The Sapulpa Daily Herald (Sapulpa, Okla.), Vol. 56, No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 23, 1969 Page: 2 of 12
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PAGE TWO — Sopulpo fOklo ) Herald, Thursdoy. October 23, 1969
Reds Accuse Yanks For Irishman
Of War In Laos
PARIS (UPI)- North Viet-
nam's chief peace negotiator
accused the United States today
of resuming the bombing of
North Vietnam and extending
the war to Laos.
Xuan Thuy made the accusa-
tion of “new American bombing
raids on North Vietnam'' as he
entered the 39th session of the
Vietnam peace talks.
“We are also laying before
the conference proof that the
United States seeks not only to
pursue and step up the war in
Vietnam but is also extending it
to Laos," Thuy said.
The Vietnam News Agency
said Wednesday in a broadcast
heard in Tokyo that U.S.
fighter-bombers attacked sever-
al populated areas of Nghe An,
Quang Binh and Na Tinh
Province in the southern
The bombing was halted last
Nov. 1 as a peace move.
Tbuy last week proposed that
the United States enter into
secret, direct talks with the
Viet Cong’s provisional revolu-
tionary government (PRC) but
did not bring it up today.
Chief U.S. negotiator Henry
Cabot Lodge rejected the idea,
saying it would be senseless
and “a step backwards."
“The other side has demon-
strated in the past and again
last week they are nof yet
ready to engage in genuine
negotiations,' Lodge said.
"We think it makes no sense
for us to talk exclusively with
Now In Progress ..
We Snvite IJou Do Mean
Rev. Bernard Sapp
Columbia, S. Car.
Services, 7:30 Nightly
134 S. Independence
the (National Liberation) Front
which speaks only for a
minority of the country and to
exclude the government of
(South) Vietnam which obvious-
ly has a much bigger degree of
authority in South Vietnam..
"We also recall that my
predecessors, Ambassador (W.
Averell) Harrlman and Ambas-
sador (Cyrus R. Vance) after a
great deal of time and trouble
and labor, negotiated the
agreement whereby all tour
parties would talk together,”
“This is the only agreement
we have with the other side,"
Lodge said. "And I believe we
ought to move ahead and try to
carry out that agreement and
live in the spirit of it and that
it would be a backward step if
we did anything else."
• PEANUT PARADE”
SAN FRANCISCO (UPf)-
Public Health Service nurses
passed cut free peanuts in front
of the Federal Building Monday
and wore necklaces adorned
with goobers to express their
feelings about recent pay
Target of the salty demon-
stration was the regional Civil
Service Commission who grant-
ed the nurses hikes of $3 to $50
per year while bestowing raises
of $750 to $1,000 to other federal
Several dozen Public Health
Service nurses, who are not
allowed to strike, participated
in the “peanut parade.”
STOCKHOLM (UP!>- Dublin-
born novelist, playwright and
poet Samuel Beckett today woo
the 1969 Nobel Price for
Literature. The $72,500 award
was the third of six Nobel
prices to be given this year.
The 18 - member Swedish
Academy In naming tbe 63-
year-old winner, said Beckett
was awarded the price “lor his
writing, which-in new forms
for the novel and drama, In the
destitution of modern man,
acquires its elevation.”
Last year’s literature price
recipient was Japanese author
On Oct. 16, tbe 1969 Nobel
Price for Medicine went to
three Americans for their
discoveries concerning viruses
and viral diseases. Tbe Peace
Price on Oct. 20 was given to
tbe International Labor Organi-
Tbe three remaining prices
will be awarded In economy, a
new category this year, chemis-
try and physics.
F ranee leads tbe list of Nobel
literature winners with 11, the
United States, Germany and
Britain have six each, Italy and
Sweden four each, and the
Soviet Union, Denmark and
Norway three each.
Tbe prices traditionally will
be presented to the winners by
King Gustav Adolf at a
ceremony In the Stockholm
Concert Hall on Dec. 10— the
anniversary date of Nobel’s
Beckett, who lives in France
and writes in the French
language, has been a candidate
for the price for many years.
But a strong faction inside
tbe Swedish Academy has been
fighting against his nomination.
9K © M
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By Abigail Van Buren
(C Itw tv cum rut—1 W V. na— IM. Ut-I
DEAR ABBY My daughter [HI call her “Sue”) chooe to
marry a man for whom nobody in our family hot any uae He
ton in the service, mat AWOL. and finally got a
Thu didn't set very well with my family because our
oldest daughter's husband was killed in Korea We have a
20-year-old son who is now in Viet Norn, and a J7 year-old
who it home after serving two years in Viet Nam where he
lost • leg
Sue made it plain that she would never set foot in our
home again unless her husband is made welcome, too Well,
since we love our daughter more than we hate her husband,
we agreed to accept him
Our oldest daughter says if this terrible son-in-law walks
in while SHE is there, she will walk out. I know there is no
easy solution Abby, but what should we do to hurt the least
number of people? UP A CREEK
DEAR UP: No awe last evea your cMMrral should
dictate whom yaa shall welcome into year home II yaa hove
chosen to accept a son-ia-law for wham yaa have as use
rather thaa to "laae” your daughter, that is your right. If
ysar eldest daughter wishes to walk swt. that’s HER right
DEAR ABBY: My husband spends his ENTIRE vacation
every summer visiting with his parents in Europe, and he
says he will continue to do so as long as they are alive.
For financial reasons he cannot take me and the
I think it is commendable that my husband it so
considerate ai his parents, but at the same time I think his
wife and children should be considered Am I selfish in
feeling somewhat resentful* TORONTO
DEAR TORONTO: NO! The selfish 1
> is your husband.
DEAR ABBY: I never could get Gerald to trim the
hedges or mow tbe lawn And be always used the excuse that
he had hay fever and asthma and couldn't do yard work.
Now he goes for shots and practically lives outside,
planting everything he can get his hands on The reason? A
pretty young neighbor girt She's in her yard a lot. I think
you get the idea
Gerald is 57 and this neighbor is 30—our daughter's age!
I’m sure she couldn’t care less about Gerald, but it gripes me
to see him make such a fool of himself I keep thinking what
U HER husband comes home and sees my old goat looking at
her like she’s a chocolate marshmallow sundae! He's apt to
part Gerald's hair with a shovel!
Should I let him know I'm jealous? Or should I give
HER some motherly advice and toll her to put Grandpa in
his place? JEALOUS
DEAR JEALOUS: Let GeraM know you're jealous |He
might eajoy it.) But dual say aavthing to the girl next door.
Why spoil the old bay's hm*
DEAR ABBY: I have beea reading the letters la your
cot urn a pro and con about aex education to the pablir schools,
and I thiak yaa have gfvea the best advice la rancerued
parent* s* far: “GO TO SCHOOL AND ASK TO SEE THE
COURSES GIVEN.” Too la any people are willing to believe
everything they hear and read.
NO LONGER CONCERNED IN L. A.
Everybody ha* a problem. What’s yours? Fsr a
reply write to Abby. Box WTM. Los Angeles. CaL «
a stamped, self-
Living Costs Rise Anew
Despite Bleak Forecast
WASHINGTON (UPI) -
Government economists are
predicting a cold and bleak
winter of increases in unem-
ployment, small business fail-
ures, labor-management war-
fare and the cost of living.
The Nixon administration is
convinced the “bitter medicine"
Is necessary if inflation Is to be
brought under control.
But the dosage Is painful long
before It brings about a cure at
the grocery store checkout
counter. The cost of living is
still going up faster than at any
time since the Korean War.
The Labor Department said
Wednesday that the cost of
living rose 0.5 per cent last
month. This was a little more
than the 0.4 per cent Increase
in August, the same as In July
and about average for this
At the present pace, the cost
of living will rise about 6 per
cent this year, the biggest
annual increase since 8 percent
in 1951. Secretary of the
Treasury David M. Kennedy
said recently a 6 per cent
inflation means prices will
double in 12 years and increase
10 times in 40 years.
Economists call the cost of
living Index a ‘‘trailing indica-
tor” because it does not change
direction until after there has
been a significant change in the
direction of the economy.
But while the cost of living
continues to rise, some other
economic indicators are falling.
Unemployment registered the
sharpest increase in nine years
last month when It jumped
from 3.5 to 4 per cent. Many
businesses, especially smaller
ones, are caught In a profit
Cotton thread was known
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ident Nixon hands Congress
today a long-range multfcilliac
dollar plan designed to replace
tbe nation's aging merchant
marine with a fleet of fast,
efficient, newly designed steam
In bis message, Nixon is
asking Congress for $300million
to subsidize construction of 30
new merchant ships a year for
the next decide. Under tbe
present program, shtpcoostnic-
tion is down to 10 a year.
Tied to the Nixon program is
a plea to the maritime industry
to invest about $4.5 billion
during the next decade. Tbe
American merchant fleet is
now down to 963 ships, placing
it sixth in tbe world standings
and one step below the Soviet
Ntxoo's program also sees an
end to the controversial operat-
ing subsidy program for the
new ships. Gaming more speed
as a result of newly designed
holds, and innovations like
containerization, the ships are
expected to be up to five times
more efficient than tbe present
fleet, two-thirds of which are
more than 20 years old.
The usual "pack of coyotes”
consists of one family—a pair
of adults and their nearly-
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)-A
troubled man who said he was
tbe “Zodiac” slayer of five
persons pleaded for help,
complained of headaches and
cried out ‘Tve got to kill”
during a two-hour series of bi-
zarre conversations Wednesday
on a television talk show.
However, he failed to keep
two surrender appointments
with attorney Melvin Belli, who
told the caller, ‘ All of San
Francisco wants to help you.
The hand Is out, you can feel
the hands out."
There also was a challenge
issued to Zodiac—from the
brother of San Francisco cab
driver Paul Stine. The cabbie
was shot to death Oct. 11, and
the killer mailed a piece of
Stine's bloodied shirt with a
boastful letter to a newspaper.
Stine’s brother, Joe, 34,
operator of a Modesto service
station. Issued an itinerary of
his daily habits and challenged
Zodiac to “come and get me."
"I don’t carry weapons,” said
the 165-pound Army and Air
Force veteran. “I don’t feel I
need any. I was very close to
Paul, and now I want a chance
at his killer.”
Capt. Martin Lee, chief of
inspectors for tbe Sain Francis-
co Police Department, said the
man who called the KGO-TV
morning talk show and identi-
fied himself as “Sam,” was "a
person with a mental problem."
However, police said the re was
no way of telling whether or not
be was tbe zodiac slayer, who
has bragged in cryptic notes of
killing five persons in four
separate attacks during tbe
past 10 months.
"I need help," the caller said
while viewers watched program
host Jim Dunbar and Belli,
whose presence was requested
by tbe man. Tm s*ck...I don't
want to go to tbe gas
Belli, who defended Jack
Ruby tor the killing of
presidential assassin Lee Har-
vey Oswald, agreed to ask Dtst.
Atty. John Jay Ferdon not to
press for the death penalty.
Ferdon said later he could
make no “promises or gua-
rantees” other than a fair trial.
The man claiming to be
Zodiac made 13 separate calls
during the two-hour program,
but police said nooe was long
enough to be traced.
The weird conversations were
broken off repeatedly by the
caller, twice with strangled
cries and once with the threat:
"I'm going to kill those tods!"
At another point, he said,
“I’m having one of my
headaches now. I’ve got to Mil!
Tve got to kill!" Then he hung
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Livermore, Edward K. The Sapulpa Daily Herald (Sapulpa, Okla.), Vol. 56, No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 23, 1969, newspaper, October 23, 1969; Sapulpa, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1490626/m1/2/: accessed February 22, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.