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Biloxi Daily Herald (Newspaper) - May 16, 1972, Biloxi, Mississippi ■4- ■.ílé- ' VW '/èêêêùéê' • C M te. ...........Il , '' Sttnre^ AsKiéiited Ti^ SOUttfSftH fîA rA iOi 'f ' j ■ (llelatcd itoHci on pme* 2. ll. 13 and m SILVER SPRING. Md. (AP) -Georffe C. Wditc«, ^(A floiwn tally, toy gravely wounded aii fttrtially paralyzed today on virfaat was iOMve been the brightest day of his prertdantlal campaign. The Alabama governor, was hit several times by a gunman who pushed a pistol throuf^ a shoppiog-eimter eN^d at Laurel, Md., Monday afternoon i^ fii^ pbiht blnik. A man idoitified by police as Arthur Herman Bremer, 21, of Milwaukee, was wrestled to the ground by members of the CKtwd and arrested im-rtediat^ly., After five lw#s of surgery, police and hospiUl spsikéSínén said Wallace's life was no longer in danger, but some paralysis was reported. One phjnician said the outlook for fidtÉeeovery was not good. The governor's prm sectary quoted dóctm next 48 hours." He taid Wallace will continue bis campaign. Hiysicians said Wallace came throush the nifiht in good spirits despite pain from quiet, Charged in shooting, . Arthur Bremer ducks low in the back seat of a car that is taking him from arraieiiment at U.S. District Court in Baltimore on charges of shooting Alabama Gov. George WaJIace earlier in the day in Laurel. Md. An agent is at ' right. (AP Wirephoto) Ameritan bombers wreck N. Viet air headquarters SAIGON (AP) - American fighter-bombers wrecked North Vietnam's air defense headquarters on the southern edge of Hanoi afid cut the main pipeline feeding taAks and Siippiy trucks on the northern frônt in South Vietnam, the U.S. Command announced today. InteUig«uié imports have said Russia technicians aid advisers were known tatw wftrMng in,t|lia tudmiflrtprg. iHit t^lNW was no immediate comment on this from the command. A six-page communique reporting the assessment of damage done by nearly 2,-000 strikes in North Vietnam during the past week said: "The North Vietnamese Air Defense Headquarters at Bach Mai air field, south of Hanoi, was struck by U.S. Air Force F4s. destrovine several structures." Bach Mai is three miles south of Hanoi. Ilie command also disclosed ISut air strHces against North Vietnam have been stepped up to an average of 2S0 per day in the campaign ordet«d by President Nixon n week ago to chdke off supply routes to the south. The conunand had amuNinced earliw Utat^oththeMnwili Um between HiM cut, and the 7th Air F9rce reported Suflda^ that its bombers had teteoyed the "Drag-on's Jaw" bridge at muih Hba> 80 miles south of Hanoi, a key Uak in North Vietnam's supply nettratk. But ^q)^esmep said that the effects of the aerial campaign on the enemy offensive in the south would not be known for at least 30 days. They estimated that the North Vietnamese had a month's suddIv of Michigan,Maryland vote in primary election By CARL P. LEUBSDORF AP Political Writer Gov. George C. Wallace, shot and critically wounded on the eve of what looms as his biggest 1972 political triumph, is favored to sweep Democratic presidential primaries today in Michigan and Maryland, possibly boosted by a sub-sUntial sympathy vote. Michigan will divide 132 delegates to the Ehnocratic National Convention proportionately according to the presidential preference voting. In Maryland, 53 votes will be decided on the basis of statewide and congressional district results. Even before a gunman shot Wallace as he campaigned Monday in the Washington suburb of Laurel, Md. he had been favored to win in both states, and after the shooting an aide said the governor would continue his drive for the presidency. His top rivals are Sens. George McGovem and Hubert H. Humphrey, considered the leading candidates for the Democratic presidential nomination. The incident may create "a large sentiment to vote for Wallace," president Tom Turner of the Metropolitan Detroit AITT-PTO a HiimDhrev backer, oredicted. ouHi~rier» ana periuipa ■wuig some voters undecided between the Alabama governor and another candidate. McGovem and Humphrey stepped active presidential campaigning, halted television and radio commericals and r^ turned to Washington. A Wallace television appeal vmitgn as scheduled to Mkdügan, howmwer, and a Wallace can^aign worker in tiie Detroit suburb of Onc^ Pafk ndd.. ''Nothing'« chlüKed. We're atlQ camwlgning, and w»*re SÜ11 going to carry MicWgan." BlUy Joe Camp, Wallace's press aMe, told newsmen in Maryland today that Uu Top news events cùvmred in qm Are yoK tqp to,date on current events in qwrts.MecMwmics, science and oUmh* lelds of intei«^? %e if yotf can amrwer the questions in . «ÊimitM, f^Jtoday on Pa|B i.Page.a.. .. r.;. fMt tbte 14vinfr ttft-li sponsored hy The Daily ' nrea sdmrii. Mlteri^ls r VIcital VAurmHnÉt n^ governor would go to the convention as à strong, viable candidate. PolLs were scheduled to open from' 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. EDT in Maryland; where only Democrats can cast votes in the Democratic primary. In Michigan, which is holding its first presidential primary, polls were to open from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. EDT, with officials predicting a turnout of 1.2 million of the state's 4.1 million registered voters. Voters could decide in the booth Aether to vote in the Democratic or Republican primaries. In both states. President Nixon was expected to be an easy winner in the GOP primaries. Victories today would add a border state and a northern industrial state to Wallace triumphs in Florida, Tennessee and North Carolina. In Maryland, where Wallace polled 43 per cent of the vote in the 1964 Democratic primary, Humphrey hoped for strong showings in the labor strongholds of Baltimore and its suburbs to overcome an expected heavy WaUace vote in rural areas. McGovem's strength was believed confined to the Washing suburbs. In Michigan, Humpj^ worken were privately conceding toil ^Onnesdta senator mi^ finish third, McGovem aidés hi^ for a strong seii^-and possibly a surprise upset—in |he hours before Wallace was shot. Sdbod bush«» «"iiich helped WaUace to tiree earUer primary victoHes, is considered the state's hotteist issue. Neither primary is likely to be decisis in the long Democratic presidential primary race which ji>pears increasingly to hinge on the June i» California prin?^. In the hours beîoire tha^word rf thé Alabama governor's ahoouiw halted, at toiqwrarily, te« prei^tial cam-McGovem wiïtun^g Mich^ wm^ Humitoey wit Walli^ were derating on Maiypd. IféGovera had jy|fini«|||d tf^m after shaking haw« ^ ' - """" of 800 lupporters -------, airport «AÀélnA Aaianwoo «ir Wallai^ ahoc' «ai "terribly «WW (IA rirniMiMt nimá ,rfti}fBç4 ^ HnitqjÉiriw^ » saki, "AU lean I ♦'•TMÍH.íí'* ir """—en he vageact^* muM)^ "niesdiy. lacttiiesday, and tvÌ9 Baitimbre, fuel close at hand for their tanks and vehicles in the south. Fighting in the 48-day-old North Vietnamese offensive slowed down, but the reason was not immediately c^ar. One U.S. miUtary source said the enemy may have nulled back to consolidate his forcfe&.. MILWAUKEE, Wis. (AP) - Arthur H. Bremer, the onetime photography student charged with shooting Democratic presidential candidate George C. Wallace, is described as a quiet but confident loner. Hie picture drawn by relatives, friends and acquaintances of the man who is accused of gunning down Wallace and three others at a Maiyland shopping center Monday is that of a youth who kept his opinions to himself, developed few friendships and was something of a puzzle even to his family. Bremer, 21, is being held in lieu of 1200,000 bond in Maryland, under federal dharges of assaulting a candidate for public office and a federal officer and under state charges of assault with intent to kiU. Although acquaintances, including classmate in his college i^iotograidiy class, said they were not aware of poUtical interests or activity on the part of the blond, young man with close-cropped hair, effects foun4 in his Milwaukee apartment Monday nigit indicated otherwise. Among the'items in the West Side apartment were a Confederate flag and newspaper ^i^ings about WaUace's campaign, some dating to 1968 wheh Wallace staged a third-party effort. trtif must have been for George . because he had a Wallac« (rtifJcftr —i weréiûly dm^ knbw Is thé extent of the casualties we've inflicted on the North Vietnamese," he added. "We know they are heavy, but we don't know how heavy." South Vietnamese forces continued to push out from Hue to widen their defenses and keep the North Vietnamese from getting close enough for an all-out attack (hi the old imperial capital. Government troops sweeping in the path of B52 raids uncovered about 18 tons of artillery, rocket, mortar and small arms ammunition stockpiled at various points for attacks on Hue. A cache of 2,500 mortar siWlls was found less than two miles nmtheast of Fire Base Bastognc, which the South Vietnamese recaptured Monday. Basto^ is 12 miles southwest of Hue. Reporting im the air war against the North, a U.S. communique said: "AU pumping stations along the main Communist pipeline running down the southern panhandle of North Vietnam into the demilitarized zone were destroyed. "This effectively cuts the line which previously could carry 1,130 metric tons of fuel per day to support enemy mechanized equipment and trucks q>erating in the demilitarized zone and northern Quang Tri province. "In ad(Ution, U.S. Air Force tactical air strikes cut the pipeline in several places. The continued daily interdiction of roads and rail lines and the destruction of bridges in the panhandle further impedes the enemy's efforts to move fuel south by surface transportation." The pipelhie runs from the coastal city of Vinh, 145 miles north of the DMZ. Coastal tankers delivered the fuel to Vinh. But spokesmen said the line could be rapidly rebuilt, and American bombers yiAMfintiA 4A ttéfaMir it "saidStenhen .17. aim cease-of Senate proposal The Federal Bureau of Investigation at Golfport-has arrested James R. Leg^ of Aberdeen for alleged fraud in Housing and Urbw Deveiopn^ent (HUD>. rebabiUUti(m worken two houi« at CHflfport. E3mer F. Llhberg. head of the FBI at Jackson, said the 34-year-old contractor was ^¡rested at Aberdeen by an FBI agent from Gulfppri- /He is'lKSCtned nuking false sUte-——»- to hud that c(»ts for materials i tb h9U>er had been paid, but a was aUegedly not paid to ir rnast W^loaala Snnnlv Pa kaing improved -'•■ninlstc-^ qü^uiwity in i3 lis BqU) umierc ten^hir IWO. 0— Legg (derated agiaj ^"tie^á^SfSrfwr« U.S. Magirtrat* bond to await a t«mov»l,|iéOri^. let la^ ^Mia 'ÉmÉimÉÉÉÉlamíÉitti-iiísAifimiU -....." ''-ií^ ■'■ -« WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate votes today on adding to an end-ihe-war amendment a proviso with one of President Nixon's conditions for a total U.S. troop withdrawal—an internationally supervised ceasefire. The proviso was proposed by Sen. Robert C. Byrd, the assistant Denuxratic leader, to be included in the amendment sponsored by Sens. CUfford P. Case, R-N.J., and Frank Church, D-Idaho. The amendment would cut off all appropriations for U.S. forces in Indochina four months after American prisoners were released by Hanoi. The Byrd provision, in addition, would require an internationally supervised cease-fire before money could be withheld. In announcing the mining of NorUi Vietnamese ports, Nixon said he would withdraw U.S. troops from Vietnam four months after an intei^tionally supervised cease-fire and following Hanoi's return of American prisoners. Case and Church incorporated the wording on prisoners, saying it would back up with law what the President offered the North Vietnamese. And Byrd moved to put the cease-fire worduig into the amendment. "If there is to be an end to wholesale slaughter, it can't be accomplished just by withdrawing U.S. forces," Byrd said as debate drew to a close Monday. But Clase and Church said the presidential provision would weaken their amendment. (3»urch said the cease-fire proviso would bind the President's bargaining positior and freeze the chief executive into sometiiing he may want to discard later. And, Church said, to add a cease-fire as a withdrawal cmtdition—a cease-fire the Housing plant construction bonds not paigl By DOT LEGGETT Daily Herald Staff Writer Stirling Homex, who had s»id they would build a IS mUlion modular housing construction plant near Gulfport, has not sold iU bond« to build the plant nor paid for its lease on the 100 acres of cqwity-owned land. So the plant will not bf liiiUt soon. ' An announcement by the Ha«;ison County Dev«lopment CommlssloQ, tip cottiity's inditttry pr(Hnoting organizAtioh. sirid tt)« plwt cannot be built any time sowk if at -a«.:.;:' - TIAvompahy was given a lM4ay ««tension by county $»p^isors in late January. 4. ..If it. «fi^lli... I. liuliiaMBi fiiAteniui Saigon government would have to agree to—would give South Vietnam a veto on U.S. withdrawal. Appearing before a Senate Appropriations suoéommittee on Monday, Secretary of State William P. Rogers urged Congress not to pass any end-the-war legislation that would undercut Nixon's Vietnam policy. And Rogers called for an end to criticism of Nixon's response to what Rogers termed "a massive North Vietnamese escalation" of the war. Opponents of the Case-Church amendment have contended that even discussion of such a proposition encourages the North Vietnamese and weakens the President's position in Moscow. By adding the cease-fire language, the amendment was viewed as more attractive to Republican moderates. Hpw-ever, supporters of the Case-Church amendment said that a watering-down to accommodate these moderates would turn antiwar Democrats against their own "Htsam it iavii, Mái^ . . ' Dr. JewphSdwiBOfwWMitr' morning progi^ report, m uWmí-ìàce's conditkiA remata eritiei^ Dr. Herman MafJiiwInii-a specUOist attending Wafiaofe^ heart is in;f«cellentcDiiditiOii a neighbor in the apartment house. Bremer moved into the apartment from his family's South Side home last fall. Neighbors said he dropped from sight about a month ago. Wasche also said he was "pretty sure" that Bremer had worked for Wallace in the Wisconsin Democratic primary campaign in April. Bremer's truck driver faUier, WiHiam, 58, said his son had "never mentioned anything poUticai," but he said he had learned that his son was a "dues-paying member of the 12th Ward Democratic unit." Notebooks found in the apartment included one with the words "Cheer up, Oswald" in large print. Then, in smaller print, were the words "white coUar conservative ... middle class Republican ... suburbanite robot." Members of Bremer's family—who hadn't seen him smce he moved to the apartment in October^^escribed hhn as "shy and timid," and they expressed dis-beUef that he could have been involved hi the shooting. "We could never talk to him." said a younger brother. Roger, 18. "We jjever knew much about him." Roger aftid his mother, Sylvia, 57, had tri^lv to visit Arttar at the apartmentbttt J» t'flammed the itDOi' Hk tmr tM » Us filJlQiei/' MagM MeaiMriUe, voMi Sficktf«n were bi pr^ries whi4^ ^____________ favoftfd to wifr â t âoim mn im would have been thé high pofHl^liii paign for the Denoqrtitlè;: nomination. "I fed very optimittie Wallace's wife, Conn^ surgery in Holy, Cron B know« hte ntur«, Jje4ldn I ei^'iUm to Win." DoctowssaidWifflac«,-,— or five buUetfaM. OOf tm lodhM body. One was xémMsdHUH «wMd hit right shoulder. .The aécMd, which punctured the stomach anii<4oiM||« the lower part of the spine, was also pierced Wallace's rigttrilorlarm, grazed the back of his left sAeÉftdier blai^ and grazed his u^ier right âœidder. Schanno said ttie bullet wlddi eame to rest on the sptae n«or be removed in a later operaUon. It is the "blaat efféét" from this bullet that is blamed for Wallace's paralysis. Apparoitly itdidnot sever the spinal cord, and there is some chance that the damage nerve tissue may heal itself, Schaimo said. "I think the governor ia going to ttake à recovery," Schjono said. "Now i^hatdia' abiUty be has itsa result of Us woiAteis difficult to evaluate at this time. We're aU very optimistic at this point." "I^am very happy and Iteel veTv good that he i&alive," Mrs. Widlaeesaid, he has a sound heart and»)loon8lirain and all his vital organs are a^. 1 douMtt't thank God more." Mrs. Wallace hadi^tf isn^ eutside the o|«rattaig-n)om dëérjEfa^^h ^ Gélta^i, ^'IhfrM departments the lAiivé^^iî^âd^. said the governor is pal^yiiM tftfioth lo^' er eKtrrâoities. - " " ^ "The ouUook timnolbe prïdièt#filt it is not lâvoraUé.'' «ft would be unusual to get complete ^v-ery under these circumstances. " But Galbraith said a bulM 'has a blast effect as it goes in, but this fimè the bullet is not obstructing the spinal canal. There is a free flow of fluid." Early today, doctors said Wallace was alert, awake and makhig progress "as well as we can eiqtect." Several dozen pers(ms, scmte of them holding lighted candles, stood vigil outside the hospital during the operattra. Bremer was taken before u.s. Magistrate Clarence Goetz In Baltimore late Monday night and ordered held under 1200,000 bond on charges of shooting Wallace and a Secret Service agent. Hie agent, Nicholas Zarvos, underwent six hours of surgery for a ballet wound in the neck and was listed in good conditio. Doctors said the bullet damaged Zarvos's voice box. Alabama State Police Capt. E.C. Dothard, who also was hit, was treated for a flesh wound on his right side and released from tiie hospital. Dora Hiompson, a WaUace campaign worker, suffered a leg wound and was listed in satisfactory cwidition in Holy Cross. Billy Joe Camp, WaUace's press secretary, told newsmen today that the governor's campaign for the Democratic nresidential nomination will continue. TheWörid 'Todav ' TEL AVIV (AP) - Two Egyptian M1G23 fighter-bombers flew the length of the Suez Canal today, then crossed the occupied Sinai Desert and flew over the Israeli positions at Sharm el Sheikh, commanding the Strait of Tir-an, the Israeli military conmiand reported. IsraeU jets took off to intercept the enemy jets, but the command did not say whether they made contact. However, a spokesman said the MIGs rëtumed to Egypt. FRANKFURT. Germany (AH) - A group of anarchists claims that it bombed the U.S. Army headquarters in Frankfurt last week as a'protest against American escalation of the. Vietnam war. A U.S. lieutenant colonel was kiUed and 13 persons were injured in the fiist bombing of a U.S. installation. in postwar Germany. LONDON (AP) - The price of gold hit a record $54.50 an ounce today on the London free market. |1.(» more tiian Monday's closing figure of $53.45. Dialers reported demand strong and the içarket active. But they could not. pin the rise to any particular intema-titmal development. !; . WASHINGTON ( AP^ - Over U»e last 11 years. 186 persons ha>?B hijateked IC U.S. pAtines. The fédéral AviatM» Ad-ministratiOB says 108 àrestiU fugitives. '•We>e i^ing progress, but we have to stay on top of it," Transporti^ . JSecretary Joiin A. Vlfipe said aftar a i; 4«ihut*tÌAn tÈf rannnìa »htmmtl nim ot WASHINGTON (AP) - Presiden' Nixon will be going to Moscow after all his wife says. "It's no secret." It's on,' Mrs. Nixon said Monday. It was Uu first firm word from the White Houa that the President's recent moves h Southeast Asia and the subsequent Rus sian opposition would not tdock Um Moscow summit meeting. BELFAST (AP) - An explositioi %irrAi>lrA#1 ck t>i*AtAefAVII KM«* In IBAII^OSI mm nmrnM #1 Vs laouiation oi recpros spowea nine w the latri» attépipt» W ««!?* ^^ . I)M cai^rA nr death of the Uiâtitei nicvncu a rtuicsiaiii uar |u ^WMW late Monday night, injuring 17 p(erspn) and sending Protestant youths on j rampage. It wai( the second bai bombed in three days. NEWCOMBERSTOWN, Ohio (AP! — Residents were evacnated todiq from a one-mile area around a frei^ train derailment where a burning tttd car was leaking tomic fitmes. Om source said pj^ps 100 fa»"««« «-« moved, but the (^fice ok v County Sheriff Bill Hoop, nitb wq^fw the evacuation, said it had no eMIinirt^ ■of the number involved. KALAMAZOO. Mich. (AP) — Tfci man held in the shooth« Monday ^^ abama Gov.. Georgft c. waham questioned by polteik njiiw hours before a i«»« MWtay night. poU^ti B The desk lieiOenant at nw poUl» headquarters sard'»-for Saturday shows a m-« Arthur H. Bremer w* officers at the Wf"— police reived a su complaintdbouta m" car across the attm Guard Armory ¿t 4
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