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Ogden Standard-Examiner (Newspaper) - January 26, 1976, Ogden, Utah Briefs: Accord Reached in Pittsburgh Teacher Strike PITTSBURGH (AP) The city teachers union, on strike for 57 days, reached tentative contract agreement with the school board early today. Teachers met for a ratification vote and the school board made plans to re-open classes Tuesday. Union officials said they would recommend ratification, but discussion of the contract and voting by written ballot were expected to take most of the day. When the tentative pact was announced, the board said it hoped to re-open school later today if the pact was ratified. The two-year pact was agreed on at at an all-night bargaining session. Some members are eligible to vote on ratification. Details of the settlement were not immediately an- nounced, but a break in the talks apparently came after agreement was reached on how to distribute a reported million wage package over the life cf the contract. Other crucial bargaining points such as class size, job security, discipline and reading skills were also ap- parently settled. WASHINGTON (UPI) President Ford is considering visiting the Middle East in late April to demonstrate continuing U.S. determination to achieve a peace settlement there. A senior official aboard Secretary of State Henry Kissinger's flight from Europe Sunday said there is a "50-50 chance" the President will visit Israel, Egypt, Saudi Arabia ana several other Middle East countries this spring. Kissinger met with Ford shortly after returning from a w e e k 1 o n g mission to Copenhagen, Moscow, NATO headquarters in Brussels, and Spain, to discuss his trip and begin mapping U.S. Middle East diplomacy following today's anticipated vote in the U.N. Security Council. WASHINGTON (UPI) State Department in- vestigators say the Pentagon's military aid program cannot account for million in equipment ordered for other countries but never delivered. Pentagon officials say the mistakes were not deliberate and the problem is being solved, but Rep. Les Aspin, D- Wis., who released a report by the State Department inspector general for foreign assistance, called it "a stinging indictment of sloppy management by the military." A special accounting pro- cedure has been set up "for weapons which are actually owned by the military assist- ance program because they were ordered for other coun- tries but never delivered. ATHENS, .Greece The Balkan conference of cooperation opened in the Greek capital today with the participation of five nations from NATO, the Wasaw Pact and nonaligned blocs. All participants hailed the conference as "the first practical application of the Helsinki spirit but their willingness to cooperate and predictions for its success varied. The conference will search for possible means of joint cooperation in mutually beneficial projects, such as energy, waterway ex- ploitation, transport and communications, tourism, trade and industry. It is hoped that success in such areas will create a healthier political climate in the Balkans, a traditionally troubled region. OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) American Indian Movement leader Dennis Banks, a fugitive for six months, faced arraignment today along with a college instructor who is charged with harboring him. Banks, 38, was arrested Saturday in nearby El Cerrito at the home of Lehman Leonard Brightman, a Sioux Indian and director of the native American program at Contra Costa College. They were to appear before a U.S. magistrate here. Banks had been sought by federal authorities after he failed to appear in court for sentencing on a July 1975 conviction stemming from a 1973 melee in front of the Custer, S.D., courthouse. BOSTON (AP) Boston schools opened without in- cident this morning, but things were a bit slow at Hyde Park High School which was reopening with increased police security. Processing of pupils into Hyde Park High, was slowed because they had to line up, pass through metal detectors, then turn out the contents of pockets and purses to make sure no weapons got into the school. The school is one of several in Boston affected by a court-ordered desegration plan using busing. FORECAST 89TH YEAR No. 26 ASSOCIATED PRESS OGDEN, UTAH UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL UPI TELEPHOTO MONDAY EVENING JANUARY 26, 1976 TEMPERATURES OGDEN: Highs today and Tuesday 30-35, lows tonight 15-20. UTAH: Highs both days 30s- 40s, lows 5-20. 15c DAILY 25c SUNDAY 'TRAIN' TRAVELS BY TRUCK You can meet just about anything on todays highways including, it turns out, at least a portion of a train. This box car was being trucked west on Highway 183 in the Ft. Worth suburb of Hurst, Texas, when photographed through a car window. U.S. Economy Gaining Despite Unemployment WASHINGTON (AP) budget he is proposing for though unemployment remains high, almost everything else in "w? y? I ahead to pursue the kind tne economy is starting to look1- good and Americans may be entitled to another major tax- cut in 1979, President Ford said he said. fiscal 1977. we continue in the years of budgetary restraint which I am recommending, another major tax cut will be feasible by today. "The underlying fact about pur economy is that it is stead- ily growing healthier. My pol- icies for 1976 are intended to keep us on that upward Ford said in his annual eco- nomic report to Congress. He also said, "Regrettably, a full recovery of the economy will take time." Despite the prospect of job gains this year, Ford's econom- ic advisers said "unemploy- ment will almost surely remain distressingly high. FULL EMPLOYMENT Even under the best cir- cumstances the return to full employment cannot realistical- ly be accomplished this year or next." Ford did not indicate how, much taxes could be decreased the President of Economic and Ad- nually from his Council visers, stressed that the worst is over for the economy. It said Americans can take satisfac- tion that the nation's economic system has come through in- tact. WVK.3 I 13 UVCK Ford's economic report, which Congress receives gains" in reducing in-See page 2A, column 7 Defense See As Hearst Ti SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -With the scheduled start of Patricia Hearst's bank Rulings rial Wears Miss Hearst's activities the defense says was kept by a deputy sheriff at San Mateo County in 1979, but he crease would be said the on top of de-, the laease wuuiu ue uu tup ui r billion in permanent tax de- today. creases he already has pro- posed for this year and next. He also tied the prospect of future tax reductions to support for his spending recommenda- tions, including the torneys sought rulings today on five pretrial motions, including one claiming the newspaper heiress was brainwashed and another seeking dismissal of the charges against her, U.S. District Court Judge Oli- ver J. Carter was scheduled to consider the defense motions, as well as two motions filed by the prosecution, at a hearing TEST RESULTS Another defense motion seeks approval for introduction of "stress evaluation" test results in the form of expert testi- mony. The prosecution, meanwhile, is opposing the admission of lie detector test' results as evi- dence and is asking the court to reaffirm its order that Dr. Har- Defense attorneys are also seeking to bar as evidence some samples of Miss Hearst'; handwriting, prevent testimony from her jailers and fellow in- mates and suppress a "log" of ry Kozol, a NAMES IN THE NEWS CALLED: President Ford has ordered his daughter Susan off the ski slopes and onto the campaign trail, says a Ford family friend. The friend, who asked to re- main anonymous, said Susan was to have remained at Vail, Colo., for skiing and team racing until Feb. 24, two days before classes resume at Holyoke College. Instead she will return to Washington Feb. 6 because her "dad wants her home." Reportedly Susan's first campaign trip probably would be to New Hampshire next month. Susan earlier had said the President had told family members he did not expect any of them to formally cam- paign for him. SPLIT: British actress Glenda Jackson, twice an Oscar winner, was divorced today by theater director Roy Hodges, 48, whom she married in 1958. -Miss Jackson, 39, was not in London court for the three- minute hearing and did not contest the action, which was on the grounds of her adultery with lighting engineer Andy Phillips, 40, who was named a co-respondent. Hodges and Miss Jackson were granted joint custody of their six-year-old son, and the actress agreed to pay the costs of the action. Miss Jackson won Academy Awards for "Women in Love" in 1970 and "A Touch of Class" in 1974. She is due to leave for Hollywood shortly to make a new film called "The Abbess of Crewe." be allowed Boston psychiatrist claims bullied her, to interview the heiress in private. A member of the defense team, attorney Thomas May, said before today's hearing that the motion for dismissal of the indictment is based on the con- tention that the prosecution withheld evidence that would have tended to show Miss Hearst's innocence. "We believe that if the grand jury had all the evidence avail- able in the case, they would have never indicted May said. "The forceful nature of her abduction the violent and dangerous character of her abductors were not brought up." ALLEGIANCE Miss Hearst, 21, is to go on irial Tuesday on charges she took part in the April 15, 1974, loldup of a neighborhood bank Branch with members of the Symbionese Liberation Army. She was abducted by the SLA nine weeks earlier, and, in ;ape-recorded messages after robbery, she proclaimed ler allegiance to the terrorist group. Bill to End Tax Clears Senate Gives OK To Liquor Revamp By PETER GILLINS SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) The Utah House of Representatives today passed and sent to the governor a bill eliminating the sales tax on prescription drugs. The measure, which cleared the Senate last week, was approved in the House on a 57-14 vote and would reduce state tax revenue by about million annually. "This bill will effect only a small part of the population, but they are the ones who need it the said Sen. Donald Brooke, D-Salt Lake, chief sponsor of the meas- ure. "It is wrong to tax people because they are sick." Gov. Calvin L. Rampton had called for repeal of the tax in his budget message. The bill passed without amendment following an hour of debate and a Republi- can party caucus. The Senate passed bills today which would revamp the State Liquor Control Commission and permit the state's medical profession to weed out incompetent doc- tors. The much-debated bill placing the state's mil- lion a year liquor business under the direction of a sin- gle director advised by a five-member, part-time commis- sion was sent to the House on a 23-4 vote. Sen. Dean Jeffs, R-Orem, sponsored the bill which would replace the current full-time, three-member com- mission. The bill was recommended by the Citizens Council on Liquor Control and opposed, by the cur- rent commissioners Gerald E. Hulbert, Ernest Dur- bano and Richard P. Backman Dismantle Pentagon Intelligence Unit House Report Urges WASHINGTON (AP) Thej The recommendations do not istaff of the House intelligence'call for prohibitions against committee is recommending covert U.S. operations but that a huge Pentagon in- telligence agency be abolished and that stiff sanctions be im- posed against government em- ployes, including members of Congress, for leaking secret in- iformation. Another recommendation calls for the House to create a permanent intelligence over- sight committee and empower would require that they be ap- proved by the entire National Security Council. The staff recommends that the Pentagon's Defense In- telligence Agency be abolished jand that its functions, including the military attache program, be divided between the CIA and the secretary of defense's of- fice. it to publicize secrets if the Another recommendation panel voted to do so by major- calls for the separation of the MY HERO A young fan plants a kiss on the nose of Rin Tin Tin VII at the Wal- dorf Astoria Hotel in New York where he appeared to promote the latest TV se- ries woven around his he- roics. The show has been syndicated. ity vote. National Scurity Agency from The recommendations are tojthe military agencies._ The be tacked onto a 338-page final NSA. the electronic-intelligence report, approved by the panel 9 agency, would be made an in- dependent civilian agency witn to 4 on Friday. It estimates that total U.S. intelligence costs are billion a year, three or four times the amount listed in the annual defense appropria- tions bill. who stand to lose their a year jobs. The senators passed the bill after knocking down two amendments which would have liberalized the sale of liquor and wine in restaurants. Sponsored by Sen. Edward T. Beck, D-Kearns, one amend- ment would have allowed waiters to serve mini-bottles at ;he table instead of forcing patrons to get their booze at package agencies located in the restaurant. only three The measure got votes after Sen. Warren E. Pugh, R-Salt Lake, said, "What you are doing, in effect, will give us liquor by the drink." The other amendment would to have allowed restaurants open their liquor counters at noon rather than the present 4 p.m. FIRST OF TWQ Earlier, the senators unani- mously approved the first of a package of two medical mal- practice insurance bills and Buses Roll Throu Detroit As School Integration Begun DETROIT (AP) Detroit of the city's schools and a one- jof U.S. District Court Judge became the largest U.S. city to implement a court-ordered school integration plan today as buses were readied to take thousands of black and white elementary pupils to classes. No demonstrations were planned, but scores of hand- picked policemen were called out to stand at two staging areas. Hundreds of volunteers and paid monitors were set to guard bus stops, school hall- ways and cafeterias. Monitors were also assigned to each bus. PEACEFUL ACCEPTANCE The city's two antibusing groups, claiming a total mem- bership of called for an See page 2A, column 4 'indefinite "yellow flu" boycott day sympathy boycott in the suburbs. Meanwhile, city officials called for peaceful acceptance (2 SECTIONS, 24 PAGES) Classified..............SB-IT B Comics ................4B, 5B Editorial Page ............4A Markets ...................7B Movies .....................6B Obituaries .................7B Sports Pages ..........2B, 3B Television Log.............6A Women's Page ............8A Robert DeMascio's order, which called for busing elementary school students be- ginning today. "I really don't think we're going to have problems with the school Supt. Ar- (thur Jefferson predicted. "It's jthe adults I'm worried about." A total of pupils will be going to school on 250 new yel- low buses by Tuesday, when se- mester break ends for middle schools and high schools grades 6 through 12. Another 200 pupils have been trans- ferred to other schools but will not be bused. Under the court order, pre- See page 2A, column 4 a mandate to emphasize the gathering of diplomatic and economic information. The committee report also contains the following state- ments: ADVISED AGENCY 1973 CIA memorandum says Sen. Henry M. Jackson, D- Wash., advised the agency on how to try to prevent a CIA of- ficial from testifying at a Sen- ate hearing that was unraveling I covert CIA operations in Chile. Jackson denied Sunday that he had done anything to protect the agency but said he merely gave procedural advice. intelligence failed to predict the 1968 Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia largely be- See page 2A, column 1 SUSPECT TOLD OF RIGHTS Court Upholds Warrantless Arrest WASHINGTON (UPI) The Supreme Court ruled 6 to 2 today that the mere fact a person is in custody does not constitute coercion to allow a warrantless search of his property for evidence. The court reversed a federal appeals court and restated its view that arrests can be made without warrants when there is clear cause for the action. If the officer reads the suspect his rights, then the mere fact the person is in custody does not constitute 'coercion" to search for evidence, the court ruled. PICKED UP The case involved Henry Ogle Watson, convicted of possessing two stolen credit cards. He was arrested without a warrant in a restaurant when a government informant told federal officers Watson had the cards in his possession. Watson was told his rights and was searched. With his permission, his automobile was searched and an officer found two credit cards under the floor mat. The 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals reversed his conviction on grounds the prosecutors had plenty of time to get a warrant to arrest him. Taking him into custody without a warrant violated his constitutional rights, the appeals court ruled. The lower court said because Watson's arrest was illegal, his permission for the car search was invalidated. The Supreme Court, in a majority opinion by Justice Byron R. White, said previous cases have established that "a police officer may arrest without warrant one believed by the officer upon reasonable cause to have been guilty of a felony." TOOK NO PART Justices Thurgood Marshall and Justice William J. Brennan dissented, and Justice John Paul Stevens took no part because he did not hear arguments in the case. The court had been scheduled to start its mid-term recess following today's actions but, without explanation, scheduled a session next Monday. In brief orders today, the court: Let stand rulings that Indian tribes in western Wash- ington state are exempt from most state regulation of salmon and trout fishing. Rejected a challenge to the federal ban on import and distribution of laetrile, a drug believed by some to be effective against cancer. Dismissed as not posing a federal question a challenge to Tennessee's property tax laws, which assess apartments at higher rates than single-family rental homes. South African Forces Pulled Out of Angola LUSAKA, Zambia (UPI) South Africa was reported today to have completed withdrawing its troops from the Angolan civil war front and pro-Western troops established a final "fight to the death" defense line to block an expected armored and air offensive against their capital, Huamfoo. Dr. Jonas Savimbi, leader of the National Union for the Total Independence of Angola, was quoted by reporters returning from Angola as saying the estimated South African troops on the Southern front had completed a full and orderly withdrawal Friday two days after receiving orders from their government to pull out. STILL ON DEFENSE Though they had pulled back from the front itself the South Africans, with their artillery and armored cars, did not leave Angola completely, the reporters said. They retreated to the border area with South West Africa (Namibia) where they were still defending the vital Cunene dam just inside the Angolan border, they said.
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