Douglas Daily Dispatch, December 10, 1975

Douglas Daily Dispatch

December 10, 1975

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Issue date: Wednesday, December 10, 1975

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Thursday, December 4, 1975

Next edition: Friday, December 12, 1975

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Publication name: Douglas Daily Dispatch

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All text in the Douglas Daily Dispatch December 10, 1975, Page 1.

Daily Dispatch, The (Newspaper) - December 10, 1975, Douglas, Arizona Arizona Briefs V. Tribal dealings suspended WINDOW ROCK The chairman of a special Nava jo Tribal Committee on the AFLC1O has called for wipenslon of all tribal dealings with organized labor pending an investigation. Donald Noble Sr, said Tuesday that a New Mexico labor leader's guilty plea to charges of transporting explosives demands a review of tribal relations with labor. CGT loses city hall control PHOENIX The Charter Government Ticket, launched in 3949 as a reform movement to clean up the city, has lost control of city hall for-lhe first time in 26 years. Charter candidates won only two of the six city council seats in Tuesday's runoff election for 12 con- tenders. The Charter slate lost the mayor's race in the Nov. 4 primary when incumbent Vice Mayor Margaret Hance won election outright as an independent. 4 FSLA change called outrage PHOKNIX Proposals to bring state and municipal employes under federal wage and hour standards would strip local governments of their sovereignly, the Utah attorney general says. Vernon B. Romney, addressing a meeting of the National Association of Attorneys General Tuesday, called the proposed changes in the Fair Labor Standards Act "an outrage." Briefs Elsewhere Judge takes over school BOSTON (AP) A federal judge has taken over the administration of South Boston High, .saying black students had been denied a peaceful, desegregated education. Antibusing leaders warned decision could spark new troubles, and within hours the NAACP office was firebombed. The firebombing took place early lo- day. Fire officials said damage amounted toSOO bul the NAACP put damages al Kissinger goes to Europe WASHINGTON (AP) His Irip to Moscow tem- porarily sidelined, Secretary of Stale Henry A. Kissinger is setting out on a nine-day swing through Western Europe lhal will lake him to a NATO meeling, a major energy conference and to his Bavarian birthplace, At a prcdeparfure news conference, he abandoned the idea of lacking Moscow to the end of the (rip in order to seek a breakthrough on nuclear weapons negotiations wilh Soviet leader Leonid I. Brezhnev. Board checks officers appeal WASHINGTON (AP) A military appeals board is reviewing the claims of former career Army officers who say they were unfairly and illegally fired while Howard H. Callaway was Army secretary. Callaway is among (hose called lo leslify before the military panel in a controversy also pending in cases before eighl separate federal courts. Two of al leasl current or former officers who could eventually be affected by the firings also are scheduled lo appear before (he Army's Military Records Correction Board. Troops capture seaside district BEIRUT, Lebanon-tAP) Lebanese army troops captured much of Beirut's seaside hotel districl from leftist Moslem militiamen during Ihe nighl bul were slill battling today for "Ihe SI. Georges Hotel. II was Ihe ar- my's first major inlervenlion in the eighl-monlh-old civil war. The Moslems charged lhal Ihe army had been senl in lo rescue Ihe Chrislians. Council winds up session NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) The World Council of Churches assembly winds up its 18-day session today after speaking oul for Ihe firsl lime aboul limilalions on religious practices in the Soviet Union. The inlcr denominational body also called for "intensive con- sultations" to improve the situation. But it said all action on behalf of the council must be in consullalion wilh Ihe churches concerned. Nobel Prizes awarded today OSLO, Norway (AP) winners of 1975 Nobel Prizes a nd Ihe wife of Ihe 12lh receive the annual awards in 75th anniversary ceremonies in Slockholm and Oslo today. The Peace Prize, the first of Ihe prizes to be awarded, will be accepted in ceremonies in Oslo by Yelena Sakharov for her husband, Andrei, Ihe Sovicl nu- clear physicisl and human rights leader. Sakharov, Hie firsl Russian to win the Peace Prize, was nol pcrmilled by his government to attend the Oslo ceremonies. All of this year's science prizewinners and Italian pocl Eugenio Montale, winner of the Prize for Literature, gel their checks, gold medals and diplomas at ceremonies this afternoon in Slockholm. Swindlers invade Phoenix area PHOENIX (AP) Home- owners in the metropolitan Phoenix area are being warned by stale authorities to' be alert for a band of swindlers specializing in phony home repairs. Members of the Williamsons' band, con- sisting of at leasl 70 persons, all believed to be related, are living in motels and apart- ment complexes in Tempe and Mesa, according lo Ihe slale allorney general's office. City to apply for Title I "The gang's multimillion- dollar fraudulent operations have been so extensive that they approach the magnitude of syndicated Richard Wolfe, head of the investigation unit of the allorney general's office, said Tuesday. Advance members of Ihe clan were spoiled in Phoenix Iwo monlhs ago, according lo Wolfe. He said members of Ihe band usually chose their victims from among elderly homeowners. Most of the lime, they contact the vic- lims al Ihcir homes, offering lo repair roofs, driveways, plumbing syslems or cleclrical wiring, said Wolfe. grant fUndS College board to discuss fee schedule Some of Ihe items lo be discussed during the Cochise College Governing Hoard meeting Thursday will he information on spring semester faculty orien- tation, report on nursing program, proposed fee schedule, allorney general suit against lock manufacturer and report on Sierra Visln project. The moo.linK is scheduled for III ill in (he nd- minislrnlion building board room nnd al 2 p.m. bid opening for Ihe Sierra Vi.slit project will bi'Kin. Aipublic hearing will be held al 7 this evening in Ihe city hall concerning city application for Title I grant money and the projects lo be funded. Last ycnr, the city received of the il applied for. The money will be used for construction for pnrl of (he F Avc. storm drain. A portion of Ihe cslimnlcd expected to he requested Ihis ycnr will go for completion of the slorm drain, Tonight's meeling is the first of two public bearings lo discuss possible priorities nnd 10 have elllzcn input. A second hearing will be hold nl p.m. on Hoc IT. The Daily Dispatch Cochise County's only daily newspaper Serving Douglas-Aguu Prieta Bisbee Sulphur Springs Valley Volume Z02 The Daily Diipnlch Douglna. Arizona WedneMlny, December 10. 1975 10 Today 15 Cenl. (JIVE L'N'TII. IT Marshall winces as he gives a pint of blood for Francis Plinski. a former Bulldog sporls slar lhal was involved in a serious accidcnl in Phoenix and has already used 18 pinls of blood. The Bulldog football learn donated blood lo help replenish Ihe supply used by Plinski. Giving Marshall moral supporl is Frank Yanez Irighl The olher two men giving blood are only two oul of 13-1 persons lhal donaled blood Tuesday for Ihe American Red Cross Bloodmobile. There were 36 new donors, 12 deferrals making a total of 146 persons who volunteered their service. Also above are Iwo of Ihe workers lhal are wilh Ihe bloodmobile unil from Tucson. (Dispatch pho'lo by Bob Zans) Speeding drivers may face PHOENIX (AP) A legislative subcommittee favors a for motorists caught ex- ceeding the 55 mile an hour speed limit, with most of the money going into the search for new energy sources. The subcommittee, headed by Rep. John Wet- law, R-Flagslaff, endorsed the proposal at a sludy meeling Tuesday. Weltaw said the fine would apply to those molorisls exceeding the 55 mph limit but slaying under Arizona highway speed limits before the energy crisis. Most of Ihe proceeds from such fines would go lo the Arizona Solar Energy Commission. Jail sentences or penalty points would be prohibited for motorists caught driving between 55 mph and 65 mph on state highways and between 55 and 70 mph on freeways. Insurance com- panies could not use these cilalions to raise premiums. "It would provide for just a straight fine, of which would go to state funds for appropriation lo Ihe Solar Energy Commissioner other slale agencies seeking alternative energy said Wetlaw, author of the bill. Five dollars of the fine would be retained by the jurisdiction in which the violation occurred, he said. The proposal also had (he backing of Sens. Morris Farr, D Tucson, and Marcia Weeks, D-Phoenix. mem- bers of. the Wetlaw said he will present the bill to a meeting of the joint Interim Com- mittee on Energy at its meeting next Wednesday. The subcommittee, adopting other energy proposals, also agreed lo submit a bill offered by Farr to creale a slate allernalive energy review board. Farr, a nuclear physics professor at Ihe Universily of Arizona, said the board would review proposals for other sources of energy besides the sun, gas, oil or coal. Fair said the bill would encourage research and development of lesser known alternatives to conventional energy sources It could be funded, he said, by the legislature and from fines collected from the proposed speed limit act. Also given lenlalive ap- e for '76 recovery TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) Top mining officials predicl recovery for Ihe ailing copper induslry by mid-1976. James K. Ilichardson, head of Ihe Arizona Mining Association, predicted gains this week in Tucson and Miami. In Miami, he spoke lo the Governor's Com- mission on Arizona En- vironment and addressed the American Institute of Mining. Mclallurgic.il and Petroleum Engineers here. "The most optimistic pre- diction I've been able lo find says there might be a light at the end of Ihe lunncl in Ihe second quarter of 1976." he said. liesiaes Hie economic pinch, the induslry fnces increasing government pressure, according lo Hicbardson. "Our industry finds itself fighling for il.s life as il continues to meet regulatory demands (for environmental ho said. Kichnrdson also cited Ihe Arab oil embargo, rising oil prices, predicted cxh.iuslion of mineral resources nnd fluclmiliiig currency levels us contributing to chaos in Ihe copper industry. Thomas V. r'ulkc, ihrcclnr of Hit1 t'.S. Bureau of Minos, lold Hit1 governor's t'om- niission Ihnl there must he n "Kilimficunl broad uplurn in Ihe economy" before bi'iirlils will he I rll in Ihe copper industry. Bicentennial activities beginning to take form By CAROL TRICKETT Dispatch Staff Official State Bicentennial recognition of the local fire engine restoration project, the youth and adull alcoholism abuse seminar and Douglas' 75lh an- niversary celebralion was announced Tuesday night by Al Moraes, Bicentennial Commission chairman, at the commission's monthly meeting. The chairman also told the group an 'Awareness for Youth and Children Alcoholism' seminar will be held at Ihe Douglas High School audilorium Saturday beginning at 1 p.m. mission is free and all youth and interested citizens are invited. Moraes also told the group thai the request for a commemorative stamp for Ihe Douglas Municipal Airporl has been lurned down at Ihis lime and said the Commission and Wall Johnson, airporl manager, will pursue il furlher. The Commission gave Bicentennial approval to two Douglas Junior Woman's Club projects: a Kiddie Parade July as a part of a day-long celebration with other local groups participating; and a printed leaflet describing a driving historical tour of Douglas to be made available to lourisls DJWC will research and write Ihe leaflet; both projects will be financed from the club's own funds. Jerry Broking of Ihe coordinating committee for Douglas' 75lh Anniversary Celebration reported that the committee now includes Douglas High School and Cochise College students and Gustavo Teran from Agua Priela. Invitations for the parade will be sent oul before Christmas, Broking said, under the direction of Parade Chairman Mary Jane Kane. Final plans will be presented to the Commission at the Jan. 21 meeling. A collection of professional paintings, one for each county in Arizona, will hang in the Gadsdcn Hotel from Feb. 0 lo March 6, Mrs. Floy May King lold Ihe com- mission. Mrs. Marjorie Madsden of the hotel has secured the painlings and asked Ihe arlist to be in Douglas during Ihe 75th Anniversary Celebration. Irvin Bond's book on highlights of Douglas history should be in print in January, Moraes said, and Ihe Commission and the DJWC will hold an autograph parly honoring Bond after publication. After Bond has gollen back Ihe personal funds he has invested in the book, Aloraes said, he has offered lo donalc the remaining profits to the Bicentennial Commission. Pierre SI. Amour said he is working with Mrs Pinky Jackson on a choral presentation dealing with music in America during the past 200 years, but said no final plans have been made, A bike rodeo will be held Saturday, Terry Slagle said, as a Bicenlennial project, and will stress safety along wilh providing some fun compelition. Proposal studied to hide smut articles under counter PHOENIX The House Interim Commillue on Obscenity decided lo study a proposal which would force bookstores and ncwslands lo sell sexually explicit materials lo adults from under the counter. If passed by the legislature noxl year the law would ban the open newsstand sales of magazines and books con- taining explicit sox material. Also convenience markets and other newspaper, magazine and pockctbook distributors would have lo remove all offensive material, from public amis nnd sell il lo ndulls from under the counter or oul of locked rases. Hep. James Skelly, ll-IMioenix interim oimiiiillee chairman saiil. They also agreed to sponsor (mother change in Ihe slnle minimi! law. II wnuli! mnkc Ihe penally "open ended" lor (ho stile or display of pornographic films nn firsl offense. On first offense il would be considered a misdemeanor but other offenses would be classified ns felonies. Under Ihe proposed change il would be up lo inc proscculor lo decide whether lo proceed under a misdemeanor or felony charge depending on Ihe gravity of Ihe case. VP says Country 4f ed up' LOS ANGELES (AP) If there's one message he's picked up in his series of do- mestic policy forums throughout the United States, says Vice President Nelson Rockefeller, it's that the American people are "fed up" with red tape and government bureaucracy. The message was loud and clear at the final forum here Tuesday, with two western governors urging Rockefeller to make Washington bureaucrats "get off our backs" with in- creasingly complex regulations and guidelines. "Everywhere we went we found the American people fed up with government bureaucracy and red tape. If there's one message we've gotten, that's the Vice President said. "We found people fed up with waste and duplication, with confusion and con- tradiction in federal aid programs. "We found people...fed up with the mountain of federal paperwork that is necessary just to move even a'molehill of a project. We found people fed up with government overregulation of slate and local government..." Jobs and red tape were the dominant subjects in the day long forum that attracted about government officials and private cilizens. Washington Gov. Dan Evans, a Republican, complaining about con- tradictory rules attached to federal grant programs, used the "get off our backs" phrase. Minutes later, Arizona Gov. Raul Castro, a Democrat, used the same line in his attack on red tape. Evans, an 11-year veteran of the governor's mansion, said that during the past two he has found "a geometric increase in the level of frustration in con- flicting rules and regulations coming from the federal government." One federal agency, he said, withheld funds from his stale for "reverse discrimination" due lo minority hiring efforts. Bui at the same time, he said, another agency threatened to cul funds because not enough was being done to hire minorities. President Ford's economic recovery plan was termed "a moral fraud and a pragmatic failure" by labor leader John Kenning. Kenning, head of the California AFL-C10, said administration projections of an average 7.9 per cent unemployment rale nexl year amount lo "unem- ployment by government design" caused by the "ruinious policies of Ihe national administration." Republican Mayor Pete Wilson of San Diego and stale Employment Director Marlin Click proposed federal lax subsidies for small business in hopes of providing new jobs. Click, appearing on behalf of California Democratic Gov. Edmund Brown Jr., urged creation of a publicly funded works program toi be by private in- dustry, easing of fiscal policies to encourage business expansion and tax laws thai would discourage American business from creating jobs in other countries. Against Kissinger Pike to drop charges WASHINGTON (AP) House intelligence com- mittee chairman Otis G. Pike said today he will drop contempt of Congress action against Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger. The move came after the White House briefed a com- mittee delegation on Slale Department requests for covert U.S. operations abroad. Kissinger had refused lo give the panel documents covering the covert activities. Pike said information pro- duced at the briefing sub- stantially complied wilh a committee subpoena. Asked as he walked into the committee room this morning if he would drop the conlempl vole, Pike replied, "Yeah." Minules laler. Pike lold Ihe committee he planned lo go to the House floor laler in the day and "state thai we have substantial compliance on this subpoena and Ihe issue is mool." Pike made the an- nouncement after com- ment's Bureau of In- telligence, briefed the delegation in detail on 20 such Slate Department requests. Hyland read directly from the Stale Department recommendations and from minutes on highly sensitive National Security Council Committee consideration of the requests. Field said. Pike said earlier if the delegation reported reaching a satisfactory com prom ise. "obviously lhat ends the matter." The Now York Democrat said he had nol talked with any members who attended the briefing But two delegation members said the While House provided full details of the State Depart- ment requesls for covert operations, including Lwo that were rejecled. The two members also said they were confident Ihe delegation would recom- mend that the conlempl action against Kissinger should be dropped. mittee counsel A. Searle Field said the delegation 1 "WO lilt. Fllll received a "very good assur- ance" at the While House on Tuesday that the sub- poenaed State Department documents, covering covert activities dating back to 19G1. will be turned over. Field said William Hyland, director of the Slale deparl- President says Tse-Tung appears to be stronger accidents being checked Two hil and run accidents on Tuesday are being in- vestigated by police. Vehicle of Alfredo F. llallct, lllh St., was struck al 15th SI. and ICslrella Avc. The second vehicle owned by Grace Grijnlvn, Phoenix, was .struck while parked in the Baylcss parking lot. WASHINGTON lAP) Presirienl Ford lold He-publican congressional lenders lortny lhal during his recent visit to China he found Communist Pnrly Chairman Mao Tsc-Tunu to be strongi-r physically than earlier publicrcpnrls had indicaled. The President nlso lold Ihe GOP leaders during a While House mooting Hint Vice Premier Ten Hsiao- I'inu, "is a very slronH man and very inuch'in charge" in China. Ford mrl with Mao .lor nearly Iwo hours during his live-day visit to China last week The 112-year-old parly chairman has been ailing for some lime. Because of Ihe illncs of Mao and of Premier Chou Kn-Lai. Tenu has been running Ihe coiir.lry. Senate Minority Leader Hugh .Scoll of Pennsylvania loltl reporters after Ihe inovlinK with Kurd lhal Ihe President said the Chinese leaders "all spoke up slrniiKly in favor ol our com- milmcms in NATO and Japan and the Pacific In Mr Mike Wnilonis, a former Douglas residcni, died Nov. 15 111 Illinois. Mr. Charlie James Hill Scollsdnle. died Ihis mor- ning in Scollsdalc Memorial llninilfil. DAYS TO CHRISTMAS ;

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