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Tucson Daily Citizen: Tuesday, October 19, 1971 - Page 1

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   Tucson Daily Citizen (Newspaper) - October 19, 1971, Tucson, Arizona                              VOLUME. 101 NO 253 on dtttteen TUCSON, ARIZONA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER PASES 15 Af> Wlrwhoto After Ottawa Attack Russian Premier Alexei N. Kosygin, his coat askew, grim- aces after he was attacked1 yesterday by a man identified as Geza Matrai of Toronto; who has been active in such organizations as the Edmund Burke Society and the Hun- garian Freedom Fighters Association. i Heckling Beclouds ......P Kosygin's -Message." By WILLIAM L.RYAN OTTAWA As Premier Alexei N. Kosygin embarked to- day on another round of diplfc matic tourism, the prospect'was that heckling and harassment would follow him across 'Canada and would rub much of the sheen from whatever Soviet'pol- icy had hoped to achieve from his trip. Nobody was injured and no- body was more than momentar- ily upset'by the attack yester- day on'the Soviet premier's per- son by an angry young Hun- garian and by the demonstra- tions by'minority groups which feel oppressed by the Russians. However, the attack on Rosy- gin and the denunciations of him by Ukrainians and Jews managed_to swing the spotlight away from Kosygin's phrases about peace in the world'and concentrate it instead on 'Soviet domination; of 'ethnic'> minorities in the. Soviet Union and Eastern Europe. More dem-; pnstrations are promised on Ko- Xsygin'sToute across Canada. Montreal, Rabbi Meir Ka- leader of the militant Jew- dsh Defense League in the States; -was deported from Canada today. He and six other persons had come here to protest the treatment of Jews in the Soviet Union during Kosy- gin's visit. Rabbi' Kahane and his group were detained last night after landing at Montreal's airport. 'An official Canadian im- migration department said Ka- hane left aboard'an'Air-Canada flight for .New York at 7 a.m. The others remained .in Cana- dian .custody and were due to depart for the' United States lat- er in the day, the official said. Kosygin's obvious mission is to spread the word that the So- viet Union yearns .for peace-in the sworld seeking to achieve this through' such de- as; a security ..conference-.and 'mutual Ameri- can and Soviet reduction of forces.in'foreign countries. BISHOPS MARRIED PRIESTS Few At Session Favor Any Change VATICAN CITY (UPI) An overwhelming majority of dele- gates to the Third International Synod of Bishops rejected today any change in the fioman Catho- lic Church's law barring mar- ried priests. Six of the 12 committees studying celibacy and other sen- sitive issues in the crisis- wracked priesthood reported they want no married priests under any circumstances. One committee reported it was divided on the issue of al- lowing some elderly already married men to become priests. Three committees did not take a vote on the issue and two other committees did not report. The' trend against changing the celibacy law in any way was established yesterday when a committee headed by Cardinal John F.: Dearden of Detroit voted 16-2 against allowing mar- ried priests. The committees .were drawn up according to languages spo- ken by the 210 delegates to the synod. All three English-speaking committees, including the one headed by Spanish and Portuguese language com- mittees and one composed of French-speaking prelates voted "no." Another Spanish and Port- uguese committee was split on the question of allowing some married men to become priests under very limited circum- stances a proposal Pope Paul VI already has agreed to consid- er. It seems perfectly clear that there will be no change in the celibacy one high-ranking prelate said earlier. One member of the Dearden Kino Bay Gets Phone Service Special to the Citizen HERMOSILLO The first tel- ephone call from Bahia Kino (Ki- no Bay) was made last week by Gov. Seraa to Hermosillo. At an approximate cost of 000, a six-month project resulted in the first direct line state capital from Kino. The capacity of the trunk will be 50 telephones which will be installed in the ho- tels and homes on a first-come, firstserved basis. rri i rinia s enare 1 otal Kises As Unemployment Increases By MARGARET KUEHLTIIAU Citizen Staff Writer Rising unemployment swelled: Pima County's welfare roll' be- tween January and July this year, reports the State Depart- ment of Public Welfare. snow birds and street people will add to this county's welfare, load during the coming winter predicts Ever Hanson, director, Pima County Welfare Department. he said, "if qualify for welfare, mostly apply for food stamps." Agreeing that' unemployment elsewhere in the nation has caused welfare benefits to in- crease the first six 'months of this year, Hanson said the relax- ing of residency rules also has been a factor in increasing the number of families on welfare. The increase in'this area has been especially noticeable the past he said. Listing the proportion of the .population receiving public as- sistance in. July, the state de- partment said the Maricopa County rate "remained firm at cent. Conversely, Pima County moved upward to 5.1 per cent." The state's metropolitan coun- ties, Pima and Maricopa, con- tinue, however, to have a lower 'proportion .of their population receiving public assistance than .do Arizona's rural counties. Recipients of ADC (Aid to De- pendent Children) represented almost 70 per cent of'money payments made in the state in July this year, representing an increase 2 per cent over January and reflecting the con- tinuing growth of this portion of the state's welfare program. "Although total population growth was a moderate 3.5 per cent, the concurrent growth in total welfare recipients rose 5.7 per according to a public welfare statistics report. "Comparable average U.S. rates are, unavailable at this time, but Arizona's rate of 5.3 per cent (53 persons per poulation) probably is lower than the national average." Apache County continued to have the highest proportions of public assistance recipients. Al- most 21 per cent of the county's population receive a public as- sistance money, payment. Recipients of ADC represent not only 78 per cent of the recipient pop-alation but also 16 per cent of the county population. committee said the group re- jected a married clergy as "nei- ther necessary nor convenient" by a 16-2 vote. The group, one prelate said, even struck out. a clause that such a step not be recommended to the present time" because delegates felt this would imply the-issue was unresolved. Antiwar Vote Fails In House WASHINGTON (UPI) The House, on an indirect test f f an- tiwar sentiment, refused Tues- day to accept a Senate amend- ment calling for the withdrawal of all U.S. forces from Southeast Asia by next spring. The vote was 215 to 192. The action followed a personal appeal from President Nixon to 38 Democrats at the White House and a decision by Re- publican leaders in the house to block a direct vote on Sen. Mike Mansfield's amendment. Critics charged that the GOP leaders ducked a direct vote be- cause they were afraid they would be beaten, but the-Re- publicans said they were just trying to keep the Senate from dominating the legislative pro- cess. In addition, House Republican Leader Gerald R. Ford said adoption of Mansfield's provi- sion would undercut President Nixon's negotiating flexibility when he visits mainland China Soviet, Union next spring. Tlouse GOP Whip Leslie Arends of Illinois, exercising the traditional right of the minority to choose, its favored member to offer the one motion'allowed on instructing House kept antiwar members from forcing a vote on whether the House should accept the Mans- field amendment. Czechs Oust U. S. Envoy PRAGUE (AP) Czech- oslovakia ordered tfS. diplomat Samuel G. Wise Jr., named in a recent espionage trial of a Czech journalist, to leave this country within 48 hours. U.S. Charge d'Affaires Arthur J. Wortzel was summoned to the Foreign Ministry today'and in- formed that Wise was no longer welcome in Czechoslovakia, the U.S. Embassy said. Inside Today's Citizen Bridge 11 Citizen Charlie 22 Crossword Puzzle 19 Deaths 35 Editorial Pages 26, Financial News 32 Movie Times 19 Public Records 42 Sports 28-31 TV-Radio Dials 22 Weather 42 Woman's View 12-14 Mt, Lemnum Mystique DM An unidentified hiker, bundled against temperatures reach- ing 20 degrees, walks on Mt. Lemmon through the magic of snow on the pines. Nearly a foot of the white, clinging stuff covered the highest peaks in the area, and it shows no signs of leaving soon. Roads, were still passable on the mountain today, but drivers were advised to use tire chains. Low Of 40 Sets Mark In Tucson Drain your swampbox, Light your stove, for Nature's cooler's Taken over. Frazier Earzoff Tucson's mercury dipped to a record low of 40 degrees early today, and the; cold snap shows signs of continuing at least through tomorrow, according to the National Weather Service. The previous record low tem- perature for today 42.degrees was set in 1949. The forecast calls for contin- ued cool temperatures in the evenings, warming slightly dur- ing the day. The mercury is expected to rise to the upper 70s tomorrow, dipping to an overnight low in thelow 40s again. The National Weather Service recorded .01 of an inch of rain overnight in Tucson. No new Rain Scoreboard Rainfall overnight .01 This year to date 9.37 Normal to date........ 9.21 Last year to date ..I... 11.55 snow was reported at Mt. Lem- mon, where as much as a foot of the white fluffy has accumu- lated. Temperatures there were unofficially reported to be 20 de- grees early today. The high reading in Tucson yesterday was a meager 61 de- grees. A spokesman for the Pima County Highway Department said snow plows had. been at work on the highways where snow had fallen in the moun- tains, but said none of the roads was closed early today. He cautioned those intending to drive into the snow area to use tire chains, however, FVII ft f m FORMER HOSPITAL ADMINISTRATOR Joseph C. Herrick Named First Pima County Manager By EUGENE YARN Citizen Staff Writer Joseph C. Herrick, adminis- trator of Pima County Hospital, today was named the first Pima County manager by a 2-1 vote of the county board of supervisors. The dissenting vote came .from Supervisor Jim Murphy who called Herrick's selection sad mistake." Herrick, a former manager'of Maricopa County, will become administrative .head; of the Pima County; government on Nov... at a salary of per year: He makes about a year in the hospital post Kerriek received the1 support of Supervisors Thomas S. Jay and Dennis Weaver who had at- tempted to appoint him to the county manager's-post at a spe- cial meeting last month. Murphy, using, a legal techni- cality, had blocked the appoint- ment until today's meeting. Murphy, who had publicly supported Kenneth ..Scharmari, administrative assistant to the supervisors, for the. post, re- newed his objections this morn- ing> He said the post "is such a significant posi- tion it should be filled through an open selection process." Murphy, a' Democrat, also asked Jay, Democrat, and Weaver, a f Republican, who would succeed Herrick as ad- ministrator of the problem-rid-, den county hospital; Weaver, the board chairman, Said' that there are "capable who can run the h6spital until a successor is named sometime early next year. He said that the selection of a new administrator would be mainly up to the new director of the Pima County Health Depart- ment that oversees hospital operations. A search is still to find a successor to Dr. Frederick Brady who re- tired as health department di- rector last month. Murphy said it was "a grave mistake" not to name an imme- diate successor to Herrick at the hospital, but Weaver said the new county manager will play a' leading role in the hospital's ad- ministration until a successor is named. 25 Per Cent Rise Cipd In Tucson Rape JL-.. Tucson "police.handled 70 re- ports of-rape through Sept. 30 of flu's" year an-increase ;.of 25 per 'cent over the same 'period last year and a major factor in the increase is women hitch- hikers, according to Chief Wil- liam J. Gilkirison. The chief said tight wonien hitchhikers had reported..being raped thus.far this year and said he would expect''ilie trend of serious .crimes against women to continue to grow'unless wom- en stop rides with strangers. "The hitchhiking is only a part of -the overall Gil- kinson added. He said five other women reported being raped by men wh'o forced their way into the women's cars. He said the problem is two- fold: Women are going out sometimes during the night and often in isolated areas where .there are no witnesses, and the attackers are becoming more brazen. Gilkinson said two of the five assaults on wonien motorists were made during the daylight Heiwarned women to be more acutely aware of the dangers of .walking or driving alone. He v 'jiirged women traveling alone by car not to pick up hitchhikers, to keep doors locked and to keep windows rolled up. He said that.at least two of the attacks occurred after women, who had been shopping returned to their cars. He warned women motorists to.look in the front and back seats of their parked cars before entering. Gilkinson said women pedes- trians who think they'are being followed should look for a police car or stop at a service station or market and call police. He said, "Don't.be afraid to hurt your attacker he means to hurt you." He said loud screaming often is a good deterrent, usually bringing assistance and fright- ening away the attacker. He urged women staying home alone at night to leave a light on outside the front and back doors.   

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