright and some other members of the committee have been' among the sharpest congressional critics of U.S. Vietnam war policy but Fulbright told newsmen that, while widely different views about what should be done were expressed at yesterday's closed meeting, the members agreed Rogers and Laird should be heard in executive session before a decision is reached on what the committee whould do next. Continued on Page A-4 inside BORDER BATTLE - South Vietnamese infantrymen clash with two North Vietnamese, units in biggest fight in four months. Page A-2. SHIPS FOUND — Rescue attempts begin as two missing vessels are located in stormy Atlantic.-Page.A-3. . RATE CUT — Deep reduction in interstate phone rates ordered by FCC. Page A-14, PRICE PUSH — Federal tax loopholes blamed for driving up price of Valley farmland. Page E-l, CIGARETTE ADS — Senate committee votes to outlaw cigarette commercials on TV and radio after Jan. 1, 1971. Page B-7. APOLLO 12 - Color TV camera survives test for Apollo 12 trip. Page B-J.8. Contempt costs Seale 4 years Associated Press CHICAGO — Bobby G. Seale, national chairman of the Black Panther Party, was held in contempt of U.S. District Court yesterday and sentenced to four years in prison by Judge Julius J. Hoffman. Judge Hoffman sentenced Seale to three months in prison for each of 16 incidents of contempt in the trial of the Panther leader and seven other men on conspiracy charges growing out of riots at the 1968 Democratic National Convention. At the same time, the judge declared a mistrial for Seale, separating him from the other defendants. He set April 23 for a new trial of Seale on the charges. Seale is being held in the Cook County Jail on a.fugitive warrant from New Haven, Conn., where he is charged with the murder of another member of the Black Panther Party. Judge Hoffman's ruling appeared to resolve the impasse growing out of Seale's repeated interruptions of the trial with the demands that he be allowed to defend himself. The judge ordered Oct. 29 that Seale be bound and gagged in an effort to stifle the disruptions. He relented, without explanation, Monday and Seale continued to voice his demands to cross-examine witnesses. The dispute reached the breaking point earlier yesterday when defense lawyers William M. Kunstler and Leonard I. Weinglass refused to cross-examine a California sheriff's deputy who.testified about Seale. They said they did not represent Seale. Seale went to the lecturn and began questioning the witness: "Did you ever kill a Black Panther member? Why did you follow me to the airport? Have you ever taken part in raids at Black Panther headquarters?" Judge Hoffman, 74, excused the jury and recessed the session 90 minutes early and spent more than three hours preparing his contempt 1 citation. The judge cited 16 instances of contempt beginning Sept. 26 when Seale called him a "blatant racist," and culmi- Continued on Page A-4 Associated Press His hopes in ruin Massachusetts Institute of Technology Prof. Jerome Lettvin breaks down as Cambridge police rush demonstrating youths at MIT. Prof. Lettvin has acted as intermediary for the youths protesting war and war-related research. Yesterday in a faculty meeting he led a move to block possible use of police by MIT officials. Police were called in by City of Cambridge officials. Story, Page A-5. Goldwater telegram backs Charter candidate ticket Sen. Barry Goldwater, R-Ariz,, spelled out in no uncertain terms yesterday his wholehearted endorsement of the John Driggs ticket for mayor and city council of Phoenix. Goldwater did so after being informed in Honolulu that Driggs' opponent, incumbent Mayor Graham, had accused Driggs and the "monopoly press" of Phoenix of conniving to "stretch the truth" about the Goldwater endorsement. The senator told Bemie Wynn, political editor for The Arizona Republic: "I did endorse John Driggs and the Charter Government Ticket and I still Bridge Campbell Page Astrology D 9 Financial C 20 Movies D 10 Obituaries C 9-19 Opinion 9 Radio Log 12 Sports 10 TV Log 1. Weather Go B 33 Page D 1043 D 14 B 1647 A 7 16 J-8 17 17 D D A Editorial! A 6 Women K 142 Today's prayer > Lord/like a cloud that gives forth rain and fills the hejgtys and depths with waters, such is jfpe. man who, compassionate to all creatures, scatters wide his bounty with joy and prid$ and says, "Share! Share with m«!" do. My reason is that I didn't approve of Graham running for a third term. Now he's running for a fourth term. "Graham knew this because I told him so," Goldwater said. t Both Goldwater and Wynn are in Honolulu to attend the Western Republican Conference. Goldwater said he endorsed Driggs and the Charter Government Ticket be* cause he was worried that when the two- term precedent for persons serving as mayor and as councilmen is broken, it can end with someone completely entrenching himself in city hall. "This could break up the whole Charter Government idea," Goldwater said. Goldwater noted that the average city, reform movement lasts about six years, while Charter Government has continued for 20 years. He said he has made it clear that as a resident of Paradise Val- Continued on page A48 ' Lawyers., judge at loggerheads c?C? By LOGAN McKECHNlE So many attorneys are refusing to have their cases heard by Maricopa County Superior Court Judge John E. Burke that the other judges are having to take his trials, The Arizona Republic learned yesterday. But, Burke said yesterday he cannot say how many cases he has transferred from his court. Neither can the county court administrator nor can the Arizona Supreme Court, which has administrative control of the Superior Court. "I don't consider it a problem," Burke told The Arizona Republic. However, Presiding Judge Charles L. Hardy does consider it a problem and has sent the following to the 22 other judges on the county bench: "So many affidavits of bias and prejudice are being filed against Judge Burke that it is no longer feasible to have each of such cases assigned to a new judge by the normal procedure. Indeed, many judges are balking at taking any new cases from Judge Burke. - "I have informed Judge Burke to send henceforth all cases in which he is disqualified to me, and I shall then assign Continued on Page A-4 Array of urban problems face America's new mayors Associated Press America's newly elected mayors face an array of urban problems. Carl B. Stokes of Cleveland has a police problem. Peter F. Flaherty wants to cut Pittsburgh's record budget. In New York, John V. Lindsay said yesterday his victory demonstrated a decline in the importance of political parties. Detroit Mayor Roman S. Gribbs has pledged to cut the crime rate. Cleveland's Stokes, a Democrat who Mayor of what? MAESER, Utah (AP) - Victory, for S. Harold McKee, was hollow. McKee was elected mayor of Maeser Tuesday by a better than 5-1 margin. But at the same time, residents of the tiny northeastern Utah community voted, by a 289-20 margin, to disincorporate the town and turn its assets over to the Maeser Water Improvement District. Maeser now has no need for a mayor. Its business will be conducted by the county. became the first Negro mayor of a major U.S. city in 1967, got crucial support from white voters in defeating his Republican challenger, County Auditor Ralph J. Perk, 120,559 to 116,806, an edge of 3,753. The key problems facing Stokes, in addition to hostility to him among the police, are a rising crime rate and air and water pollution. He says he will continue to strengthen the police department, while insisting on continued civilian control. Flaherty, 45, the insurgent Democrat moving into Pittsburgh's City Hall, said his first order of business will be to try reducing the city's record high budget. And he said he will meet with the leaders of civil rights groups pressing for more construction industry jobs for Negroes. Flaherty's victory in a May primary broke a deeply entrenched Democratic machine. On Tuesday, he easily defeated Republican John K. Tabor, 118,666 to 62,541. Tabor had mounted a strong law and order attack near the end of the campaign. Lindsay, 47, after a spectacular eome- Continued oo Page A-2 Dog racers refuse audit, can't join association Bv DON BOLLES major tracks in the United States who are not included an By DON BOLLES Arizona's dog racing operators again were denied membership in the American Greyhound Track Operators Association last month because they refused to be audited, despite a personal appeal made in Ireland on their behalf by a member of the Arizona Racing Commission. Commission Vice Chairman Al Marth of Phoenix and commission secretary James Murphy Jr. traveled at a cost to Arizona taxpayers of $1,407 to the Ireland convention of the association. It met in conjunction with similar bodies from that country and England. AGTOA president Jack Ledoux confirmed yesterday that David Arthur and Albert Funk are the only operators of major tracks in the United States who are not included among the organization's 27 members. Contacted by telephone in Orlando, Fla., Ledoux said the association requires prospective members to file a complete financial audit, and that the Funks were denied membership because they had declined to furnish an audit. Arthur Funk declined to comment on the matter. Ledoux said the Funks "have been interested in joining the association for a long time," but that their membership application again was returned after last month's AGTOA convention. "I caned Al Funk and told him, "It's now up to you folks,'" the president reported, > '•• Continued ou Page •

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