Pie in the eye

• Pllytla 8chlafiJ. outapoken opponent of the Equal Rlghta
AN1nd1 ent. .. hit with • apple pte bf noted " hit man" Aron
=::.: =:   .::0':
c,.... piM. uld he choN apple lhlellme In the "tradition of
motherhood." At right, Mra. Schlaflr wlpee the pie off.
tests before standiq trial. twelll!daiatmts aid ia
dutcussaons recently made pub&c: Corona was said
to have admitted .seaal relatiODI with sheep. a •
llomoseX\Ial experience and an with death.
His honored every catizen of the state;
an fraternal civic and charitable groups, and any·
one else deeaaed wortby of honor "as measured by
'SOC'tety or J>ftical expechency."
        Raird .... m.M ht• ft .. ,.....,_. .... , .... --. ...... u ...
""1'fcketmg and Pie-Throwing Mark
luncheon for Phyllis Schlafly
The Women's NaUoa,J Republican
b yesterday honored Ph>'l!is Schafly,
lllider of the opposition to the proposed !i\·1
R1ghts Amendment. at a Waldorf- Alt
a Hotel luncheon, and the evenL hlo
pted picketing and a pie-throwmg he
The p1Cketmg 'ti>U by members nf the
onal Orgamzauon for Women. s r
nch supporters or the amendment, C
o put pressure on prominflnt Republi- Ant
ns to stay awav and who sa1d they
watching to see who would attend. H{)j
The pie, (apple) wielded by a man who
reportedly said "That's for E.R.A . .'' hll cor
Mrs. Schlafly in the face at a receptron
before the luncheon. A group called the
Emma Goldman 81rgade claimed respon- to
111bihty. A woman herself at
Coca Crystal, who telephoned The New
Times, said the JI'OUP was anarchial
members and had had the pie
Aron Kay, who 1he sard was a
p1e-tbrower who previously
hit Daniel T Moymhan and E- How-
Hunt, the convicted Walei'Jate bur-
C. aome two dozen members of N.O.W.
lied 1n a crrcle with signs outside the
)c Avenue entrance of the hotel. be-
• een 49th and 50th Streets, chantmg,
t.: o, four, six, e1&ht, E-R.A. in every
Noreen Connell, president of the
Ol'Janizatlon'!l :\ew York City chapter,
rild N.O.W. had adVIsed, others.
Senator Roy M. Goodman and Al-
wmey General Lou1s J. Lefkowllz not
tn show and would work agamst
If they did.
did. . Goodman !laid he had
hrs planned appearance there n
• .,.1.-nn•" thitl Mrs. Sc:hlafly wa!\ to
hn,,nnod ad"'ing that a N.O.W. repre-
•JIUWIVe wu only one 0( several peo-
who had mformed him or the award.
a prime sponsor of the amendment,
Goodman aa.d. his appearance at the

    would be "rnconslstant with my
Mr. Lefkowitz could not be c
aJncned for comment.
an rnten.;ew before the protests.
Schlany. told about the expected
our grapes, because
• • and they're lotiDI·"
Mrs called the pie rncrdent
" She sa1d it wu "just part of
constant stream of attackJ on me per·
• by E.R.A. propoaents. who she
trym1 to preYtlftt ller pubhc a
.. ii1M!antnc1es and were not Wllhmt to ha\'e
of the quest.Jon represented.
week the Flonda Senate 'oted
the E-R.A • seriously damagmg
llcii!Nlces for 1ts ratification. The measure S•
&DI'ro·ved by 35 states and must fc
'IIDIIII"''IIed by three more before March tl
part of the Constitution. U'
. demonstrators also objected U
to Dr. Gloria Toote, who bt
headed anll·aboruon forces In t
Wdham Loeb, publilher ot The tl
(N.H.) Union Lead whom a
d u naht wiq. P
A-Z f11te Providence Suda1 Jou.mal. Apri/17, 19n
  r n t l ~
Father, son are sought
in labor leader's death
LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) - A former Las Vegas labor
orpllizl!r IIIII lis son haYe been cbarged with lddnappinJ 8lld
ftnt11earee a.rder in tbe slaying of labor leader AI Bramlet,
pollee llid.
Arrest wmants and an aiJ.points bulletin were issued Friday
for 1'bomll B. Hanley, 61, and his soo, Gramby, 38.
llraJJlWts body wu found Mardi 17 in a rock-covered grave
in tbe art about 30 miles IOUtbwest ol Las Vegas.
LL Blecber Avants. bead ol tbe llomidde and robbery
divilllll or the Metropolitan Police Deplrtmellt. declined to
ca.:. Hie rnotiw for the killing aad llid oa1y tbal lnvesdp-
lllrl lalow money WIS involved.
ERA foe hit in face with pie
NEW YORK (AP)- Phyllis Sc:blafly, an outspoken opponent
f1l the Equal Rigbts Amendment, was bit in tbe face wltb an
IPPie pie yesterday during a reception at a Woman's NatioDal
Republican Club hmcbeon.
Aron Kay, rr. a former agent for Pie Kill UnDmited, a now-
defunct group of young people who would throw pies at anyoae
for a price. said be threw the pie because of Mrs. Scblafly's
work apiDst the ERA. He said be departed from his usual
choice ol cream aJIICOCtioos because "it was in the traditioo of
IDOtberbood and apple pie."
Equal Rights Amendment opponent
Phyllis   above, rQJJ inlo lrou-
bte-;--:ancl apple pie-Saturday at
e Wa/d01I-Astorio Hotel in York.
K"'ay, who sly ltas
Sen. Daniel oynihOn and
Hunt in the loce with cream p1es, chOse
an apple pie #01 Mrs. Schlally, saying
it was "in the tradition of motherhood
and apple pie." Woman in the center,
above, is Nancy Borman, editor of
Maj01ity Report. At left, Mrs. Schlafly
wipes pie from her lace.
Aron Kay (right) prepares to hit
outspoken opponent of the Eq
with an apple pie yesterday at the
in New York. Kay, who bas a re
lt Political
Sundoy, April t7, t9n The Washington Star
yllis Schlafly (left),
Rights Amendment,
aldorf Astoria Hotel
tation for hitting fa·
mons people with cream pies, said be selected apple
rather than cream for Schlafly because "it was in the
tradition of motherhood and apple pie." Nancy Borman,
editor of Majority Report, is at center.
After being hit, Schlafly, wipes pie
from her face and joins Sen. Daniel
Patrick Moynihan, E. Howard Hunt
and others In a dubious distinction.
ontest Shaping Up in the Tall Corn
marily through service on the Senate term or not accepting contributions The early returns from the SIOO·a·
Agriculture Committee. from outside the state or from the head reception and dinner that Mon·
Clark also has used his experience kinds of political organizations within dalo attended here Friday should
""' C:lark
Sunday, Aprill7, 1977
Philadelphia Inquirer t 3-C
J ERA foe gets f e e d   ~
- iQj
1 A,.Q('lut•tf ,.,....
i\'EW YORK- Phyllis Schlally, an
outspoken opponent of the Equal
Rights Amendment (ERA), was hit
in the face \\itb an apple pie yester-
day during a reception at a Woman's
National Republican Oub luncheon.
The pie was thrown by Aroo Kay,
1 27. Kay, a veteran pie thrower, said
he departed from his usual choice of
cream concoctions because "it was in
the tradition of motherhood and
apple pie."
Kay's previous pie victims include
Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan, col-
umnist William F. Buckley and Wa-
tergate figures E. Howard Hunt and
Anthony Ulasewicz. He said yester-
day that he chose Mrs. Schlafly be-
cause of her work against the ERA.
"I believe that women have the
right to choose how to use their own
bodies," said Kay, who was once an
agent for the now-defunct Pie Kili
Unlimited Pie Kill agents threw pies
at anyone for a price.
Kay said that while his act w a s 1
, supported by several women's groups
that back the ERA, he did not receive
any money for the Schlafly pie toss.
Mrs. Schlafly said later that her
day had " turned out to be more ex-
citing then 1 imagined."
She said she was thankful for the
choice of pie filling, though.
"I wouldn't want you to think that
the people who oppose my views to
this extent are really total slobs, be-
cause I appreciate that they didn't
pick cherry pie •- that would have
stained my dress," she said.
fs Sent 1Df Psycllologitlll Tests
ordeals any
ever had to
ruon by soci-
very large
nt to be im-
I will not it any real eon- as being both brutal and violent me tht>ir rMlions for appeal
in judgment ami ... I think there is most credible from the cunviclion until after
sentence.'' nnd reliable evidence for sustain- Carter imposes th" final sen-
ing the \"erdict of the jury, and
"Modify Any Sentence" my present view is to do that." tence.
The judge said that when Miss The judge said that Miss At a conference later,
Uearst returns before him, he Hearst's prison term will Joh!lson said that today's pro-
h3s the option of giving her "from the original date of com- c edlngs ill h efl ,
milment." e w ave no ec .. on
"Tht'tc is
1cicty is in
om thi:; de-
probation or of im1•osing sen- I th Lo A 1 B t h
Re said that he was ll:iven "a
case. u e
tence, and ht' said: "It is my number of letters written srud that Mills could not
intention to later modify &Dl' many frit nds "·ho are Wl!'li- to trial in Los Angela!, in
her in the sentence no"· as a maxi- people, who hove made any event, fo.r sever!'l months
mum" and to her concnr- J very atrong recommendations in bet·.ause nretrral motrons.
1blished re- rent sentences. fa,·or of probation for the de- not yet be.:n argued and time 1s
t is He said the sentenl.'e ' ' will de- fentlant. These letters nssert, in by the dl.'fcnse to prupare
IV officials j pend upon the report which will • general, that the defendant, hav- rts ease.
und crime. come back to me .from the Bu- ing been the victim or a violent He said that he and Bailey
would not reau of Pri:;ons, and that must kidnaring, was ther<-fore not were "gready
but your be done within 90 days. U 1'ur- willful when went Cartt>r's action because it iruH-
aware of I ther time is deemed necessary, thmugh the act of bank rob- c.ated t.hat tht: lOUrt understood
levant." j an additional 90 da}'S mar be bcry." I' complex.ity of psychiat-
said that granted." The letter writers wert> "mo!!t rre problem!! rnvolved.
ation "is I Looking at lloliss mullt., rcspectfullr with Wlten Miss I!earst returns for
1seqnence I Hearst, Cart.cr said that because the • was final the de!en::;c at-
now con- fense for which :;he was conrict- adequate and subslantral. 1 torneys will plea
J for probation
ntil that ed a most serious offense, The defense W<'re l lleeause ther !Pat• that she could
port:mcc and one which could be l'lassified I that lhey did not have to he killed in pri;:on.
had die-
om New
t.apinl!: a
ith Wil-
':t "Fir-
New• C>hoto• bY •  
Writer-lt>cturer Dill Buddey ducks a cream pie thrown at him during his t.alk la«t at. tJie
Loeb Cnilef<'ity Cent.cr of New York With flecks of the pie sliU in his hair (photo
right) Buckh.•y t"Onlioues his talk. A )llUn:t man was held briefly by politt> and then released.
____ ___
_ , la, I.L. _
Notes on People
Soviet Actress Gets
Visa for U.S. Visit
"I'm too happy for words,
bull knew I would eventual-
ly get permission," Zoya Fyo-
dorova, the Russiun actresc:,
said yesterday on learm.ng
she had been g1ven a \ 1sa
to travel to the United States
in time for the birth of her
  She stayed in
Russia when her daugher
Victoria, a movie actress.
came to this country in
March 1975 to meet her fath-
er for the first time. He
is a retired Navy admiral,
lackson R. Tete, of OranJ!e
Park. Fla., and !tis love affair '
with Zoya Fyodorova in
World War II, when he was
stationed in Moscow,    
caused her imprisonment for
eight years. Three months
after her arrival here, Victor-
ia Fvodoro..-a marned an air-
lme • pilot. Fred Pouy, and
the live m Stamford, Conn.
Their child is due about May
11. The grandmother-to-be
said yesterday that she
hoped to leave for the Umted
StAtes sometime next week.

It Just .isn't so, sa1d Charles
W. Colson. fonner White
House counsel turned evan-
gelist, that Richard M. Nixon,
his one-tJme boss, was a hea-
vy drinker n his last days
as President
Mr. Colson, ln Nash\'ille
to promote his ov.'Tl book
about his spinluat "rebirth,"
called "Born Agam," com-
mented ()11 "The Fmal Days."
the new book about Water-
gate's a!tennath by Carl
.:Bsmstein . .and Bob. Wood-.
, ward, the WashingtOn Post
reporrers who got much cre-
dit for eJq>OSmg the Water-
gate 5eandal. In the book,
the reporters said Mr. N.L'ton
had to heavy sol-itary
You have to you're the
only two wo111en in the
fumily." f

William P. Buckley Jr., the
conservative columnist, was
left uncharacteristically
speechless yesterday when
asked for his reaction to an
incident at New Yor k Uni-
versity Monday night in
which, while lecturing, he
was struck in the face with
a cream pie.
Eschewing his natural bent
toward savory sesquipeda-
lia.nism. or use of very long
words, in times ot such
stress, Mr. Buckley, who was
unharmed by the pie·throw-
    issued only a succinct
"no comment'' on the matter.
On the other hand, his
boastful attacker, Aaron
Kaye, who described himself
as a 26-year-old repor l.er for
The Yipster Tunes, official
organ of the Youth Interna·
t•onal Party (Yippies). was
almost lyrically loquacious.
The self-styled "radical,
revolutionary, anarcbal Com-
munist'' said. "Me and other
Yippies infiltrated the audi-
ence, and J hit him with a
shaving-cream pie. A lemon
meringue pie ctxts about $4.
and I wasn't going to spend
.Mr. Kay<> said he threw
the pie heca.use in his talk,
'M'r. Bucklev ''was putting
[Alek!:andrl Solzheniteyn on
a oedesb1l and that
ii!7.Z ahnnt America. love
IE'Sve it." Actually, several
1\PfSOOS, presMlt ffol'lOrted
hat at i}lp oo'nt nr the
I'T)ic:ode. Mr. Bnr}(kv hiid
no such references.

In London yesterday, Leo
Auoclrtod l'rHI
Victoria Fyodorova Pouy
talks to friends m Mos•
cow about the forthcom-
Ing visit of her mother.
announced on March 19
P11tty He11rst Is Sent lor Psytllologitlll Tests
( C-tinaed I rem ,. •• 2) j the most difficult ordeals any II will not give it. con· a:1 beinl;l' both brutal and vlol.ent file their motions for appeal
- Amr.riean family ha11 ever hat! to Ri!lcralion in juJgnn·nt anrl ... r th<!re i11 most I from the cnnvlction until aCter
attorneys will ask the judge in cmlure, that retribution by soci- and reliable • for sustam- I .
A I t def all act·• n bt\' hould Ja.- a v lar"c ing the vftrdt'rt of the J'urv, •ntl C:u1cr •mrlosrs tho final sen·
"S nge es 0 er " " . s P " e,J " "Modify Any n
on the case until after the part in judgment to be illl· my pre!W!nt view is to rlo that.'' tenrc.
ru;ychiatric examinations are pOHt·d in this case." The judge sarJ Lhnt when Miss The saicl that l\Ii11s At a
C(lrupleted. "Grave Doubt" ll('arst before hir11, he ,I,Ieru11t'a htrm will bf'J;tin
No AdT
... - Nhta'c• has the option o( giving het• from the ong111al dnto oC com- dl
_.... " .. B 'I Jso 'd "There t'• n1t'tn1ent." tl!e ngs
prr.!l!l confct'E'ncc later,
Mid that tnday's pro.
will have no effect on
Ill flY a sat : probation or of uuposinl{ sen· I
For aecurity rea11ons, .Tuhnson grnvl' doubt that aodety is in . 1£,. said that he w.:ts ••a I.M CAlli!. But he
saii, her transfer to the fctl..-ral h' 1 tcnce, and he saHI: ''lt is my number or J ... tters written lw Batt! that Mtss Hearst rould not
·n.-t'ttutl'on for e•anlt'nati'on pro... nl'Cd of protection from t IS tc- intnntt'on tel Jutut· modtl'y Bit.•• f . I . t t . I . L A I •
-· A "" ' n ·' many rn ntls w 1o arc well- go o n.:t 111 t•s lWI, m
n 1ly would not be revealed in fendant, as you saw her in the sent('nre now fixctl as a mnxi- ml•nnin!!' people, who "hnve mncl(' any en•nt, for several monlh!l
advance. comluet of this trial." ' 11111111" untl to gh•c hl.!r concur-
\'l!ry titrong rccommr.n,J
linns in • urdriol nwliuns havt'
In the 30-minute proceedings I There have been published re- n·nt sentcnce:s. fa\ur of prt1hatinn for· the d£>- nut .\Ct l>ct•n nrguetl nnrl time is
in the jammed courtroom today, P!lrlll that Miss Hearst is willing Uc ssid the sentence '·will tie- ft'nclanl. assert. in !leeded loy th..- defense to Jlfl'l>are
Datiley made a plea for future · to cooperate with law officials pend upon the t('pnrl whirh will th11t the defE'nclant. hnv- It!! l"lbl!.
probation f or the heiress, telling ' Investigating underlo!round crime. rome buck to me from the Bu. ing hl"en the virtim or a vioiE'nt H1• snid thut he and Bailey
Carter: Railey said that he would not reau of and that •. was thcreforu not wcrl' ": 1enlly ent'onrUift'd'' by
"I do not think it necesaary in disl"U!Ijl this now, "but your be done within 90 If Cur- artuall}' wcllful when she went Carter's action I!Crausc it intli-
nl! the agony that has pcppcrl•d honor has made aware., or ther time is dl"emed necessarv, Lhruul{h the act o! bank rob- , cntc•d Ll111t th11 lOurt 11nt!1r.!ltood
case since 4, 1!174 sou1" facts wh1ch are relevant. an additional 90 days muy be
bcry." 'the rnmple.xity or the psychlnt·
( whl!n Miss Hearat was kid- I n his Carter said that grunted." 1 he !('Iter writers were "mMt ric problems involved.''
uune•l, the undeserved punish- thl! defendant's cooperation "is Luoklng dirccpy at     must" respl•rt!ully with When Miss Hearst returns for
ment suUered by t he defendant not a matter of any consequence Uenrst, !laid thut lht.> .of- • .berurHse the   was finlll twnll•ncing, the defense at-
u the hands of her captors, nne! ht'r!?. because I am not nnw con- for whtch she. wus connrt- auequate and substantial. tornt>ys will plead !or probation
bv hl'r as a result or what cerned with thut, ami until that ed t!l a most senou!l off('nSC', The def('nsc attorneys were because they fear that sht• could
happl'ned to ht>r family in one of bl:<'t>mt•S u muller of importance and one wlmh !'oultl h11 !'lnll!lift(•cl that tht>)' did not have to bt> killed in prison.
Government Doctor
Relea e of Patty
( ContinurJ from P"l"' 2) flnvis said that Fort had tlit'·
I Ul'l'<l thr stutement from New
young Wl>lllan befort' her York. wh('rc he was taninl? a
au luctiun I tele\•isioll intervil!\\" w·ith Wil-
l h
. 't.at • J .1 C:n II am Rurkley on Buckley's "Fir-
11 IS s emen. to · in·• Line" television program
ter. who will l'onsid('r it Inter "' . • ·
· .1 t Joans an Plea
before maktng a ftnu JUugmen
In the case, Fort saitl : Davis. n veteran San Frnncill-
my teslimonv on the question of ro attorney, also joined in the
It lit, I feel r1o unimoslty toward r lea for probation, lt'lling Judge
her, and l felt as I t('stified that C'..arter that "no u11eful sot'ial
she has been evoh lng
from the philoRophy of criminal purpose can be served by any
t l' rrorl11m which, in my opinion, 11t.ntence requiring imprisonment
she voluntarily adoptecl ;) ·yon<! th St!\l•n months Bho has
her associ
tion with the SLA. nlrendr been incarccn.tcd."
"As n young woman and first Fot·t \Vall one of two experts
oCfentkr who fortunately dlcl not <·ailed by U.S. Attorney .James
,.ommlt an act of physical \"iu· Bn.wning to defense testi-
lcnce," Fort continued, "it ia my mony thnt Miss Hearst had been
Bill Buckley Under Fire
c•onsltlnrerl opinion that granting" u tortul'ctl "11risoner of war" •
ph)to. bv Mlcto""l •
probation with time 6ervetl who was forcccl into crime hy \\ riter·ll'clUt('r Hill ackley durlis n trt•am piC' thrown at him Ius talk last nhtht at tile
\\Otild best serve the interesta of I thP Symbionese army under I.CK'b l'nh·t>r .. it' or New Ynrk l ' nher,cty. With flt'l"kll of the flit> in his hair (pllete
JUst ice.'' thre:tt of death. right) UucJ.Ie)· ('ontinueA hi11 tnlk .. \ man "·ns held hrieny b) po!i
·e nnd then rt'INaed.

Rep. Jk>lJa
or Jk>ame ge
a SUI"\'ey o _
America?'' I
U. S. News 'orld Repot·t.
The :Manhattan Congress-
woman is rated third in in-
fluence in the House, behind
Speaker . Carl AJIK'rt CD-
Okla.l and Majority Leader
Thomas (Tip) O'Neill (D-
Mass.l. the nation's
most influential mayors, the
magazine reports, Il e a m e
stands thJrd, behind Chica-
go's strongman, R l c hard
Daley, and New Orleans'
l\loou Landrleu, the head of
the U S Conference of
. ·Mayors, who was a strong
'-oice pressing for aid
for New York.

• •
TV Producer Norman lRar,
"hose venture:; include All
ln the Famtlr and Maude,
urged Senators to start a
.no-holds-barred TV debate
program 1f they trul}• want
to get the public mare in-
\'oh·ed In go\·ernment. Testi-
fying before the Senate Fl)r-
eJgn Relations Comrnltlf'(> on
the question o! whether lhe
L" S. public cares about for-
eign policy, Lear ad\•lsed
that a series or great de-
bates by politicians on con-
troversial Issues "would rlo
no less weU" ln the ratings
than Mary Hartman, Lear's
at Ute hearing, Lear
qucstJoned whcthl't' Senators
r·eally care whether the pub-
He cares about foreign policy.
* * *
Former Postmaster Gen-
eral JIUDeS Farley was among
300 persons who paid tribute
to Franklin D. t>lt on
tile 31!:t anni ·ersary or his
death. .Fa'l:ley, 87. a close
!riend or FDR, spoke for
nearly an hour on the front
lawn of the Little White
House 1n Warm Springs, Ga.,
where Roosevelt vacationed
and where he died. Farley,
who served in Roose\•elt's
Cabinet for 7% years, re-
called presidential campaigns
he ran for FDR. ''There ne\'t>r
was a campaigner like him,"
said Farley. "I! there had
been television in 1936, he
wouldn't have lost a slate."
As It was, FDR lost only
Maine and Vennont.
• • *
Whfle William F. :Brwl.lty
Jr. was delivering a lecrurt>,
a Yippie rose from the audi-
ence In NYU' s Loeb Student
Cenl<'r In Greenwrch Vil12ge
and hit the autitor-columr.ist
In the tread with a "pie"
made of shaving cream.
Aaron 26, a reporter
for the Yipster Times, the
paper of the Yipples, once
led by Jt-rry Rubin .\b-
bit Hortman, saJd he threw
rttre Cake pie because Buckley
••was putting Sovit't author
Sohbenl.t%) n or a
pedestal and spouting- that
jazz about Amerioa, ll
or   it." Buckley. un-
hurt, did not condescend to
have Kaye arrested.
* * *
Dawn Robl'rt'i()ll, leader of
a vocal group <'alled the
Da" n, filed federal court ac-
tion In Philadelphia accusing
Orlando and Dawn or
Infringing on her patented
1972 trademark. Orlando, a
malt> lead crooner. and Dawn,
two female backup singers,
were also accused ot unfair
competition and deceiving the
public. Claiming she's been
caUing herself tbe Dawn since
the sun rose in July 1960,
Miss R{)bertson demanded
parment t01r damages, hut
did not specify how much.
Wirliam P. ey Jr., the
conservative colu .,, was
left uncharactenstically
speechless yesterday when
asked for his reaction to an
incident at New York Uni-
versity Monday night in
which, while lecturing, he
was struck in the face with
a cream pie.
Eschewing his natural bent
- .,__ toward savory sesquipeda-
    lianism, or use of very long
words, in times of such
· stress, Mr. Buckley, who was
unhanned by the pie-throw-
ing, issued only a succinct
"no comment" on the matter.
On the other hand, his
boastful attacker, Aaron
Kaye, who described himself
as a 26-year-old reporter for
The Yipster Times, official
organ of the Youth Interna-
tional Party (Yippies), was
almost lyrically loquacious.
The self-styled "radical,
revolutionarv, anarchal Com-
munist" said, "Me and odler
Yippies infiltrated the audi-
ence. and I hit him with a
shaving-cream pie. A lemon
meringue pie costs about $4,
nnd I wasn't going to spend
Kaye said he th!'t'W
the pie hecause in his talk,
Mr. BuckJe,• "wac; puttin11:
[Aleksandrl Solzheoitzyn on
a peciE•stal and sooutin11: that
iazz ah()llt Americli, love itO"
IPa\'e it." Actually, c:everat
r>Prsons, presPnt !'f'"'Irt('d
tha• trP point nf the niP
, PTlisod£', Mr. Burk!I"V had
! m9
de .po references.
os sertous offense I The def.,nse attornete.a were
I and one which could be classift;;J they did not'lhave _to _____        
Bill Buclcley Under Fire
r a
in the

by any
she has
Square Ne,
New York University
s Ptlolo by M tcrcll St!
William f. continue' his speech dc,pill' the unu,ual hair
preparation \\hirh \\a .. thr of a pic.
Buckley Is Shaving-Creamed
During Student Center Speech
Wilham f . Bud:lcy' <. h:c.:ture at
Loeb 10Jcnt Center "a' tntcr-
rupted la't ni£hl \\hen a -.pcewtor
thrc" a \ha\ Ill!! cream p1c at

Supeni'ur I ranc1' Smith ron
Kay. or 9 Street , ' hout-
al. "The fC'\ oiUIIOil \\Ill deal\\ II h
a NYU No Joy
you .•• "aftcrhcthrc'' tlu:pic.
A guard po .. h!d llUhlde l:i,ncr
and luhm audumium, ''here
\\3.\ 'pcak111g. d1d not ar-
m e until a fter the piC
thr<HI fl ,
Smnh •atd
!>topped when he entered the
auditortum earhcr that night
becau'c he concealed the pie. and
becau\e 1 he guanl had nu rca,on
to .. carch him. "That \\Ould haH·
hcc11   he.- added
Smllh 'atd Ka} "a' relca'cd b}
NYU \et:urit) guard' afler
bctng. a pprehended ba:au'e the
1 ocb St udent Center admini,tra-
tion. " dtd nol v.ant to
[arhcr in the
"a p1eL.ctcd by
group pwtl!'-ting
ti-abowon ' land."
or the NYU Wnnu..o•--
a' pc
wrc 1
l11l II
'I orJ.. 1
Cllre he
Statl I
Of New York
• • • i. •
Who'll Fill
Daley's Shoes?
New Headache
For Boomis
Joyce Purnick • Page 31 __ _.
._ ___ Greaves/Norman • Page 2 __ __,

Clear, 15-20.
Sunny, 20s.
Cloudy, warmer
Air: Unhealthful
  l tll
-p I
= = :. .I
f - = =s· ·
-• =·- = == j-
I -i = .: = E '15:&..-
-.= i I E
= - - -
Vol. 176
No. JO
C 197' TM NtW Ytrll l'r.l Ctrlltflllta
25 Cents
I Clubs Bar Blacks, Jews;
Carter Defends His Choice
From Combi11ed Sen,icea
President-elect Carter's controversial choice
of Griffin Bell to be Attorney General ran into
more trouble today.
It waa disclosed that Bell, whose selection
yesterday was widely criticized by black leaders,
belongR to two private clubs in Atlanta that bar
both blacks and Jews from membership and one
club that bad barred blacks in the past.
Unless he resigns from the clubs, it could
lead to a fight over his confirmation in hearings
before the Senate Judiciary Committee. In any
case, Bell is likely to face tough questioning by
the committee over his record on civil rights
while a federal judge.
At his press conference today Carter waa
asked about the criticism of the Bell
He said: "I Jtave absolutely no doubt in my
mind that I made the right choice in Griffin Bell
for .\ttorney General and I repeat my prediction
that he'll be a great Attorney General."
Bell was aaked yesterday •by the Chicago
Daily News about his membership in one of the
clubs, and said througl1 a Carter spokesman
that he was "considering" resigning from it.
Later it was learned that he also belonged
to a second· club with restdcth·e membership
policies. There was no immediate indication
whether or not he planned to resign from it.
Asked about Bell's club memberships, Car·
ter said today he would lea \'e to Bell the decision
as to whether to resign.
He aaid: "I believe that a person in publlo
life ought to make that choice. My own prefer-
ence is that entities which do discriminate ought
not to be looked on as a place for a President to
On Capitol Hill, meanwhile, most Senators
seemed to be reacting cautiously to the swirl of
controveorsy surrounding the nomination.
Sen. Javits, New York's senior Senator and
a Republican, said in Washington today he waa
"dismayed and disconcerted about these allega-
tions'' about Bell. He added:
"In fairness to the and President-
elect Carter, we should look into the situation in
011 Page 4
Gunfight at a Flower Shop
Cy Egan
and William T. Slattery
A Brooklyn florist bat-
tled three holdupmen out-
side his store in the Grave-
send s e c t ion last night
and succeeded in killing
one and possibly wound-
Ing the other two before
be wu shot and
stabbed. He was ntshed to Coney
The florist, Joel Cacace, Island Hospital, where
30, of Deer Park, L. 1., he
then drove the holdup- was m faJr condttion and
men's car four blocks expected to recover.
with the corpse of the' An alert waa sent ont to
gunman to a pollee sta- hospitals and doctors' of-
tion where he collapsed flees today to be on the
after gasping out his lookout for the two ban-
storY. dits who escapea.
Police said the men who
fled apparently took $3000
in store receipts Cacace
had w.ith him when he
was 11eoosted.
Missing also were the
gurts and knives used in
the robbery ... Cacace said
he? .had wrested at leaat
Cm, 171 erf Ott PllgtJ. if
People in the News
Kissinger Recognized Amid Hoop-la
The world'!' foremost glo-
betrotter was given official
recognition Tuesday in
Washington when the Har-
lem Globetrotters made Sec-
retary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer an honorary member
of their basketball team.
Kissinger was given a
s1gned basketball and a team
uniform w1th hiS name and
the numerall on the back.
"I appreciate th1s honor
verv much for a number of
reasons." Kissinger said.
··First of all. the numeral on
the back of this jersey ac-
cords exactly with my esti-
mate of mvself.
"Secondiv, I feel an affini-
ty with your style of playing.
I , too. like to make up the
rules as I go along
  I appreciate the
fact that the Globetrotters
don't belong to any league,
that they play wherever they
want. Indeed. it might be
called 'the lone ranger' style
of basketball."'
During the election cam-
paign President-elect
Jimmy Carter criticized Kis-
smger" and his ""lone-ranger"
style of personal diplomacy.
··As you know." said Kis-
smger. ""I've been called for
travehng and I'll be out of
the game for a while ...
Her Honor
Marge Colvin, a aa-year-
old divorcee and bartender,
was sworn in Monday as
mayor of Tombstone, Ariz.,
"tJae town too tough to die.''
Sbe is the first woman mayor
in the 98-year history of the
town, made famous by tbe
gunfight at the OK Corral in
1881 between tbe Earp and
Clanton families (AP).
With that. Kissinger posed
for photographers with his
jacket and jersey and played
catch with the gift-auto-
graphed basketball before
returning to his office cUPil.
- PIE IN THE EYE. Water-
gate bagman Anthony Ula-
sewicz was leaving New
York federal court for lunch
Tuesday when he was ab-
ruptly served des.'<ert a
a coconut cream pte smacked
mto the stde of his head.
His trtal on tax evasion
charges bad recessed when
U1asewicz was approached
by a young man who hurled
the pie. shouted an obscenity
and ran off.
Later. a man who identi-
fied himself as a member of
the Youth International
party - Yippies - called
the Associated Press and
sa.1d he had thrown the p1e.
He said of Ulasewicz: ""He
represents the kind of people
who are still the govern-
ment"" IAPl.
President Jomo Kenyatta
Tuesday appointed his
daughter, Margaret Kenyat-
ta, as Kenya ·s permanent
representative to the Nairo-
bi-headquartered U.N. Envi-
ronment Program.
It was the first time the
Kenya government has ap-
pointed a permanent repre-
sentative to the program.
Miss Kenyatta has been
mayor of Na1robi since 1970
(UP! I.
Johnnv Carson, star of
NBC' s. '"Tonight Show. "
walked off with the Georgie
award Sunday as he was
named ""The Entertainer of
the Year•· bv the American
Guild of Variety Artists
Carson won the honor m a
poll of AGVA's 8,000 mem-
bers and was presented w1th
the <'oveted statuette dunng
AGVA s seventh annual
awards show at Caesar's
Palace m Las Vegas.
The show. which was host-
ed b'! Jackie Gleason. was
videOtaped and will be na-
tionally televised by CBS on
Jan. 16.
Previous winners of the
Georg1e. which lS named in
honor of the late showman
George M. Cohan, mclude
Frank Sinatra, Bob Hope
tlwtcel, Liza Minnelli ,
Sammy Davis Jr. and Ben
Vereen !API.
Nixon Eisenhower said in an
excerpt from her new book
that the late Mao Tse-tung
told her he was "disappoint-
ed" with China's youth and
uncertain about the success
of his revolutiOn.
Mrs. Eisenhower, daugh-
ter of former President
Richard M. Nixon. and her
husband. David, met Mao
Dec. 31. 1975. during thf
couple's tour of the
Republic of China. The Chi
nese leader died last Sep
tember at the of 82.
In a copyrighted prepubli
cation excerpt from her nel
book, "'Special People,
pnnted in the January issu
of Ladies· Home Journa
Mrs. Eisenhower wrote. "H
1 Mao) actuallv sounde
skeptical and disappomted I
his people, especially tt
young, untested generatio1
-A•oocoated Pna
Anthony Ulasewlcz bas coconut cream pte wiped
from his neck after a young man smacked blm In
the side of the head with the pie as he left federal
court In New York. Ulasewiczls on trial for tu eva-
Ulasewicz Tax Dodge
Was to Protect Nixonl
NEW YORK (AP) - A former federal tax agent
testified yesterday that Watergate bagman
Anthony Ulasewicz told him he !ailed to report $41,-
000 in income "because he didn't wish to embarrass
President Nixon or endanger himself."
Leo Libowitz, a retired Internal Revenue
agent, told a federal court jury at Ulasewicz's•tax-
fraud trial that he interviewed the former New
York City cop after be riled n amended return re-
porting the 1971 and 19i2 income.
A parade of well-known figures from the Water-
gate scandal. including former White House coun-
sel John Dean; Herbert Kalmbach, once the
personal lawyer of former President Richard M.
Nixon, and John Ehrlichman, Nixon's chief domes-
tic affairs adviser, said littlemore than that they
knew he worked for John Caulfield, another former
city policeman turned Wh1te House invesligator,
during that time.
Another witness, Justice Department attorney
James Malone, testified that Ulascwicz told hlm
the money had been given to him through Caulfield,
who kept $5,000 for himself.
Kalmbach said that after the Watergate break-in
he gave Ulasewicz "a special assignment to ar-
range for of funds" to the Watergate bur-
glars "and he agreed to do that."
Ehrlichman, who was flown here from an
Arizona prison, testified that be met Ulasewicz only
once for five minutes "in connection with his possi-
ble employment to do political chores. investigation
and errands for President Nixon."
Dean told the jury he met Ulasewicz once in Caul-
field's White House office but had "no first-hand
knowledge of what he was doing."
Dunng the tr1al lunch break, Ulasewicz
with a cream pie thrown by a young rna
an obo enity and v; d aw

of 1
I ' m
.. ,
Hit w-ith pie---
· ole Is wiped from the neck ~ atergate
"'V) Vlasewlcz after a o u n   m   ~ "rew It
'-.deral court In New 'lorlt. He Is on

~   x o n cited at Watergate figure's tax trial
A.$$oellltd p !'til
Ulasewlcz wipes away a coconut cream pie
t m•tu ft#t/ ' •
NEW YORK - A former federal
tax agl!nt testified yesterdav .. ·
Watergate payoff 1n A,. •• ,
sewicz told him
$41,000 in in<'
WISh to e·
and John Ehrlicbman, Nixon's chief
domestic affairs adviser.
1V"-"" I!'"'
Watergate figure hit by pie
New York cop who supplied the comic re-
lief at the senate Watergate Committee
when he told his adventures In distributing
$200,000 in bush money to Watergate con·
spirators, is charged wlth two counts of filing
a false and f.raudulent tax return.
In his opening sbatement yesterday, Frank
Murray, special attorney for the U.S. Depart-
ment of Justice, cb&Tged Ulasewicz never
intended to report some $41,000 be received
In cash payments as Watergate bagman until
"the oat was aut of thehg."
• • •
KALMBACH. 1argely repeating testimony
he had already giVen before the Senate Water-
gate Committee, told ·of meeting Ulasewicz
In a Washington hotel room in June 1969
and agreeing to pay him $22,000 a year plus
expenses to do "chores" for the President.
Bad news during recess
Ll bro
securities trade
Denver and ~
yesterday with
Illegal kickbad
Angeles broker
Authorities ~
transactions ·
pension f u n d ~
Named in
returned by
Charles Kur
Richard Dr
and Peter J
The ir
son and
John t
B ..
· '

_ ..,. r • '"'
Yi fipie pelts
w.ith a pie
NEW YORK t UPJ l - Watergate scandal "bag-
man" Ulasewicz got hit with a pie in the back
of the head yesterday, and Yippte Aron Kay said he did
it because of the crimes of lhe Sixon Administration
"It was a coconut cream pie." Kay said after
making his escape from a corridor in U.S. District
Court in Brooklyn where Ulasewicz is on trial for tax
evasion. ''It cost $1.50. Sometimes I use lemon mer-
irwue •·
Kay, who also claims to have hit Sen.-elect Daniel
Patrick Moynihan and Sen. James L. Buckley during
their recent campaign, said he threw the pie "because
the Yipples oppose the crimes that were committed
against the people • . . by the Nixon and Ford Adminis-
trations." ·
He said the SJlE>ak attack with the pie was •·a
prelude to a countennaugural demonstration in \\'a!'h-
ington on Jan 20'' when President-elect Carter is to be
sworn in to office.
• It ..
lllasewicz was htt durmg a N>CeSS in his trial ,
wht>re former !"1xon men .John Ehrlichman, John Dean
and Herbert Kalmbach testifiE'il for the prosecution
lllasewicz, a rotund, 57-year-{)ld fanner New York
Ctty cop who !iupplied the comic relit>f at the Senate 1
Watergate Committee hearings when he descnbed hts t
adventures in distributing $200.000 in hush money ID L
Watergate conspirators, IS charged with two counts of
false and fraudulfc>ol tax return.
In his opening statement yesterday, Frank Mur·
ray, special attorney for the U.S. Department of Jus-
    charged Ulasewicz never intended to report aome
$41,000 he received in cash payments as Watergate
bagman until "the cat was out of the bag "
• Ask yourself, if a person who steals something
and later attempts to return it after he is caught should
be let off," Murray said.
Kalmbach. largely repeating testimony he had
given before the Senate Watergate Committee. told of
rneetlng Ulasew1cz in a Washington hotel room in June
11111 and agreeing to pay him $22.000 a year plus ex·
pensa to do "chores" for the President.
"It was my understanding the money was to be
dispersed to Ulasewicz at the rate of $2.000 per month
for salary and $1,000 per month for expenses." Kalm·
bach said
However. v.·hen asked by defense attorney John
Sutter whether ht> t>ver saw anyone give the funds to
Ulasewicz. Kalmbach answered, '' No sir "
Dean and Ehrlichman also denied any firSt hand
infonnation of payments actually being made to Ula·
But James Malone. an attorney with the tax dh'i-
sioo of the Justice Department, testified Ulasewicz told
him he bad received $20,000 in cac;h in 1971 from Kalm·
bach, who told him the money was for e' -penses and not
tl\ M tooott<".:lt",...,f inl"'\4'\rno
• J -· a
proj!-C ci:l m i II i o n deficit next year and
solve lhe problem of Sl billion in
-· • • • said what is
ne!!:lc'fl tl "_n£>w approarh" b,.v the gov-
Cr!!llll'lll to nul poople \\hO li\(! in citif'.:l rather
thaJa the citit':. themsche.s.
rrcaS('.S in mdustrial price,.., consumt>r prare "·"
Thallt>.ada some economists to con1·lude while
rnny be reporting higher whole.-.;ale price.', they nre S(>IJing their
producls at a discount.
Ulasewicz Hit by Pie
Brooklyn-Whether or not Tony Ulasewicz
i:; convicted or tax fraud charges in U.S. District
Court here, the private investigator who once
sc·r.ed lhe Nixon While House has already been
found guilty by Aron Kay, a man who believes
ju!<licc should be nol oo much bwiit as sticky.
When Ulasewicz left the courtroom for lunch
yesterday, Kay, 27, who calls himself "the clown
p ri n c c of Greenwich Village," dishl:'d out the
puni hment-a coconut custard pie blooped into
the burly "neck of tht" defendant.
Later Kay, who nlso claimed credit for stain-
ing the suit of Daniel Patrick Moynihan with a
thrown pie earliPr in the yt-ar, called reporters to
explain his actions: "The Yippies are sick and
tirc:>cl of crimes being continued against the peo-
ple." The crimes in quN.Iion, roid Kay, includro
surveillnnre and p:ayoffs.
Othe>r:> may also be reminded of f;Uch activi-
tiPs bv tht> Ulasewicz I r in I and lhe
C'alh•cl by the whose
  are linkt>d inaxtricablv to Lhe Americ:ln
adventure known a.s
House aide, .John Caulfield, handled payments
to Caulfield did not and it is
understood thal he will not.
The goverr.rnenl is that Ulasewicz,
a .rdired New York City police officer, failed to
report income or $20,01Xl on 1971 tax returns and
$25,000 on 1972 returns-monf"y, it is alleged,
that was paid to the detective for carrying out
White House a.;;;signmenb.
Ulasewicz will nrgur thtu he paid his back
taxes, interest and J>('nalties well in advance ot
his indictment on tnx fr:1ucl. Testimony indicated
that at Jea:;t part of Uh<e\\ icz's fnilurl' to report
the income wa:; out of a professed loyalty to
Richard Nixon.
Frank Murray, the special Justice Depart-
ment attorney tht> sase, said in his
opening Atatemt>nl thnt Uln PWicz nevt>r intend-
ed to claim the incomt> and did so only when his
activities became public pnrt of the govern-
ment's Watc>rgate inve. .. tittntion. " ... If l\ person
strals somethinl{ and later alll'mpts to wlurn it
after lw is caught, he be lel off?"
,Johu Sutter, attorney for UJa..,ewicl, claim$
the ca.;;e hn, political overlonr:. and that his cli-
ent should not be pro•Pcllled.
Ulasewicz has pie wiped from neck
Among tho.-w. tP tir,ving ye.terda\' were .John
Dean, .John Ehrlichman anrl Herbert Kalmbach.
Nooe w:ts to rstlf. li.-oh that Ul8SE'Wicz wru:,
inclcC'd, paid $45,000 to   M a private investi-
;; a t o r for Hi chard Nixon. Each said a White
Aron I<nv h::H only one to the whole -
affair: som(• rru,t. W
. . .
The Boston Globe
Wednesday,l)eeelnuo;o ... ..,
RABIS RESIGNATION - Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabm told the Israeli parliament o( hts resignat!rm, promis-
ing there would be no m3Jor change m Israers policy before
a new election. If the parliament agrees 1,11 set an election
date, probably in Apr1l, May or June, will conunue.
during the campaign as ca!"etaker prime mimster.
WATERGATE PIE- Watc.rr scandal figure An-
thony UlascWlCZ hil with a pi1 tbe back of the head,
and Yippie Ar1.1n said he did i ause of the crime& of
the Nixon "It wes oc.onul cream pie,''
Kay said after mak·· his escape jt;.r..o in US
dtstnct court m . where Ulase ;:; on trial for
failing to pesy taxes on-$41,000 he allftS y received in
payment for distnbuung hush money.
WORLD BANK LOAN -The World Bank appPOlved
two loans to Chile totalling $60 m; Jton, in spite of suong
objections by five Scandtnavian countrtes and etgbt mem-.
bers of the US Congress. Informed sources satd the loar s -
for agricultural and electrtc power projects - were sup-
ported by lhe United States and approved by a wide mar-
CIULEAN Al\IBASSADOR- Jorge!Cauas Lama ha,
been appointed Cbilt·'s nPw ambassador to the Unitl!d
States, President Augusto Pinoch£>t announced. <..:auas, who
restgned as Finance will be replaced by Economy
Minister Sergio De Ca .tro.
BRITISH AUSTERITY- The   Organization
for Economic Cooperation and Development approved Brit-
ain's $·1.16 bilhon austenty program and recommended the
International Monetary Fund grant the $3.9 billion loan the
Bmish are seeking to help supporL the pound.
COYOTE POISONING - Environmental Protection
Agency administrator Russell E. Tram urged President
Ford not to revoke an executive order banning the use of
poisons to kill coyotes or other predators on public lands.
SOVIET OIL - The price of Sovtet O!l is expected to
jump as much as :13 percent for Russta's customers in east-
ern Europe next year, western analysts report. Such a rise
would place the nommal prtce of Sov1et crude oil at about
$8.10 a barrel- 170 percent above the 197-1 cost. but below
the $12.70 that wtll be cha1gcd by 11 or 13 memucrs of the
Organtzauon of Petroleum Exportmg Countries (OPEC) as
of Jan. 1, 1977.
0 1

, /'! =:4':41..
Watergate Bagn1an
Gets }Jic in Face
NEW YORK - Watergate bag-
man Anthony Ulasewicz was leav-
ing federal court for lunch Tuesday
when he was abruptly served des-
sert - a coconut cream pie
smacked into the side of his head.
His trial on tax-evasion charges
bad recessed when Ulasewicz was
approached by a young man who
hurled the pie, shouted an obsceni-
ty and ran off.
Later a man who identified him-
self as a member or tbe Youth In·
temational Party - Yippies -
called the Associated Press and
said he had thrown the pie.
J. ,.
Watergate 1gure
on trial in tax case ).flt..
NEW YORK - Watergate
bagman Anthony Ulasewicz
went on trial yesterday on
charges that he failed to report
as income the $41,000 he was
paid for his role in the scandal.
Ulasewicz testified at the
Senate watergate that
he carried money to the wtfe of
E. Howard_lfunt. G. Gordon
Liddy 'and Frederick
among others connected wtth
the Watergate case. He said he
delivered more than $200,000 in
cases to various people. the
bulk of it to Mrs. Hunt.
The prosecution has satd tts
key witness would be John
Caulfield, a former aide.
caulfield and Ulasewtcz were
both former New York City .po-
licemen and cat.tlfied recrUtted
1 the bagman. ...   1.,
"'- I C.."' !:.It'..,-
> :::

777-2424 WEDNESDAY.
QUEEN ELIZABETH ll arrtved in Northern Ireland f
for v.hat could be the two most dangerou:; tasks or her 0 r q u
re1gn. More tban 32,000 lrOOpS were on full alert In the
war-torn province where the lrisb Republican Army
promtsed the monarch a "blitz to remember." Page 1.
, RAN I 00 S STREET ARTIST:S are happy
with   lot under the current rules their
acrlvtues and aren't happy wtth supervisors' efforts to
change the law. The artists argue they have leglumned
theJr trade and don't want newcomers. Page 4.
SUPERVI OR QUENTIN KOPP joined the ranks of
l)anlel Patrick Moynihan, William Buckley and E.
Hunt. among others. when he became the
latest victim of   York pit>-thrower Aron Kay. who
Kopp with a C<K..'Onut cream creation. Page I.
GOV. BROWN SAYS a cutback in federal funding of
the space program would lx• a "tragic mistake." Page 5.
WATER USE AT CIT\' HALL has improved. City
6ftictals are using less. that is. Page 4.
THE GOLD RtJSH in Sierra County is subsiding. but it
was Wild whlle it lasted. A local editor said the saloons
were so crowded dunng the v.eekend that customers
bad to wallm the street for a drink. Page 3.
The.. Nation
tum over the agency's files of Its drug mind-control
experiments to the Justice Department If the latter
askS for them. He also said bJs goal is to make the OlA
"lean and mean." Pase z.
f of clan Ga
Pae- 6--S.F. EXAMINER -trtl Wed., Aug. 10, 1977
That pie-thrower strikes
By Dkk Alexander
Aron Kay. the self-!rt}'led "Yipple Pie
Thrower" from New York, has claimed
another well·tnown victim: San Francis·
co Supervisors President Quentin Kopp.
Kay, '1:1, caught Kopp with a banana
cream pte Jpst as the supervisor was
entering the door to a Mission Planning
Council meeting last night at 2501
Bryant St.
"Yippk'S are angry over CKopp'sl
gloating over the eviction of poor and
aged tenants at the International Hotel
and bis attemptb to get !Propositions) A
and B passed,·· said Kay, whose previous
victims have included:
Daniel Patrick Moynihan, William
Buckley, Phyllfs Schlafly and Watergate
figures E. Howard Hunt and Anthony
.Kopp, of course. was caught off
"Now I know I'm a celebrity." be
laughed later. "He must have thought I
was Soupy Sales.
'Tm very glad to be in the same
company as Daniel Patrick Moynihan,
"hom I supported for U.S. senator in
New York. He's a good friend of mine."
Kopp said the pte careened ott the
side of biB head and right shoulder. "As
soon as I looked up, be was gone."
Kay, who bit UJasewlcz with a
coconut cream pie and Schlafly with an
apple pie, was uked if be wu hired by
Arl fnr
ain-Quentin Kopp hit
ne JocaOy to do tbe job.
t'a put It thil way," be replied. "I
there are a lot ol San Franctscans
wttb Kopp."
y allo saki: "Kopp said 'What the
t.bJI?' wbea I bJt him with tbe pie.
ore off down tbe street You don't
a pie and stay around to get
ny Fazio of the MJssion Planning
Coun · • a witness to the incident, said
Kopp as stunned.
e were allatunned," said Fazio.
ple here are really outraged."
tores Ayala, a MJalon PIIDDing
Co founder, said: "''bere are always
koob mtng to spoU things. But every·
body' happy he X ~ came."
The meeting, said Kopp, was to
protest the leasing of the old Sears
building at Army and Miss1on streets tor
an unemployment office. "I'm very
much opposed to that."
Kopp said he will introduce a
resolution at next Monday's :;upervisors·
meeting to establish a task force to look
into converting the llulldlng, as weiJ as
other buildings In the Mission, to com·
mercJal purposes.
Meantime, Kay, a member of Pie
Kill Unlimited In New York, s a ~ d he was
planning to return home today but may
stick around for a few more days.
"So far." be boasted, .. , have not
been arrested for assault with a deadly
Bill Hauda at the Boston Marathon
WEATHER- Tonight fair, cool. Low around 40. Wedn1
VOL. 124, NO. 105
Even before he wu sworn in. Joel Skornicka
a feeling for mayor of Madhc;n. Dur-
in[{ the intermis11ion between rel'f'monieA for old
and new offireholden, Skornidua wu dealt a
cream pie in the fare by a man who wat1 then ap-
prehended in the hall outaide by a quick 00180"
RIOf RYGH/The Cap•t•l "l1me
lng Mayor Paul Soglin. The man, who aold
pollre he la Aroa Kay, 29, of New York City, 18
being held a deelslon by Skornlcka oa
whether to prete claarps. The new mayor aaid
he wu "eurprieed a nybody .. at the ueauiL
Here be wipea oO' tlw. pie.
office at
lie abea
hard "to
10 be a

nicka II
tbelr all
• COli
Mayor )
1.20 taxi
• Ret
Hoc c
Uon of
the COl
tbe tal
atloa 1
John Doe part of Hoffman 11
Glpkal Tifnft Sbff
PreVIOusly undisclosed testimony
given by Gerald Davies at a Jobn Doe
hearmg before Judge Moria Krueger
on Jan. 18, 11178, was inl.roduced into
the evidence at he preliminary bear-
A ju. 18 told that a 1750,·
000 life lamraBc.-e poiH:y had
lapeed before Davlet' dealb.
11tory on P• 2.
ther testified that tbe next day lbey
drove around together and fiDally
wound up at her apartment Wbere
they bad a driDk and watcbed tele'ri·
sion for awbile before tbey botb oo.d
Tile cp"'lliontng by ... diatr.ct

Patricia Kennedy Lawford holds court with Bettina (r.1 & pals.

Liddy as Crusty as Ever
Tlght·llpped tough guy G. Gordon
Liddy's first press conlerence since lte
got out oC the Danbu•·y Federal Correc·
tlonal Institution started off poorly yes·
when Ylppie Aron Kay stepped
up .and sho\·ed an apple pte Into Liddy's
face. Liddy, who served :!2 months for
hiS part ln mastermimllug the Water·
gale and never squealed one
word, was jusl uboul ns lnfonnnlive at
the Washington press confet·euce, He
said he'll write no books and glve no
lectures to cash in on his dubious fame.
Would be pull off another Watergate
caper If a President asked him to? Said
Liddy, "Flat tua," which
means "Yes, thy will be done" In
Latin. Asked how the scandal had af.
fecled him, he slid lnto Get·man: "What
does not destroy me, makes me strong.
er." He added: "I submit lo you I ba,•e
yet to snap."

want ot look clean." Now, he's cleaning up •

Say Cornelia Has Tapes
'Barna's big bedroom bugging caper,
which Gov. George Wallace chracter-
ized last September as a "domesllc
matter" between him and wife,
Cornelia, could turn into a juicy court·
room drama. Quoting reliable sources,
the Montgomery Advel'liser said thnt
about 400 hours o{ taped conversations
Wullace bad wllb "pl'omi nent women"
still exist and could pla}' a vlt.al role ln
anr divorce action. The paper reports
thut the t:tpes at•e sald to be "conversa·
lions a married man ought not lo be
having with other women." Tsk, tsk,
Georgie. Meanwhile, Cornelia's attor·
neys have mel with Wallace's lawyers
to discuss the next steps. C01•nelia
moved out or the executive mansion on
Tuesday, grumbling about alleged "vul·
gurlties, threats and abuses." Stay

- -
litical protest
Daniel P. Morntun, CMip•lgnlng for the o.tnocr•tlc nomln•tlon tor the u.s.
  •• hit In 11w f8ce bf • mocu ciUIII pte lrt lower Muh•tt.n. The pie
thrower, who ldenllfted hlmMif • bron K.Y, • "VIE," •
he went Into alton. He Mid he did It ac.• Morn n, former r to
the United Nlltlone "Me high wtee." Moynl,_, dec to preea cta.rg ...
I shop iri LOs
to plant qain. the raid occurred before Ule bills' were
"Farmers have been Ingenious at get· passed to the public.
Spoclll to TIM !low Yotk ,_
WASHINGTON, Sept 8-0n his first
full day of freedom, G. Gordon Uddy ln.
vited some reporters in today to talk
about prison condlt.lons. 11nd In the
process was peppered with quesUons
about Watergate.
With his five children standing at a.t-
behind him and his wife, Frances.
silting near, the 46-year-old Mr Liddy
said he had no remorse about Watergate.
He said he still had his reasons, which
he declined to disclose, for keeping silent
about the 1972 break-in at the Democrat-
ic National Committee's offices at Ute
Watergate complex.
Mr. Liddy was released yesterday from
the Federal prison 'in Danbury, Conn.,
after serving 52J,l months, the longest
tenn ot any Watergate of a total
sentence of more than eight years. Today
he characterized himself u "content"
• and added:
"I have lived as I beUeved I ought to
have liVed."
The Prince and the Lieutenant
Mr. Liddy, who was the counsel to the
Committee Cor the Re·election of the
President In 1972 and later called the
· mastermind of the Watergate burglary by
Government was asked what
he would say if a President asked him
"to do that kind of work again."
"I would say he replied, without
a pause. "When the prince approaches
his lieutenant, the proper response of the
G. Gordon Liddy with his family at news conference In   •
children, Thomas, 14, Alexandra, 18, James, 1
t? pnce 'Fiat cllned to say why the break-in took place
tua, he usmg a. Latm term- Thy . or what the bur!llars were looking for.
will be done, he explatned. "I can but 1 won't " he said.
Mr. Liddy said he regarded himself as
Did lt pain hu,; to have former Prest.
a lieutenant. "1 would not rank myself dent Richard M. Nixon, who later re·
as a captain," he added. from office, call Watergate a
In a taped interview earlier today with "jackass" stunt? "I probably have the
Barbara Walters, which wu highest threshold of pain of anyone you
tonight on ABC, Mr. Liddy also compared ever met. he replaed.
his relationship w1th former Did hl' feel any responsibility ror being
Richard M, Nixon to thal of a lieutenant part of the sequence of events that led
to a prince. to the resignation of a Prewide-nt? "1 don't
Asked if he felt he had taken the blame know that ont' can lay the blame on a
for in vain, Mr. Liddy replied: particular link In a chain unles!l that ltnk
"No, t think l delayed things substantial- has snapped," he said. "I submit to you
Jy." AJ;ked what good It had dont' to delay I have not snapped."
things, he !laid, "The prmce was prince One reasoo he has 1 efused to talk about
for a longer period o( time." Waterf!ate, Mr. Liddy said, was that if
Talking later wtlh reporters, Mr. Liddy tht> Supreme Court had granted a new
said almost apologetically I haL he did not trial for John N. Mitchell, the rormer At-
wish to appear "quixotic" about his rerus· tomev Oeneral. and other Watcrg3.tl' fig-
' to t•lk about Watergate, but he de- ures, Mr. Liddy probably would have been

man threw an apple pie that struck Mr.
Llddy in the face. Later a man who iden-
tifil'd himself a.s Aroo Kay and who sa1d
he had thrown pies at Mayor: Beame of
New York and other public figures called
news organlzatlons to saY that he had
thrown the ple at Mr. Liddy because he
had ''conspired to st>l up a police state."
Mr. Liddy stepped Into a bathroom to
wash off the pie. He seemed as unruffled
b.Y the incident he did with the ques.
l!On8 he was
H11d the pil' thrnwer said anvthing to
him? "No," Mr. Liddy replied with a
mill', "but I wa$ woudl'ring when we
would be heanng from Slrica"-a
reference to Federal District Judge Jc•hn
.T. Sinca, who sentenced Mr. Liddy to Jail.
Last April Prl'Sideot Carter Mr.
Liddy's sentence to eight years and
parole became effectl\•e yesterday.
Disco king Yippie pie target
Back ln the news wllh a
late-night assault on lhe
owner ot a chic Manhattan
dlsco, • the Hippie-Ylpple
Pieman 11 alive and throw-
Aron Kay, the best
known among what's left of
the pol·!lmoking, anti-Es-
tablishment Ylppte Party,
claims 14 pie hits on promi-
nent poUtlcal ngurcs In the
last 5 years.
This week, he made his
latest maneuver on
a Studio S4
RubeU • .K4y's
• though, ma·
to dirty the
PiliP COCJISi • £wAlliS

2·1210 WH 1·6713
Among Kay's other sue·
cesses are Sen. Daniel Pat·
rick .,Moynihan. D·N.Y ..
Watergate E. How·
ard Hunt and G.
Liddy, and former New
York Mayor Abraham D.
Be a me.
Kay beUeves a man's
pit• should suit hls personal· dressed up like a delivery
ity. boy for that one. !'Omplete
Fort Beame, who at the with a fake inv, .. rc book.
lime of the August 1977 at· And while she was signing
tack was waging a rHiec- the,· book, I pulled out the
lion campaign, It was apple pie and let her havt> it.''
crumb. "1 figured he de- Kay recently had a pine·
served it because he was apple pie ready for John
the crummiest politician in Ehrlichman on the former
the Big Apple at the time." Nixon aide's wedding day, .
Harvard professo.r- but when Ehrllcbman
turned drug guru Timothy failed to appear for hls lee
Leary, whom Kay accused cream parlor reception due
of turning ln associates to to large crowds, Kay
legal authorltlea, recently treated the onlookers In·
received a cheesecake tor stead - with pie to eat. not
being "a rat." throw.
In 1976, when .Moynihan Long-haired and
was campaigning for the._ bearded, Jtay wean a sbOrt
Senate and K.S.y thOught be black lealber Jacket ·a.a a
wanted to do too little lor garbage colleetorts hat.
blacks, he beaned Moynl- "But rm not just .a
han with a cream crazy piethrower," he
"to give him a change In say-., espousing the Yip·
complexion. •· pies' fights- as they put it,
Rubell wasn't Kay's for legalized marijuana
first nonpolitical hit. About and human rights, against
two years ago "these girls nuclear energy and Rich-
at a Catholic high school ard Nixon's resurfacing.
paid me $10 to hit a nun, His favorite pie to eat?
their principal, with a ''It's a l0$S·UP, but apple, I
lemon rneringue I   M ;.-....-
• . ,
• I
account tile I>Ort'OWinJ :"4"""' .... --- A L a pnntr a scneaule tor paytDJ 114\..A
not usually appear until fanners prepare I sliop in'".IAi Alamitos, Calif. An aaent said owe. The contracts wiD prohibit lhe co.
to plant again. the raid occurred before the bills were lectors from using bara.ssmeat in an ef·
"Fanners have been ingenious at aet· passed to the public. fort to collect.
.-sll ti'DIII Xn Tartt "n.-
WASHJNGTON, Sept. his flnt
full d4y of freedom, G. GordOD Liddy 1ft.
vlted some reporters in today to talk
about prison conditions, and In tlle
Procell wu peppered wJtb quest1ona
about Waterpte.
With his tlve children ltandillg at at-
tenDon behind him IJid hil wife, Frances.
sitting near, the .f&.year-old Mr. Uddy
said he had no remone about Watergate.
He said be still had his reuona, which
he declined to diac:lose, for keeping silent
, about the 1972 break·in at the beiiiocrat-
ic National Committee's offices at the
Waterpte complex.
Mr. Liddy wu released yesterday from
the Federal prison \n Danbury, Conn.,
after serving 52% months, the lonpst
tenn or any Watergate ot a total
eent.ence or more than el t years. Today
he c:haracterized himae u "CODtent"
·and added:
"I Jived as I believed I OUJht to
have lived."
11le Prlnee and the Ueuteaut
Mountans J
Lfa Anaeles by two
for a teaeadary sold r
Mr. Uddy, who wu the coumel to the
Committee for the Re-election of tl'le
President In 1972 and later called the
mutmnind of the Watergate bur1Jary by
Government prosecutors, wu asked what
he would say if a President asked him
''to do that kind of work apin."
"I would say yes," he replied. without
a pause. "When the prince appro.ches
his Jieutenaot, the proper response or the
G. Gordon Uddy with Ids famDy at new conference ID From left: Ids wlf
ebllclreD, Thomas. 14, Aleundra, IS. .11111111.11, Gracie, 17, aacl Raymond, 13.
  t? price is. 'Fiat vo!utss cl ined to say why the break-in took place
he USing a. Laun tenn- Thy. or what the burglars were looking for.
Will be done, he explamed. "I can but I won't," he said.
Mr. Liddy sald he regarded himself as Did it pain him to have fonner Presi-
a lieutenant "I would not rank myself dent Richard M. Nixon. who later re-
as a captain," he added. signed from office. call Watergate a
Jn 1 taped Interview earlier today with "jacka.s&" stunt? "I probably have the
Barbara Walters. which was broadcast highest threshold of pain ot anyone you
tonight on ABC, Mr. Liddy also compared ever met, sir," he replied.
his relationship with fonner President Did he feel any responsibility for being
Richard M. Nixon to that of a lieutenant part of the sequence of nents tbat led
to 1 prince. to the resignation of a Prelident? ''l don't
Asked if he felt he had taken the blame know that one can lay the blame on a
for Watergate in vain, Mr. Liddy replied: particular link a c:haln unless that link
"No, I think I delayed things substantial- has snapped," he said. "I nbatit to you
ly." Asked what good it had done to delay that I have not snapped."
things, he said, ''The prince was prince One reason he has refused to talk about
for a longer period or time." Watergate, Mr. Uddy said, was that if
Talking later wtth reporters, Mr. Liddy the Supreme Court bad granted a new
said almost apologeticallY. that he did not trial for John N. Mitdlell, the former At-
wish to appear "quixotic' about his refus- torney General, and other Watergate fig-
' to about Waterpte, but he de- ures, Mr. Liddy probably would have been
asked to testify. He said be WOIIII4 have
refused because ' ' I didn't testif7 qainst
my coUeaaues' ' and probabJf ..., have
been sentenced to addition& tiJM In jail.
'7bere are stlll some reuciil which
obl&in,.. be ad4.ed, declining to ay what
they were.
Mr. Liddy aaJd fie had DO plan. to
write about Watergate and wu consld-
ermg a number of job orr..
On Eab11Dce, a Pie 1D dl fece
He invited the reporters tl meet with
him in a room at the MlyfiiiiJer Hotel,
he sa1d, because inmates a 1lle prilon
camp •t Allenwood, Pa , and at Danbury
wanted him to describe whaJ Jae said wu
racism aga:nst black and Hitlaftlc prison-
ers at Allenwood and c811ousness by
guards at Danbury durin& a recent fire
there io which f1ve prisonfii'Sdied.
As he enterett the hotel ..._ a bearded
man threw an apple p
L1ddy in the face. Late
tified himself as Aron
he bad thrown pies
New York and other
news organizations t
thrown the pie at Mr
had "conspired to set
Mr. Liddy stepped
wash off the pie. He
the incident as he
uons he was asked.
Had the p1e throw
him? "No,' ' Mr. Ud
smile, "but I was
would be hearing I
reference to Federal
J. Sirica. who sent
1:ast April President
Liddy's sentence to
parole became effecti
---_. . ....
Street dancing man 1
In "Push, Push, In the Bush," land, Jesus
zaJez. an off-duty Mexican patrolman, was danc-
ing In a Mexican disco recently when his .22
Magnum pistol fell from his holster, hit the floor,
ired, and killed his partner • • . Yippie activist I
aron Kaye, yearning for the good old '60s, en-
tered Studio 54 recently in a huff. Kaye, calling
the disco culture "meaningless, decadent, and
lobotomizing," co-owner Steve Rubell
with a coconut cream pie . • . Now that Rod
tewart has a bona fide disco hit, rumors are
that Mlck Jagger Is ready to retire Ruby Tuesday
.for a little Saturday Night Fever.
- D.-yMet..
Photo. by Wll' :W:orrls-Tbe WU!I!I:utOn
five children, Tbomu,l5; Saady, ll; James, 16; Grace, 1'7, and Ray, 13.
Gordon Liddy: Apple Pie and Mum
By Bill Richards
Waablnlton PoJt swr Wrltor
Once he told his White House bosses he would
•-alk ln front or a sniper before he talked. But
)esterday, when he finally did get around to
  the only unfriendly fire G. Gordon
Liddy encountered was an apple pie in the face.
Uddy, '1\ho   released Wednesday from fed·
era! prison after 52''1 months for his
part in enl!ineering the Wnlert:nle break·in, sum·
moned reporters to lhe "'Iayflower Hotel to listen
to him speak not about Watergate, but about
t.Tont:doing be encountered in the prison system.
"I live in the present and the future. not in
the past." said Liddy, 48. sidestepping most of
tbe inquiries about Watergate.
But the pie-throwing incident made it clear
that Liddy is not a· man who forgets easily. When
.\ron Kay, a member of the Youth International-
rs Financial Worth
or Ylppie-party, tossed the :small p1e in Liddy's
face the former Watergate ronspiralor wiped
away the remains and nid, without cracking a
smile, "I was wonderiD When we'd bear !rom
Judge Sirica and apparently we have."
U.S. Judge John J. Sir1ca imposed the stiff
sentence of up to 20 years and a $40.000 fine on
LJddy for his Watergate aclivily. Slrica later
added another 18 months to the sentence after
Liddy refused to discuss Watergate before a
federal grand jury.
Liddy appeared yesterday flanked by his five
clilldren and wife, Frances. He was wearml!
a suit of clothes and a pair of shoes he said he
was given along with $40 when he was released
from federal prison in Danbury, Conn.
Despite his part in the events that ultimately
took. the presidency !rom Rlchard ::-;ixon, LiddY.
insisted he still would be wlll"nl! to do tl
bidding asked of him by any t; .S. President.
"When the prince approal'hes I1eute
the proner response or the lieutennnt to
prince is 'Flat \"Oiuntas tua,"' said Liddy.
later spelled out the Latin to bewilden>d
porters, and translated il as "thy will be don
Liddy said he would ha\'e no comment
Kixon or the former President's statements d
ing a tele\•ision inter\'iew with David Frost. D
ing one interview Nixon called those involv
in the Watergate break·in "a lillie nuts."
"1 just lea\·e the actions of others to be judg
by the public," Llddy  
In an Interview yesterday with ,\BC news c
respondent Barbara Walters, Liddy
slightly on his Watergate role, saying that takJ
See LIDDY, Ct. Col 4
>"ht Law
8 (UPfJ-A fed·
as ruled that Vir-
law does not ap-
·ont.racts at fed·
rcult Court of
eld an earlier
Court Judge
the Virginia
\eral installa-
lployees of
1g services
Ft. Mon-
er job be-
nlon and
Liddy: Apple Pie and Still Mum
LIDDY, From Cl
blame for the Watergate break-in in
1972 delayed things substantially.''
"The prince." said Liddy, apparently
referring to Nixon. "was prince Ior a
longer period or time."
Liddy declined, bowe\er, to whetb·
er he had been asked to take the blame
by or whether he spoke Nix·
on before going to prison.
Liddy offered praise for two other
Watergate Ligures, John Erlichman
and John Mitchell . as "!ltrong." But
when reporters added John Dean's
name to the Jist, Liddy paused and
then said "Fully qual.ilied to sing the
tille role in 'Der RosenkavaUer.' "
The title :role in the Richard Strauss
comic opera is sung by a woman, he
later remlndt'd reporters.
Although he told a federal magi-
strate in Pennaylvanla Tuesday that
he was legally a pauper-a statement
required to remove temporarily the
$40,000 fine and allow hlm out of prl·
son-Llddy said he actually has a
number or job offers, Including one to
work with shopping center dt"Velopers
and another to edit a magazine.
He declined to name the magazine.
But Peter L. Maroulls, Liddy's attor·
ner. said he bad sold an article writ·
ten by Liddy to Chic magazine and
Customers, Disb·ibutors Irked
As 2,000 Vending 1\'lachines Shut
- -.,,. .. .,,,.ble bottle. It bas an appropri-
mon a Safeway shopper in Vienna,
said of the ordinance. "You can get
your money back."
atickt>r attached. ' 'I personally d i s p o s e of all my
              at home," said Sheryl Archibald
ring at the clear plastic
that Liddy will write a second article
for Esquire.
Liddy said be hal> no plans al pre-
sent to write a Watergate book al·
though he did not rul(' out such a
project in the future. Right now. be
said, be ls struggljng with a novel
that he described as "definitely not
a roman a clef."
Liddy. who wa5 behind bars longer
than other Waterf!"ate figure, •
his primary purpose in talking '1\'lth
reporters was to what he
said was rampant racism within the
federal prison camp at Allenwood.
Pa., where he spent most of his aen-
He reiterated charges that ba\·e
!>een made earlier by prisoners that
Ii\ e deaths of prisoners in a recent
fire at another federal prison at
Danbury, Conn., were due to ncdect
and callousness on the part o! prison
"This is the information that 1he
men asked me to brint: to you and
l hope I have my obliga-
tion to my form('r fellow federal prls·
oners." Liddy said.
Two Charged in Theft
Of Old Trunk For tune

Good Soldier Liddy
As an assis tant D.A. in New York's
Dutchess County, he liked to stalk
around town with a gi gantic .357 mag-
num in a shoulde r holster, but the truth
was that " he couldn' t pour hi s coffee
without spilling it on himself," accord-
ing to a lawyer who knew him. On one
occasion, he dramatized a point in court
by smashing a 2-by-4 against the jury
box, and the judge sent h im a bill for
damages. Another time, he sought to
pounce on an obscene phone caller by
hiding in a car trunk, and then got
trapped inside for nearl y two hours.
And, of course, when a bunch of under-
cover ringy-dingie got the mselves
caught breaking into Democrati c 1 a-
Danbury, Conn. , free on parole, to find
that his code of silence had given him a
curious distinction in the inte rvening
years. He had not ratted on anyone e lse,
had not sold book or TV rights to the
well-varnished inside story, had not
cried foul, had not turned e vange lical,
had made no deals with prosecutors or
judges. Lean from long hours of exercise,
Liddy soldie red on, defl ecting all ne ws-
me n's questions e xcept to say that he was
"content" and to quote 1 ie tzsche, in
Ge m1an, to the effect that "what does not
destroy me, makes me stronger." With
that, he closed the hack of his second-
hand Pinto with a karate chop and roared
off at 70 miles an hour.
At a press conference the next day,
Liddy was subjected to one more attack,
an apple pie tossed by a skulking Yippie.
With his wife and fi ve childre n standing
Liddy and his family: Quotes in German and Latin-but not a word on Watergate
tiona! Committee offi ces at the Water-
gate compl ex in Washington in 1972,
George Gordon Battl e Liddy turned out
to be the maste rmind.
But the Watergate trial may have been
his salvation. After nearly fifteen years of
the most fervent but foul ed-up service to
community and nation, G. Gordon Lidd>
had fina lly found a mission he could
perfom1 well-standing still and saying
nothing. Straight as Lord 1\el son, mus-
tache bristling at attention, he refused to
talk to the prosecutors, to an avenging
Judge j ohn J. Sirica or to inquiring con-
gressme n. I nstead, he took a rap for con-
te mpt of court as well as a stiffe r straight
sente nce than any of his fe llow burglars,
and marched stoicall y off to jail with a
te nn of from sLx years, e ight months to
twenty years.
Last wee k, Lidd}', 46, eme rged from
the medium- ·ccmity Feder.U prison in
by, Liddy thanked Preside nt Carte r for
his commutation, and ta lked fl uently for
1:\venty minutes about conditions i ns ide
tl1e two Federal pri sons whe re he did
time. He sprinkled e rudite operatic and
Latin re fe rences over the heads of the
press corps and picked his way careft1lly
among the questions he chose to answer.
He would, of comse, perform his d uty
again. " When the Pri nce approaches his
lie utenant," he said, recalling
velli, .. the proper response ofthe lieute n-
ant to the Prince is ' Fiat voluntas tua'
(' Thy will be done')."
'Waste' : or did Liddy feel any bitter-
ness toward Richard ixon, bitterness
being "a weakness and a waste." As for
1 ixon's captains, Liddy expressed admi-
rati on for Mitchell and Ehrlichman, but
thought John Dean was " qualified to
sing the titl e role in ' Rosenkavalier' "
(explaining later that the role is taken by
a woman). Of his own prospects.
me ntioned several rather unspecific
offers and a book of non-Watergate
tion. Under no circumstances, howt
would he write a Watergate book wi
the foreseeable future.
Final ly, in the matter ofthe lieute
and his Prince, did Liddy feel per
responsibility for being part of
chain that brought down the Presid
Liddy's mustache bristl ed. " I don' t t
one can lay the blame on a particul ar
in a chain unless that link has snapp
he said. "I submit to you that I have
to snap."
Park Stays Put
It was a nice plan, but it didn' t''
The idea was to have a grand jury e
ly indict South Korean
Tongsun Park for all eged influt
buying on Capitol Hill , so that he c
be arrested tl1e next ti me he le[i
sanctuary in Seoul for any country
maintains a reciprocal extradition IJ
with the U.S. But someone leakec
story to 1:\vo Washington papers
weeks ago-prompting Park to stay
where he was. And neither direc
quests from President Carter north
from Congressional leaders seemed
ly to pry him loose very soon.
The 36-count felony indictment
finall y un ealed last week. It ace
Park of working " to defraud the citi
of the United States" by irnpairin1
abili ty of the ir elected representath
work " free from corruption, fraud
proper and undue influence ... "
mer Re p. RichardT. Hanna of Calif.
was named as an unindicted co-cons
tor, and tl1e indictment also listed t
ty House members and four senate
recipients of Park's generous per:
gifts and campaign contributions.
of these presents were perfectly le1
accept, however, assuming that thE
is lators did nol believe Park to be a
as a fore ign agent
House Speaker Thomas P. 0 '
warned that South Korea's refus
send Park back to Washington v.
"st rain its re lations'' with the U.S.
the House later narrowly reject e
ame ndment to stop U.S. aid to S
President Carte r has sent at leasl
personal letter on the subject to I
dent Park Chuug Hee--aloug with c
matic   the South K<
Government announ<.:ed it would ·
the decision up to Tong un Park hi n
And the fugitive businessman sai
had no immediate plans to retun
though he was talking to South K<
prosecutors. The House investigato
not sure they need him. The ir tor
ity, E \V WEEK learned , is to '
records of the Korean Em bass
ington in order to comple te t'
ingofthe money that Park sr
in fostering goodwill in \'
Pie Fli
"Il anyone wants to
Aron Kay prepares to hit F'hyllis Sc:hlafly, an
outspoken opponent of the Equal Rights
desk and nanded him
the microphone.
"He (Butch) prol>a-
bly ought to let him
Amendment, with an apple pie Saturday at a
hotel in New York. I AP Laserphoto l
ERA Opponent Gets Pie in Eye
P h y 11 i s Schla fly. an
outspoken opponent of
the Equal R i g h t s
Amendment, was hit in
the face with an apple
pie Saturday during a
reception at a Woman's
1'\ational Republican
Club luncheon.
Former Pie Kill Un-
1 I m I t e d agent Aron
Kay, 27, he threw
the pie but departed
from his usual choice
of cream concoctions
because "it was in the
tradition of motherhood
and apple pie."
Mrs. Schlafly said
1 a t e r that her day
"turned out to be more
exciting than I imag-
ined. . . . I wouldn't
want you to think that
the people who oppose
my views to this extent
are really total slobs
because I appreciate
that they didn't pick
c h e r r y pie - that
would have stained my
Kay. a member of
the radical Youth Inter-
national Party (Yip-
pie:-;) who u<>ed to throw
ptcs for Pie Kill Unlim-
i t f' d, a now-defunct
group or young people
who would throw a pie
at anyone for a price.
has previously tossed
pies at Sen. Daniel Pat-
rick Moynihan. colum-
nist William F. Buckley
and Watergate figures
E. Howard Hunt and
Anthony UlasewiC7..
He said he chose
Mrs. Schlafly because
or her work against
ERA. He !'ai<i several
women's groups who
ERA backed
his action but he did
not receive a fee.
a large numbel'
members .seelting
bate agamst the n
"Anyone else ag
p u b 1 i c employ
Murphy asked.
• • •
When Rep.
M o n k s.  
heard Wednesday
Florida had rej
the Equal R i g
Amendment, he pJ
a red-white-and
arm band on his
black one," said
anti-ERA legislato
On Tuesday,
Don Davis, D-La\\
said Rep. Lonnie
batt, D-Ada, asked
to speak to the P(
toe C o u n t y teac
meeting. The invi
came about 3 p.m.
"Sure, when is
Davis asked of Al1
"About 6:30 p
Abbott replied.
"Do you suppose
means I wasn't the
p e r s o n asked
speak'!" Davis
Classy Ad
Home Swtss cheese
Only $99.75. Make
own Swiss cheese. (
conststs of one 25 lb. I
of cheddar lre-orde
needed) plus a 12·
shotgun and two box
buckshot. Acme Nc
Ftnd 1t •• • 10 the class
ERA More Than Pie In Sky
Aron Kay, above, about to hit Phyllis Schlafly, op.
ponent of the Equal Rights Amendment, wltll an
apple pie Saturday at the Waldorf· Aatortaln New
York. Kay, who hu hit Sen. Daniel Moynihan and
E. Howard Hunt with cream piH, uJd he Hlecttd
Mra. Schtany btcaull of her work -aalnat the
ERA, and an apple pie becluH "ft wu In the
t r ~   t   o n of motherhood and apple pie." Lett,
Mra. Schlany wlpee off remalna. (AP)
Daily Mail, Friday, January 5, 1979
The robots

are cormng
MOST hilarious assignment
was acting as straight. man to a
robot designed to do away with
We got on wondttrfully. And . oon
some of the chaps who man the car
assembly lines In Britain l'Ould get a
taste or the same II experiments
work out tn Detroit.
General Motors devt>loping a
new way to use robot.s s1de by l'lde
wttb workers making <·omponent.s
such as Instrument panels and wind-
screen wiper motors.
The idea ls to let the mPchauioal
men perform uncomplicated
monotonous   \\hlle humans do
the more complicated work.
'The aim it t<J keep It simple; says
Frank Dal£'y, General Motors' direc-
tor ot manufacturJng development.
'We wnnt to bridge> the gap between
manual assemblv and complex. cx-
penslvf', special purpost>, hard auto-
The robot between Fred nnd Blll
on the work line In Dt>tro t Is known
as PUMA. which st ands for Pro-
grammed Universal Manlpuat.lon for
Shop stewards may bf' to
learn a PUMA r obot arm Is about the
size or a human am1. bolt... In place
In & few m!nutt>s. can Jearn a new
Job while 1L cont.nues to do an old
It does not thtl arm for litrJke
votes J
THE first man to pi ck a 1ft
space has all Astronaut
David Scott says he nicked a classi-
cal music tape from Rtis 11
Schwelkart while they Wf're orbiting
1n Apollo 9 with James McDivitt.
Scott, who prefers pop music.. hld
the works o! Vaughan Williams and
Hovhaness ·ror the sake of a little
needed levtt:v up there: He gave the
tape b&ek on Earth ana tht:l' are st.Ul
54 owner Steve Rubell, who
delights in turning people Jway from
his disco piiJce in Manhattan, hu
just got •is true deserts-a cream p••
in tlae face from politiul_
Aaron Kaye.
told reporters at he saw himself as a lieutenant rath-
er than a captain. But in an interview by ABC's Barbara Walters
that was broadcast last night, Liddy gave himself a promotion:
He said he took the blame for Watergate by design because, "1
was the captain of the aircraft carrier when it struck the reef."
turning to his image, Liddy told trui his ac-
ceptance of the blame "delayed things substantially," so that
the prince was prince for a longer period of time."
Liddy was asked whether he could say why he planned the
break-in or \\"hat the burglars were seeking at Democratic head-
quarters. His reponse was: "I can but I won'l" The man whose
Unbroken silence made his the longest prison stay of anyone con-
victed in the Watergate scandal-more than 62 months--6aid: .. I
·ust don't testify against my colleagues. There are other reasons,
too, which I will not disclose."
He also said: "I was given a larger sentence than the others in
an attempt to cow the others into submitting to Judge [John]
Sirita's proeecutorial urges, as di.stioguiabed from judicial tem-
perament, and out of personal pique." When asked if he believed
be had done wrong. Liddy said: "' live in the present and the
future. I do not reproach myself. I have lived as I believe I ought
to have lived." '
A spokesman for the U.S. Bureau of Prisons, Michael Aun,
&aid Liddy's comments would not endanger his parole: "Parole
has something to do with what he does, not what he says."
Liddy said be planned to write a novel with no connection to
and was investigating job offers ranging from maga-
zine editor to construction supervisor. He insisted be would not
Write or lecture about Watergate.
Before Liddy's meeting with reporters in the Mayflower Ho-
tel, Aron Kay, a self-styled Yippie, hit Liddy in the side of the
head with an apple pie, then fled. Kay later explained his recent
pi&-toaaing at Liddy, New York City Mayor Abraham Beame,
Sea. Daniel Patrick Moynihan (D-N. Y .) and col umnist William
Buckley by saying: "It's a way to deBate the dignity of these
people who violate the rights or others."
Liddy said his primary purpose in holding the news confer-
ence was to call attention to inmate grievances at the Allenwood
  Federal Prison Camp and the Danbury (Conn.} Penitentia-
ry. He said the Allenwood food boycott, which led to his transfer
lall& month to Danbury, was caused in part by "overt raeism" on
the part or the prison staff. Liddy said: "The treatment of blacb
imd Hispanics and of the small Jewish community was not the
same as that given the whites."
Prisoners at Danbury wanted him to publicize event& sur-
rounding the July 7 fire that killed five inmates and injured
more than 80, Liddy said. He said be was told that men trapped
in one cellblock called a control officer to tell him of the fire, t-ut
that "he bung up on them two or three times," and that inmates
rying to struggle to safety found a fire door nailed shut
OPEC Soli----
Is It Just
Aron Kay, above, gets reody to plop Phyllis
Schlofly, outspoken opponent of the Equal
Schlafly, left, w1ped the f•llmg out of her eyes.
Mr Kay. who has h1t Sen. Daniel Moynihan
and E. Howard Hunt w1th p1es, so1d he chose
apple because "•t was 1n the tradition of
motherhood and apple p1e." In center of
above photo IS Nancy Borman, editor of
Ma1onty Report.
A P loM,.hoto
dancmg aro
o\er the Uis
Cor Jlll'gll)
operung ope
• Ask the
mdJclment n
nred FBI su
bnng no oth•
Jn\ c:.ligallon
This 1,1,0\1
such groups
\\hich have Jl
Jt would alar
see prosecut1

Ctvll bbe1
ed m fBI
cnurse (a\·or
caU it  
tmportant lt
pumsh any 1
\\111 be ('f)
Convicted Yippie ter-
rorist Willie Morass
yestenlay escaped from
Bellevue's psychiatric
ward, despite the Joae of
most of his head and all of
his toes in an earlier ex-
plosion in a home pie-bak-
ing faetory.
Morass, the head of a
terrorist group dedicated
to the "freeing of all
inhibited Americans," had
been convicted of federal
and state charges con-
nected v.'ith building and
operating a facto_ry w h ~ r  
pies used in vanous Yip-
pie activities were made.
At the time of his arrest
Morass' stove exploded in
his face covering the ter-
rible terrorist with hot
blueberry filling and
coconut custard. AB a
result of his injuries
Morass lost most of his
head and all but the small
toe of his left foot.
Despite his injuries he
was tried and convicted
last month and only
recently transferred t o
ward when
that prison icials
refused to allow him to
"get my head together."
Not the New York Post
learned yesterday that
correction officials were
specificallJ- warned that
Morass would try to
escape from the minimum
security ward if he was
transferred there. But of-
ficials, confident that no
man with most of his head
and all but the small toe of
his left foot gone could
manage an escape, lifted
the 24-hou.r guard from
the convicted Yippie just
Early this morning a
hospital guard found the
grat.iilg on Morass' win-
dow cut through with a
can opener and the
remains of an 80-foot bal-
loon left dangling from
the window.
Police were bewildered,
however, how a man with
almost no bead could have
devised such an ingenious
escape and speculated
that Mol'888 must have
had inside help.
But correction officials
vehemently denied that
any of their employees
were capable of aiding
anyone's intellectual
efforts and su.ggeated the
police look elsewhere for
Moraaa' planning
A man with a lisp and
an Eaat Bronx accent
calJed the Not the New
York Post last night and
said, .. Ha, ha ba. Moraaa
lives to throw pies again.
The cause live on. Moraaa
lives very well without hia
head and we'll do the
Fomous pie-thrower Aaron Kay gets o
Patti-coke in the choppers.
has taken "no pos1tlon" on military
organrz1ng but was thought by many to
oppose any such effort. has recently
g1ven pnvate. but firm. assurances to
Ken Blaylock. head of AFGE. that he
w1ll do noth1ng to h1nder the formatton
of a mthtary unron
What ktnd of marriage of 1nterest
w1ll be consummated between the
former antiwar act1v1sts of "Citrzen
Soldter" and the ma1n-hne labor
leaders at AFGE remarns to be
determined On paper, both
organrzat1ons advocate stmilar
programs des1gned to w1n for Gls the
nght to collect1ve bargatn1ng over
1ssues such as benefits. pay. and
health and safety cond1t1ons on the JOb
At thts stage ne1ther AFGE nor
"C1t1zen Sold1er." advocates
barga1nrng over such sens1trve ISSues
as negotrat1ng the cha1n of command,
though Tod Ens1gn argues that a
m1htary unron should adopt "the
broadest deftnrtion of negotiations"
when s1tt1ng down across the table
from thE! brass. That's the sort of talk
that troubles AFGE offlctals. who. like
most AFL-CIO leaders. lear any
un1onrzrng trategy that IS "more
rdeolog1cal than bread and butter"
Ens1gn and Uhl counter thai I herr own
organrz1ng matenals are htghly
compatible w1th the atms of AFGE
Says Uhl. "We want to be catalysts. the
pontoon bndge between Gl s and the
AFGE We want our organrzrng to be a
fnendly and collateral effort "
of the eventual
barga1n struck between "C1t1zen
Soldrer" and the AFGE, the ultrmate
1ssues surrounding m1htary
unrontzation clearly go far beyond Gl
benefits and dress codes. How, for
rnstance. w1ll un1on1zallon affect the
frghtrng capabrlity of the Armed
Forces? Dav1d Cortrrght. a lead1ng
proponent of a m1htary unron and a staff
member of the Center for National
Secunty Studies. has conducted
extens1ve surveys of European military
un1ons Accord1ng to Cortnght. the
m1lrtary unions 1n the Netherlands have
won troops sizable pay mcreases and
eliminated 1nspecttons. severe
punishments and needless
harassment. wh1le at the same trme
Dutch m1htary effic1ency and
performance have rncreased
Others argue that. the European
experience notwithstanding, union1ztng
the American m1htary will lead. as a
spokesman for one conservative group
puts il. to a "breakdown 1n mrlitary
command, complete control by
outs1ders of the mtlitary, and
lackadaiSical troops subject to the
wh1ms and fancies of unron bosses."
These crrt1cs of Gl un1ons conJure up
combat Sltuattons 1n whtch an AFGE
shop steward rnforms a commanding
off1cer that the members of his union
26 NEW TIMES 4 15177
Will not obey an order to move on the
enemy because 11 v1olates a clause 1n
the un1on contract
Still, a Gl unron may one day
lead to a new class consctousness
among troops who percerve
themselves as workers. as well as
defenders of the state. At certa1n
moments m hrstory. those two facets of
their lives m1ght come 1nto direct
conflict Several years ago 1n Portugal ,
sold1ers there found themselves
aligned wrt h the natron's workers and
poor agarnst the mrhtary government.
The outcome was a revolutionary
transrtion in power
- Ted Howard and Jeremy Rrfkin
The Word
Pied sniper
This is Aron Kay, 27, the Pied
Sniper of New York. latest of Kay's
over 100 pie-ings took place at 6:47
p.m. on March 23 in the cavernous
lobby of Rockefeller Center's RCA
Building. There he slung very messy
cocoanut cream on surprised E.
Howard Hunt. As a hit man he hauls
in $40 per fling-two parochial
school students shelled it out to
have Kay pie their teacher/nun. But
no mercenary he: sans charge are
jobs against those Kay feels have
violated basic human rights in the
name of national security. Already
pied: Daniel P. Moynihan, William F.
Buckley, Anthony Ulasewlcz. Slated
for future creaming: Ronald Reagan,
John Mitchell, L.A. P.O. Chief Ed
Davis, John Wayne, Milton
Friedman, any Rockefeller.
George A Hirsch
Editor General Manager
Jonathan Z Larsen Louts B Doth Jr
Art Director
Steve Ph1ll1pS
Executive Editor Managing Editor
JoM Lombardi Dav1d Hollander
Senior Writer
Robert Sam Anson
Associate Editors
Suzanne Char e' Catv1n Fentress
Arthur Lubow Robert Shrum
Assistant Editors
Peter W Kaplan Karen L Saks
Contributing Editor
Copy Editor Associate Art Director
Jody Alesandro Patnck Calk1ns
Editorial Assistant Photo Editor
PaluCia Bradbury Nancy J We1nstock
Controller Circulation Director
Norman J F111egold R1chard LaMonica
Subscription Sales Assistant Circulation
Manager Director
KathtMarks Marney Hague
Accounting -circulation Assi stant
Manager Roberta Levy
MuramS Ko
Single Copy
Sales Director
Assistants Peter A Armour
Jackte Ben-Zv1
Claudelle Langer
Ruth Hednck
Production Manager Production Assistant
Molly Sherodan DonnaK1s•k
Advertising Director
N1cholas H N•les
Advertising Manager
W1lham S Dav1d
Advertising Representatives
Liz Browne Mendel
(Semor Sales Reoresentauve)
John Abbott James J Archambault. Jr
Jeanne Joyce
Advertising Assistants
Mon1ca Raybon LOfella J Robinson
Chicago Los Angeles
The Pat lis Group Tony Hoyt & Assoc1ates
R1chard Hartle Assoc1ates
Contributing Writers
Da..:l Bldck Renard Stephen O.amond
Mellael Drosnn M.uSha fraoy. Marl< Goodman
AndreN KopKmd J.Jsse l<orobrulh James S KUfl<!r>
Sam Men• • J m M.ller G .. rry Nadel, MICililal Parfll. Rage<
Mar pre Rosen Maroa
Seligson. Paul Slansioy 'Thonl<os Thompson Nochola$
Von Hollman Rober! Ward GeolhPy Wolff M•chae!
WOIII Larry Wnghl
Washington, D.C.: Ant..r Hadey N10a TOienberg C.ll-
lomla: l'!1r. Jordan (Sacramcnlo} Boll R•ner (San D>ego)
Colonodo: '•an Goldman (l'.spen) Hog!> Ga1dne! (Oen-
lll!r) Connecticut: Peter LO!d (Noank) Georgia: GlllgO-
rf Jayo-s (AIIanta) llllnola: Paul Engleman (Chocago)
Indiana: R•ck Lyman (Gary). Tom Cochrun (ll'ld•anap<r
.s) Kenludly: La..r Pearce (Moddlelown), Massachu-
setts: Sa,_,. Rubtn (CalnbtodQ<!l Midllg8n: lau!a Ber·
man   New YOI'k: Charles Ste•n Larry Frederock
(N!>w YrJl't' Oly). North <:.rollrw: Frye Ga."tard (Crlar·
roue) Ohio: John Blady (CIOC1110at•). Pennaytvanla: Joe
Sharkey (Pholddelpll>a) South Carollt111: M <e Ede!l\ill1
(Rock Ho ) Utah: DaVId P10C1or (Sail Lal<e Oly) Vlrgir>-
la: Joel Br""'ley (RICIYnond) Wlaconsin: Pal McG1 logan
Notes on People
Vanessa Redgrave, the British ac-
tresss who styles herself a Trotskyist,
was to have addre.sed like-minded
Spaniards at two meetings in Madrid
this weekend, but the police have
banned them. M1ss Redgrave, in Spain
as a guest of the Communist Workers
League, met earlier m the week with
the ch1ef of the party in SpaJn,
1sh Communist wbo nated
Trotsky in Mexico in 1940. The week-
end meetings planned by the Workers
,League, a Trotskyist group, were to
have been supported demands that the
Go emment legalize some groups, like
the league, that are still banned .

of the Redgrave family,
Vanessa's sister, Lynn Redgrave,
rharged discrimination in a complaint
filed in Washington before
the Nauonal Labor Relations Board,
saymg that Actors Equity forced her
to turn over 5 of her pay be-
<he was nor an American cit1zen.
hs'l Rederave, who lives and works
in Ne\or York, maintained that lbe union
diu not exact the fee from Ameri-
can acto!'!, but charged established
dues. She termed the practice "anti-
theater and anti-art' and asked that
It be abolished.
or a practically unknown painter
named Anthony Benedetto, it was quite
a crowd that jammed the plush Campa-
nille Gallery across the street from the
Art Institute of Chicago. Among those
who complimented the artist on his col-
lection of oil paintings and drawings
the Mayor of Chicago, Michael
Bilandlc. "I've been drawmg and paint-
ing aJI my life," 50-year-old Mr.
Benedetto. "lt was a hobby. A
friend has been to get me to
exhib1t, but I resisted unl1l now." Most
people at the gallery opening recog-
niZed the painter io his more familiar
role, that of Tony Bennett, the singer.

Dan Dailey, the song-and-dance man
or the Hollywood musicals of the 1940's
and SO's, was in traction yesterday in
North Carolina Memorial Hosp1tal in
Chapel Hill. Mr. Dailey, who is 63 years
old, broke his hip m a
of Lhf' comedy "The Odd Couple" m
torrisvrlle, N.C., ThU.""9Jt'Y afternoon.
He tripped o er a .:.oUce table in a
U!gcd sc ie tn the lhtrd act
:SP. an •t t hMpit I . il wa
U."l etermined whether Mr. Daile
IIOUid ha\ e to undergo urgcry. He ha
been c;cneduled to rehear<al
"QOn for the forthcoming Broadway
mustcal "Spotlight."

In Britl!:h Columbia,
James 'Morri!>, the Metropolitan Opera
bantonc, pleaded guillv to charges of
carrymg an unregistered pistol into
Canada from the Umted States He told
Judge Arthur Belmes, who set sentenc-
i ng for ne t Wednesdav, that he
showf'd the- weapon to a prostitute he
wa raking home in his car Tuesday.
1r. MortiS satd he told her that he
needed the gun to protect his wife and
t' "'l' n the r trip from 'ew York,
asked him to
whereupon she out
thf' police. Mr Morns.
t.J -- ftr.:'_...._....,,, .....
U"IIM l'ml lll!tnM!Ioflil
ON HOLIDAY: Caroline Kennedy, the
late President's 19-year-old daughter,
takes a toboggan ride at Mount Tom
in Holyoke, Mass., with a cousin,
Willie Smith, foreground, and a
friend, Scott Martin.
to appear during the Vancouver Opera
Association's 1977 fall season as "Don
Gi vanni"
When Ronald Reagan attended a
banquet of the Young Americans for
Freedom m New York, he narrowly es-
caped naving no n , but w_o pies
t hrown in his fact, offiCials of the or-
nization said yesterday. A young
man and a woman carrying the pies
were intercepted not far from the ban-
quet dais at the Statler Hilton, and
were escorted out. The woman, uniden-
tified, was said to have referred to the
former actor and Governor of Califor-
nia u "that pig.''
Pamela o nson had been
of bemg overwe1ght when she left her
London home la!;t week for a vacation
with her husband, Derek, and two chil-
dren at Yarmouth. Yesterday she
was suddenly seven pound!; lighter,
having &"""'" birth to a quite unex-
pected child, a boy. Mr. Johnson, un-
derstandably amazed, said. "I' e heard
of mothers not knowing tliey were
pregnant until the bab ·was born. and
• .....a--··- _..._
It's Getting· Tougher
To Gt·i lt a ltd W e(tJ· It
Tt was Two-Pie Tue day: Cowbov
star Roy Rogers and New York Mayor
Abraham Beame, 240 mtles apart, both
got hit with pies. But nobody was
laugh mg.
lt used to be a sure thtng - Chaplin
did it, and the Mack Sennett cops. Lau-
rel and Hardy. Soupv Sales made a ca-
reer or it on TV. He he was
hit 19,000 times by pirs . Milton B<'rle.
Red Skelton . . . rrmember the fight in
the pte shop in "The Great Rare" ?
Nine guys throwmg hundreds or
in all directions, :;o splallerrd they look
like 'ertical banana and Tony
Curtts strolls through. tmmaculate in a
blinding white lie's thinktng or
something elst.
Stratght through the middle of thl'i
bllaard or pies h•• walks. untouched.
gleaming. It goes on for mmute!>, un-
bearably. lie walks and walks, so
clean, Ml white. And then . . .
IT USED TO be a sure thtng There
was something funny about a pte. You
couldn't do it wtth a howl or
trone. It was 'ioll'nt, but innocrnt. Just
like America. some would say. "Just
kiddin'. mister.'' Good clean fun.
In theory not only i:. anger Hnted
but the victim b made to look foolish.
"For a couple or momr.nts," Sales told
one reporter, ''it turns the bt& guys
into slobs. put them on the same level
as e\'eryone else."
The fad peaked in 1975. By then we
Americans. ac; is our cu .. tom, had
turned it into   w_nh firms

' KA \'E. a Ytppie and a writer for rhf'
a h_alf-dozen Ctlles "htt:h. throw Yipster Timrs. has thrown pohtacal
a _pte for S35 at an:; _one } ou pies before, one recalls. It jc; all HQ'
lfted -:- Pte Pte Ktll serious and purposehtl and humorless.
Ltd., Ptes Unhmllt>d, Pt,.. tn the !·.ve.
Well •. American humor has "A man being hit wnh a p!" isn't
been a btt rough. But one detects a new tunnv," Sale' once said, "unle., .... faun-
note. dation has been bualt that leads up an
"IT'S THE closrst I'll en•r to or-
dering a Maha ruhout," dtrnt W:l!o
quoted. Somewhrre along the line, thP.
humor was being left behind. The
laugh hardening.
Today. the bustnl'ss languishes. Com-
panies listt>d an phone book=- from
Washington to San Franci$co seem to
be gone. Pie Face San Franctsco ts now
a law office.
These days when a public figure sees
a face s uddenly out of the
Pie-throwing has becomt political.
The pie isn't thrown: it is shoved into
the face. And the thrower, it tllrns out
afterward, didn't thtnk it was funny et·
ther. He's only interestrd In making
some pitch or other.
Beame, who almost dodged an apple
pie at a campaign debate. declined to
press charges against a man ldt'ntifled
as Aaron Kaye. the man who scored a
banana-cream pie In the face of
Patrick Moynihan in last fall's senaton-
al campaign. The youth who htt Rogers
at a promotion in a Washington suburb
was charged wtth dasorderly conduct.
tht> pie. It has to come as a rea.-.onable
The throwang is important csthPti·
cally. too. There Is somethtng about
that round soft thtng flying through
the air to splat with precise accuracy
on a face. Merely smearing tt on
body is just kind or
Certainly it doesn't amuse the tar'·
bell out of me. .. He tliOiig was a
at first. But he didn't press charges.
High-school students in suburban
Vtrginia were suspended for their pie
pranks In 1975. and this spring a senaor
in anothrr Virginia suburb almost
didn't graduate after she pied the face
or the vice principal.
Maybe a few years ago the pir \IC·
tim felt honor-bound to grin and shrug
it orr. hut no more. We have learned
not t• ic our :;el\ es be assaultrd an the
spirit or good ch•an run.
fJUtlwr/1 nrt> stoff
lhe If' a•h111g1on Pobt.
Pie· Throwing
at Gov. Brown
I am outraged! The picture ( Ocl
26) of Gov. Brown being IUbjected to
the pte-throwing whim of an "upeet."
lndiVJdual who objected to the sover·
nor's stand on issues, and wbo was al·
lowed to inflict this indignity without
na. being arrested, IS unbelievable!
Wbo gives a person the ngbt to U·
sault anyone m this manner and go
_ ..__,.= unc-,.unished? Where m the beD is the

I be
.,y. I

an«tOrder-ef this coun ?
Brown isn't the only pub c fifift
to receive this kind of treatment from
this same pie-throwing "sickie."
It's time it was stopped! This im't
innocent fun. It's a degrading. embar-
rassing and vtclous act upon another
Unfortunately, we no longer pub·
llcly flog unlawful ettJZens in the vil·
lage square. But anyone wbo assaults
this should at least be arrested and
fined for the1r inexcusable. unruly
We have bad too much of this pie-
throWing gomg on lately. I under·
stand that you can hire people for a
fee 1.0 throw a p1e m the fac:e of a pol·
itklan. an enemy. a competitOr, or]USt
!Otneone ,m tiate. Thil prldiee is lu·
dicrous and should carry a penalty.
We should stand the pte-thrower
up m a public square. and 10 people
should b.Jt him in the race wtth 10 ptes.
I say down wtth the pfe-throwerl
He ts an assailant. and all others like
him should nol be allowed to get
away with iL How about a week in
jail? (1 am not a Democrat.)
Santa Mana
The pte slung into Gov. Brown's
face 18 tantamount to the VItuperation
slung daily at him by the news media
and bts opponents.
When John Kennedy sought elec-
tJon and spoke of hts new ideology,
Amenca.ns enthusiasticallY eletted
him. But. over a penod of 20 years,
btg busmess has taken over the rems
of progress and ts not about to IJVe
them up to the people who by consti·
tutional nghts are meant to elect the
6l6l •9l:f3SW3AON 'AVOS3n1
IUO::> ( 39ll03!>
'113.1\XVW ·s 01VNOO
<I a::11A ,130901 :> l.li!ISOll
a::I!A 'll30lll!> ·g S3WVf
• a::I!A 'S3.NNV1:1 1
::IIA '3SVH) ') S31liVH)
saJd a'!A aA!ln».JC3
'l WVI11l.1l\
1 pw wap!nAcf



Lt61·Z881 'SUO A Vll9 N<J
the "maJ Years ego
atSe clouded over
It as troruc that th .
evolved to one wheree system has
trust those candidates hopeople only
commonly . w follow the
dit.Jon of akinccepted, mtractable tra-
. see gout corporate do"-..:
r,ontributJons m return for  
avors. They don't call that Vf""WCU
ntsm-lhat has sim 1 opportu.
Amencan way. P Y become the
T1uuwoy,   8. 19n
The Wasldngton Star • A-5
Uddy Says He'd Do It Again
If Asked by a President
BY Lance Gay
Wullin111• Star Staff
After being freed alter serving
more than four years in prison for his
Watergate activities, G. Gordon
Liddy, the flamboyant but silent con-
spirator, said today that if asked a
'J)q_sident he would do the same thang
a galL
" Yes , itthe prince approaches the
lieutenant aiQ asks him to do somth·
ing, then fiat voluntas tua " Liddy
said, quoting the LatlD for :'thy will
be done."
In a wide-ranging press conference
at the Mayflower Hotel here, Liddy
- who was released from prison yes-
terday - refused to answer a battery
of questions concerning his Involve-
ment in Watergate and the activities
of others.
But he said be has no regrets for
what has happened to him. ''I'm con-
tent, 1 have lived as I believe I ought
to have Jived," he said, explaining he
feels no remorse.
Liddy continued to maintain his si-
lence on Watergate, hinting that he
still fears ttiat if he speaks, he might
be subpoenaed to testify in some
"I just don't want to testify against
my colleagues,'' he said.
Liddy refused to condemn former
President Richard Nixon for his in-
volvement, saying he would leave to
history to write the characterization
of the man.
"I have no bitterness to anyone,
bitterness is a concept that I do not
agree with," he said as reporters
pressed him to say that he had been
hurt personally by his involvement in
the Watergate break-in.
"I have the highest threshold of
pain of anyone you've met, sir," he
said after walking into the 8th floor-
room at the hotel, where be was hit in
the face by an apple pie.
"I got him as he was going into the
room," the pie-thrower, Aron Kay
said later.
why threw the pie, Kay
rep "This man has been involved
in a m set up police state in this
country fo veral yean."
"Now the Wlt_Yemment is letting
this man out," Kay saUl
) ................
IOWA CITY, lA. - 1'bnnriDg a
cherry cream pie as a political
statement is not an expression of free
speech and tbus. is not protected by
tbe First Ameodmeat of t.be U. S. •
CoDStitutioa, a JobDIOD County ma1- *
istrate bas ruled.
Magistrate Emmit George Jr.
found Barbie BlevlDs, a University of
Iowa law ltudent, pllty of clisol'derly I
coaduct lD a pie-throwiac lnc:ideDt at I
the Civic Ceater bere Jan. 28.
The incident occurred during a
press conference called by City
Manager Neal Berlln to present the
city's side of the coatroveny sur-
I'OtiDdinllowa City firefighter Linda
Eaton's request to nurse her baby
wbile oo duty. Daring RerUn's preeeo-
tatioo, Blevins threw the pie toward
Berlln. He ducked out of a side door
of the room and wasa't bll
During BleviDs' bial Jut month,
abe admitted t.browing tbe pie u an
exprea&loo of her view of the "total
ridiculoasnela" of the city's positioo.
Blevias' e f e n ~ e wu that abe coulda't
be cbarJed with a cri.m.iDal offea1e
for upressiD& her political views.
George ruled, however, tbat
Blevins wUlfully and lmowlqly acted
to disrupt a lawful uaembly. He lalcl
Blevins failed to sbow cleuly tbat
her constitutional rt&bts were
lnfl'iJIIed upon. ·
Sentenclag is set for May 17.
Blevins could be fiDed up to •1 00 or

RICHARD Falk, a public rela-
tions man who's lmown to throw
big bashes himselt, 1§JU:>out
to distribute a list of the "Ten
1\!ost Wanted Party Crashers" to
the city's public relations and
media agencies. "It's a certain
group ot professional crashers
who cause a nuisance at some ot
the swankiest events," says Falk.
He says he'll put out the cii'tfular
(with pictures) dur;ng the holiday
  when most ot the )--ear's
bt>.st parties are In-
cluded in the nrst edition wilt be
"Bullet Head,'• eas1ly recognized
by his shaven skull, and The Col.
oneJ, who always wears a cap.
fain's cap and a frayed tuxedo.
John Dean, another
Watergate figure who
came out ot the
scandal smelling like a
rose, was met by
student pickets as he
arrived to give a
$2,500 lecture at
f Fredonia Stare College
in New York state the
other day. The
students earned signs
that read: ''Crime Does
Pay." Arght after Dean
began his speech, a
young man in the
audience put on a mask, laughed and
yelled. " There is the con man, there is fhe
con man!'· Then he threw a banana cream
pre at Dean. "It just brushed me," said the
onetime Nrxon aide. John Yuskrw, 23, ot
Fredonia. was charged With disorderly
conduct and rssued a summons.

postct "• k trade,
' lnd pu7.zles, . m stoc dereJ
And J ' .. ·ifi ·weapon. A Los teml>t-t
I f thts year s sc
c noug l o wone
b ck· Popular passer Mr. Quarter a ·
j aek Levin Asso-
Angelcs toy a ?f
ciates, at o n P f(J r the furce
nearly half a   that rC' scm-
bean\' l;sed the film."
agl's o
total cl
we get
Ed Lil
low. 1
ery of
p ly, b
of Id
0 .,
++ + + + ++
++ + + + ++
The Insider
Poliq . ., rage could be redirec ted. ··
To s trcs'> to Bourne that the It hit home. Another Whit e
NORML Head Keith Stroup Beats
Administration Threat Effort
Angarola matter of mutu- House fe ller wa-, on the wuy
al concern. Stroup had a dark dated II . 197K. Sud-
-.ugge.,tion of 0\\>n . te lling denl y Dr. Bourne '-" ti nted
Bourne aide to pas'> on to troup to knov. .. of the \ cry
their bo a threat a<, danger- high per,onal n:gard in
ou' to Bourne a' Kuuma n· , 1 hold yuu ... and the re-
had bee n to Stroup: He 1m- markahle leadc r,h1p that you
plied that he might !..now too have provided t o NORM I
much about the recreational ei ther d1d Angarola
drug prefe re nce-. of certam -,ecm t o carry hi' bile any fur-
-.cnior White Hou'e aide!>: he ther ... ,, I!> '>Ul:h a mmor inc i-
that thO'>e pre fe r- dent ... he told u, . ' 'I'd ju' t
When the White House
a public reprimand
into a commendation. the vio-
lent reversal mean 'iOmething
gone on. Over the pa st
eight months. the relatiOn!> be-
tween the Administration a nd
the National Organization for
the Reform of Marijuana
Laws (NORML) have bee n
s tra ined . The tens ion <, Larted
with a thrown pie a nd ended
with a rumble be twee n
NORML's head. Keith
Stroup. and Carter· pecia l
a s istant for health issues. Dr.
Peter Bourne.
Last December. Yippie pie-
a a sin Aaron Kaye hurled a
lemon meringue at Joe Nelli s.
chief coun el of the House
Select Committee on Narcot-
ic!> Abuse and Control. during
NORML' ' annual confer-
When the cream clea red .
Marc Kurzman. the confer-
ence chairperson. leaped to
the microphone. He de-
nounced Stroup as the master-
mind behind the pie plot.
Hounded by NORML !>pon-
sor'i (including repre e nta-
tives of Hugh Hefner. and
Max Palevs ky). Stroup i ued
a memora ndum to the NOR-
ML National Policy Com-
mittee c onfessing he' d light-
heartedl y uggested the me-
ringueicide. but in isting he' d
tr ied to top Kaye a t the last
o matter: An overzealou
White House aide seated next
to Nelli '> had taken offense at
being splattered and fired off
an intimida ting February 3.
1978. feller to Stroup on
White House tationery. The
aide. Bob Angarola. White
House general counsel to the
Office of Drug Abuse Policy.
<> ta ted he was .. up et ,. a t the
.. unfortunate pie incident. · •
adding ominously: " I mu t
regi ter di sappointment at
NEWnMES 817f78
cnce., could end up in the like to forget it. I ju<, t wanted
your partic ipation .... Thi ne w• pape r<. ..
•• n't that
" " to makc-,ure NORML''>crcd-
can only pro\e counterpro- blac kmal·r·)_ .. on•' Whl' te House
. 1bilit y wa., maintamed . ··
duct1ve to your and a1' de a• ked a ppropr1' atel y. B 11 h. S d
" ·· u s n:· troup IO'>I'>te .
N RML's most worthwhile Whatever ·
t wa• .

J , · -rhe White Hou-,c v. a-. a n>. -
etforts ... it will inevitabl y ma r' ·. Bourne ac•. ured Stroup f
. " " iou-. to get rid o me. Appar-
have a negative 1m pact. · · He he would d
· c u• s the matte r 1
d d
· · · d J c nt y they wa nted -,omeonc
e n e With a n 1mphe threa t : w
h Angarola. dcny
·ng tha t
more controllable. I thin!..
.. , hope that it will he'd ever ee n the off end
·ng h
I ey wanted Marc Kurzma n
not serious ly affect your fu- le tter.
to run NORML:· Kur7man
lure acll vllles. and that ne >.t '>top was to modc-.tl y acknowledge-, thi -. .
ORML will be able to main- '>end a chast1·s . 1·ng le tter to An-
. d · h · ·A cro .,-!.ecllon of people
ta m an cont1nue t e garola.· ·· At the end of th
fi k
· h d · h thought a c hange of leader-
ne wor
as one Ill
e decade . were one to look bac k .,hip would be good. ·· But
past: 'The message was clear. and ana lyze our mi stake in
Stroup. no newcomer t o troup u,ed hi' ammunition
hardba ll . was .. li vid .. becau e an o bjecti ve fa'>hion. which well (and hi'> intimae} with
the leuer wa copied to at do you think would be '>een a D C. drug habit!> ) a nd ma n-
lea t one member of the the greater mi stake my in- aged to hold hi'> ground. With
NORM L advisory board. volvement in the pie-throwing -.trong hand. he made s ure
W I P h
. incident at the NORML con- that Peter Bourne and the
es e y omeroy ( e · s !>IOCe
quit the board and joined Dr. ference or your invol vement White Hou e-a'> the pecial
Bourne' s staff) and becau e in. and support for. a program a -.<>i-.tant to the Pre!.ident
it somehow reached the hands that re ulted in the paraquat- wrote him- would " look for-
f h I d
. contaminated marijuana being ward to continuin" to wort..
o ot er . · · on t get a report .,
d f h k
.. s moked by young people in clo.,el y with you in the fu-
car rom t ose tur eys. the Unite d State ? I would
Stroup <;aid. Angarola. a left- turc. · · - Dun BrewMer and
over from the hard line Nixon rh:o:p: e::th:a:t:: y:o:u:r ::e:n: s:e:o:f::o:u:l-::::::::::::::::::A::/
drug office . eemed to 1
have purpose ly jeopardized
NORML' fund-rai s ing capa-
bilitie with methods that
would have made hi old boss
ha ppy ... This is the mo t heat
I've fe lt in eight years running
NORML. " Stroup s aid. ·· 1
had to go around the country
explaining thi . · •
Marc Kurzman. mean-
while. had been uggesting to
NORML upporters that the
time had c ome for a c hange in
Jeadcr<, hip-and tha t he had a
beuer n1pport with his friends
in the White House than did
Stroup. Putting the whole pic-
ture together. a n outraged
Stroup called Angarola's
Dr. Peter Bourne. a
friend of Stroup' s. demanding
.. an e>.planation and an apolo-
gy . .. Pri vately. Stroup points
o ut. .. If people wonder why
we have a Nixonian drug poli-
cy. ju<,t tell them to look a t
who' s ' taffing the White
Office of Drug Abuse
Filling big shoes
Hispanic Nixon
Disciple Seeks to
Regain Summit
Richard Nixon must be
proud. One of his \taunchest
defenders. former Hispanic
finance chairman of the Fi-
nance Committee to Re-elect
the Pre'>ident . Ben Fer-
nandct. has made 11 clear that
he i-, read) to run for the 19RO
Republican Presidential nomi-
nation. bringing some of the
more unre pentant old Nixon
boy'> back together for a little
Republican National Ex-
ecutive Committee member
Fernandez. a dapper. 53-year-
old Los Angele'> economist .
chum<; to have rai'>ed over
SROO.OOO in pledge!> for hi!>
Pre'>idential Campaign Com-
millee. a Hispanic group '>eek-
mg to nominate a br0\1. n GOP
'>landard bearer. most likely
Fernandez him-.elf. For tip'>
on campaign financing. Fer-
nande.t has been taking Je-.-
'>On'> from the old pro him'>elf.
former head of finance
CREEP. Maunce Stan . Un-
cle Maurice. !>till declining to
reenter t he political war-.
openly.   he·., serving a., a
· ·.,ource of information·· for
Fernandez . whom Slam, de-
-,cribe'> as a .. friend .. and .. a
prett:r dynamic guy ... Repub-
lican National Committee
chairman. Bill Brock. and the
re ... t of the National Commit-
tee ere"'. -.till <owal:lbing the
me,.,:r deck-, left over by
Stan'>. Fernandez and the rest
of the old gang. arc le'>!> than
thrilled by thi-. brazen Nixoni-
an revival. "Ben Fernandez.··
-.neer-. one clearly embar-
RNC staffer . .. doesn' t
even have the brains he wa<,
horn v. it h.·· - Joel Kotki11
oos Bay woman decides Straub fit to be Pi
COOS BAY - Gov. Bob Straub's
talk 10 foresters about forest m.aoaae-
JDeDt wu puactuated Tbunday by a pie
ID the eye.
TOlled by an opponent of tozlc
dlemiCal spraylq, the lemon merlnpe
pie sprayed Straub just after be bad
dilc:ussed herbicide use In utlonal for-
Strub hid just flnisbed speaklq to
tile Cohambla River section of tbe
Am.k:aD Foresters In the TbUDclerblrd
IDD wben a young woman, wbo had
been -pbotoarapbing the speech, put
ulde ber camera. extracted the pie
from a large purse aad, In a swift
ttroke, blt tbe governor on the left side
of tbe face with lt.
The woman, Frannie More. was
lwadculfecl, jerked aside and told by tbe
aovemor's bodyguards that abe was un-
der arrest.
StiU dripplq with the creamy lem-
oa pie stiddq 10 bls face and glasses.
tbe governor said, "Please don't arrest
tbat young lady. I doa't wish to press
Guards ushered the woman from tbe
balldln&. She was seen by acquaint·
IDCel a few minutes later in a car with
her husband, driving down a Cool Bay
Sbe aod her busband, Bob, own and
operate a small restauraot,.coffee house
Mrs. More bad told reporters before
tbe lDcideat that sbe was oppoaed to the
- of berblcldelbl forests. But demon-
strators aaainat tbe berblcidel who
~ outside the inn earUer Tburs-
tlq llld sM wu DOt repreeentln& their
.poup. About 25 plcketl lfeeted the
campaipiq governor at the motel.
"The malo reason I did it II because
a. could be dolo& more to protect peo-
ple tlwi 1ae Is dolo&." she said later. She
d llle cftd not Intend to burt anyone,
.. ...... wanted to make a point.
~ e llid while she II a mem-
~ ~ 4 1 1 1 1 g
ber of Citizens Against Toxic Sprays,
"no one kuew I was goiq to do lt. not
evea my bulbaod."
The protesters yeUed at the gover-
nor for "not protectblg us from berbi-
cldel In the water." They made no
threats, but jeered wbeo the governor
tried to speak to them.
Straub told the foresters that lnten-
slve forest management was necessary
ud that herbicides were a necessary
tool In that m.aoaaement.
However, tbe governor cautioned
that herbicides should bt UStd UDder:
:Strict control ud that existing controls
migbt have to be tightened. He uraed
the federal government to tighten Its
coatrOis to matCh Oregon's.
When hit with the pie,
appeared stoic, saki Jerry
Bay newsman. "He wuu't
be dido 't appear to be ang
Capps said.
Straub said later be did
'\1 hesrd somebody say,
lady,' and then it hit me." be
...... .., ..
PIE SURPRJSE- Looking calm, Gov. Bob Straub walks cleana off pie thrOWn lr his faoe. The pie-throw
put pickets for appearance In Cooa Bay, at left. At nle Mote; aald aha wa.ted to make a point abo
right, he ltiU looks calm but not quite 10 n.t u he cldee. She was not ~ e d  
Canadians Restrain Bill) Ca•·tcr .
• • • escaped being hit by pic-411ron:er
Mack Sennet says:
. .,.
... a pie in the face represents a fine, ·
wish-fulfilling, universal idea, especially
in the face of authority. as in cop or
mot her-in-law. Al so, these sequences in
which we started building from the tossing
of one pie, quickly increasing the tempo
and the quantity unt iL we had doz.ens of
pastries in f light across the screen
simultaneously, were wholesome
of nervous tension for the people and made
them laugh.
But if we failed in later years to under-
stand the Long words Laid•on us by heavy-
duty professors who explain our art to us,
we knew a good thing when we saw it, seized
upon pie-throwing, refined it, perfected
its techniques, and presenten it to the
theater as a new art ...
It was funny, not only because a pie in the
face is an outrage to pumped-up dignity,
but because (the victim) received the cus-
tard without a flick of premonition. Non-
anticipation on the part of the recipient
of a pastry is the chief ingredient of the
Del Lord says:
This is a delicate and serious art and not
one in which amateurs or inexperienced
flingers should try to wi n renown. Pie-
throwing, Like tennis or golf, which depend
upon form, requires a sense of balance and
a definite fpllow-through.
Actually, you don't throw Like a shortstop
rifling to first base . You push the pie
toward the face, Leaning into your follow-
through. Six or eight feet is the Limit
for ap performance .
You must never let the actor know when
you re going'to give him the custard in
the choppers .. . The wisest technique is to
con your victim into a sense of security
and then slip it to him.
Thomas King Forcade says:
UNDERGROUND PRESS SYNDICATE, BOX 25. Vil   NY, NY l00l4 Tel: 2l2 69L-6073
A Real Herq Type
Associated Preu photo
Publicity seeker Arou Kay pr epares to hit Phyllis Schlafly. conservative colum·
Dist. with apple pte during meeting at Waldorf·Astorla. the tolumnlst, a leading
foe of the equal rights amendment, is standblg with Nancy Borman. a magazine
efltor. Kay already gained notoriety by aaaal&ing Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan
and E. Howard Hunt with pies.
G. Gordon Liddy, the Watergate bungler,
had been on a hunger a strike just before
he got out of prison. Have a little apple pie.
Gordon. Aron Kay, the notorious
pie-throwing hit man from the Pot Pie Party
smacked Liddy in the forehead while
Gordon was, er, filling reporters in on his
role in Watergate. (Look close and you' ll
  ~ a o     _   · e glop in Liddy's hair.} As-tar as we
know, this is the only photograph extant of
Liddy smiling. The other stunned folks In
t he picture are reporters and Liddy's wife.
Frances. who looks like she'd rather be in
Philadelphia. " It's a way to deflate the
dignity ot these people who violate the
rights ot others," Kay later explained. Kays
other p1e recipients include New York Sen
Daniel Moynihan. New York Mayor Abe
Beame, columnist William Buckley and
Watergater E:. Howard Hunt.
with flies
to bug Lalonde
VAl\COL'v'"ER CCP) - An
unidentified woman threw a
pie Monday at Marc La-
londe. minister of state for
federal-provincial relation!>.
but missed her target.
Lalonde was entering
radio station CJOR for an
opt>D·Iine program.
Attached to the pie wa!>
a note from the Anarcbl!>t
Party of Canada (Groucho-
"We used a cream pic
fiiJed with flies becau!ie La-
londe bas showb himself to
be a consistent apologist for
bugging.·· said the oote in a
reference lo the controversy
in the House of Commons
over alleged bugging of fed-
enll Progressive Conserva-
tive party offices.
Police took the woman into
custody and she was being
Tbe jarty said In a later
preaa release It was cele-
1 LoCal Focus.
Smith, Disch
to lead Council
By Jim Gribble
('onm·ction \\ ritl'r
The newly-sworn City Council
Tuesday elected Ald. Natalie Smith
(District 1) and Richard Disch
(District 22) as its officers.
Smith beat Disch in the race for
council president on a decisive 14 to
6 first ballot, stepping up from her
previous role as president pro tem.
After two ballots, Disch, a council
member for the last nine years, was
elected president pro lem on a 12 to
8 vote over downtown Ald. Mark
Koppelkam (District 9).
The council also elected its
Organizational Committee, which
will be composed of Aids. Judith
Bowser (District 21), Henry Lufler
(District 16), Pam Wrzeski (District
2) and Nancy Cross (District 14).
"There' s a lot of dissatisfaction,
frankly," Ald. Fred Arnold (District
3) said. "I haven't talked to the
whole council, though."
Madison's four downtown council
members Tuesday morning sent a
letter to Skornicka complaining that
the central city has been frozen out
of the most important committees.
Signed by Koppelkam, John Mat-
tes (District 4), Iris Walker (District
8) and Kathy Kuester (District 5),
the letter urged Skornicka "to turn
the power of aldermanic appoint-
ments over to the council im-
    Connt•ction photo b) l\tichud Kienitz
The only other scheduled business
was Mayor Joel Skornicka's assign-
ments of council members to various
city committees. But the council put
action off for a week on the appoint-
, ments after several members voiced
strong objections.
The letter said the central city,
"which you may recall gave your
candidacy limited support, has been
totally shut out of the three most im·
portant committees: the Board of
Estimates, the Plan Commission and
the Transportation Commission . ..
It does not bode well for attempts at
'working together' when we are so
obviously slighted from the very
Skornicka heads for rest room after pie attack.
Skornicka joins famous-if sticky-company
lh Jim Gribble
• Connl't'tion Wrill'r
Little did Joel Skornicka know, but Tuesday
...rJOV>An ., lu> AnnrMll'hPrl thP nodjum t.o he
Chicago Seven defendant-turned guru-follower
Rennie Davis, Conservative author William F.
Buckley, Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan, Equal
Rights opponent Phyllis Schlafly, former Central
TntA.Iliao>AI'.. DAni'V dirPI't.nr. William Colhv and
Madison Civic Center in September, 1977.
Soglin viewed the incident without apparent
levity, Slying that physical threats had been the
most distasteful experience of his six years as
ma.vor. _-'----
sworn in as mayor of Madison, the most notorious
pie thrower in the country was waiting in the
Professor     ....... .,.....,...,....it,.-rr , rete o
He said he picked Madison's new mayor as a
nicka decided not to press charges.
The pieing of Skornicka was not spon-
target after hearing he was backed heavily in his After cleaning up, Skornicka spent the rest
campaign by the local business community. of the afternoon grinning about the affair,
Asked about his label as the nation's although aides reacted seriously. Shortly after
Aron Kay, "the mad pier from New York Ci-
ty," had rlown in from the Big Apple on special in-
vitation. But in an interview Tuesday, Kay declin-
ed to say who in Madison had extended the in-
premier pie-tosser, Kay said, "Some people call the incident, mayoral aide Kevin Upton attempt-
me that. I'm calling myself an anarchist. pie- ed to usher a television cameraman from the
throwing poet, because pie throwing is an art. crowded second-floor public bathroom where
You're painting someone's face with ii pie. It's a Skornicka was cleaning up. Upton apologized to
Kay, 29, i. what you might call an old line
underground cult figure.
matter of using the right pie for the right the cameraman.
person." Skornicka said it was the timing of the pieing
A live in employee of the Yipster Times and
a founding member of a recently formed national
organization known as the "Red Pie Brigade,"
Kay is responsible for the pieing of such notables
as convicted Watergate conspirator G. Gordon
Liddy and his colleague E. Howard Hunt.
Kay hit Skornicka on the right side of his that surprised him more than anything else.
head with a banana cream pie, which he had car "There were a few times on campus back during
ried into the City Council chambers inside a book the campaign when I really thought it was com·
bag. ing," he said.
He was caught outside in the hallway by He later quipped, "l can see I'll have to keep
Mayor Paul SogHn, who had himself been a victim a second suit in my office. Maybe they'll approve
Other Aron Kay victims have been: Ex- of pieing at groundbreaking ceremonies for the installation of a shower now."
Probe finds detention rules violated
8) Torn Griffin
('onnt·t'IJOn W rltl'r
The Dane County Detention
Center was in "flagrant violation" of
state codes March 24 when the
center's director appointed three
female detainees to do a staff
member's job, a state investigator
ruled Monday.
State Detention Supervisor Denis
Moriearty ordered detention of-
ficials to take the "necessary action"
to prevent such incidents in the
future and will review the center's
rules and procedures to "show cause
why this won't happen again."
In a letter to Juvenile Court
Judge Ervin Bruner, Moriearty
outlined charges that Detention
Center Supervisor Don Irwin gave
three female detainees staff keys
with access to a weapons drawer,
drugs and an outside stairway dur-
ing the March 24 daytime shift.
He also noted that a female friend
of Irwin placed a girl into her room
during the 3 to 11 p.m. shift on the
same day, also in violation of deten-
tion rules.
Moriearty said his investigations
showed that on both shifts there was
no female staff member present.
which is a direct violation of Depart-
ment of Health and Social Services
"The department is very concerned
that the events were allowed to take
place as stated in the letter of com-
plaint," Moriearty wrote.
Irwin denies he gave the three
girls ages 13, 14 and 15 an entire set
of staff keys, saying they only had
keys to lockers for "feminine needs."
On that point, Moriearty said, "I
haven't reached any conclusions. I
have no evidence to prove Mr. Irwin
wrong or the complainant wrong."
The staff log shows keys were
given to the three girls, Moriearty
said, but does not indicate if they
were only for certain locks.
"If I were the male staff member
on duty, I would have made sure
what keys were given to the de-
tainees," he added.
The Bureau of Community Correc-
tions supervisor said he will con-
tinue to investigate "the way the
center is run" and will be question·
ing staff members on duty during
the incidents.
''I'm sure this will be brought
out," Moriearty said of the charges
on file in his department.
Wlodarczyk new Monona council head
Council member Rita Wlodarczyk ments including Ald. Robert Olson
was unanimously elected Monona Ci and Wlodarczyk to the Finance Com>
ty Council President Tuesday after- mittee; newly-elected Ald. Kathy
noon. Wlodarczyk is the first woman Thomas as chair of the Public Safety
to hold the post in the city' s history. Committee; Ald. Mike Mahoney as
Mayor Dean Bowles, who began chair of the Planning Commission;
his second term Tuesday, also an and Ald. Jim Hoelzel as chair of the
nounced several committee appoint- Parks and Recreation Committee.
fwednesday Pr•••;1o;;;cuon 3.

r. , e a !\ •
r.r. •st:;.
'" e s id th:Jt th h::d
.. ., ... : d ti ote cook._ uea1 l pic into
th ! Eluri:! .. e Clc:nt.r l.lecau::e il' is
" turnctl:lt fmk and i"or.t I :tn for "J.nt
to be li CIA-fronted n·lic•o:J
\ •I)' (reo r.ool;ie pic?
fll'Cill ' u .. · rd ... e rxpl . t:. •
c:rokt nre hlu •k O" tho ut 1 le nr d wlutt'
o ti ir. jt.sl like Etd1 "e   ;tr
:10 J 'U'ttcipsti'l!l n \Juto m:tn
rseua' nu 'I o d 1 11 pme."
<'1 aven.· r" , I Foul J It buii .1 on hP.
lapel of •"'i t OJ ;C bUSiliCSS S ul But
Youth Fct C.hn. t org ·niPt Re\'. Brian
,\I donn s ·d tho h\'O p;ro ·'Sure m• r .·
c t d thvUuh tl J' arc 1 ro t!.ve" o!
on" <1nothcr
'!'M r•e ti r .. \\ er •• j hfs frl<>nd "itll · •
e n•re <l•ICstJOnr.l by f hcc,
;.1, and tlea\'Cr s:!H:I he was
1. • 1 'l ch·•rj;es
"J n• J to I'Y h n1'1 en h!!n ba
:.illd c! t! l- • tlu •wer. ·•t t d
c ,r,ll
' ic-man·• p .. e 2
. ..
Terrorists Rate Coverage
But Pie---Ifhrowers Don't
Unowenal Preu •y!MIIocat.
AFTER almost everv lerrorbt at·
tack or kidnapping. ·the press is
criticized for giving too much l.'OV·
erage to attention-seekers. for
stimulating others
to such cnmes.
there are occa-
sional excesses.
displays of bad
taste. in covering
sensational mate-
rial . But by and
large there is no
way to 8\'0id cov-
ed the victim'li picture. There is no
need for the public to know what
X or Y looktlj like in that posture.
Reports of the event are inevitable,
but not pictures that complete the
attacker's program for him.
Pie-throwing is like spitting in a
person's face. It does not threaten
life or limb. but aims directly ar
depriving another person of his or
her human dignity. Pies are uSt'd in
comE'dy to deflate all mankind's
pretensions - fair enough. But
they are used against individuals to
reduce them below the public level
of our mutual respect.
natural and forgi\·able instinct 1s to
hit back at such a cruel assault: but
the victims are inhibitPd from Joouch
response. Their position, the rune·
lion they are attending. the fact
that their own limbs wPre not
JeOpardized, the lack ot d1gnity
shown in most spasms of anger
and attempts to get at an assailant
- all these make the victims trv to
smile and shrug off the incident.
though we know tht>y are seething
erage of THE spiller and the pie-thrower
Wills KidnappPd rela· are cowardly, since they know the
ti\ es need to know what Is hap- victim can do little to retaliate. The
pening. Those in the area need
know what measures to take for
their own safety. Exaggerated ru-
mors must be corrected with accu-
rate, current reports.
The cowardly assailant tnjoys
that knowledge, and looks forward
wi th glee to the pictures that will
run the next day in newspapers
across the nation. I think we in the
press should stop gi\'ing him that
satisfaction: and that our readers
should demand that we do so.
Besides, if public opinion is ever
to be mustered behind steps neces-
sary to prevent terrorism, the dan-
ger must be estimatrd from facts
that are clearly known. Wht>n air·
port scanning was first
installed, passengers grumbled and
resisted. Without nPws CO\ erage
that showed the need. the1r ob·
strucllon would ha\ c been even
greater. perhaps proh1bl11ve.
AIRI.INE pilots may at last gl'l
the mtasures they have been ad\o·
cat1ng, hecause the pubhc 1s
shocked at the £>xecution of a pilot
by the rec('nt hijackers. Only in a
despotic state would news of such
activity be suppressed. It Is often
said that totalitarians have no ter·
ror problem. That is
ha\'e tsken out

and the public
never hears of them through a free
r ·
llavmg said all that, I must
agree that events less sf.'nsational
(and less vital) are covered too
much and too vl\'idly. Begin with a
small matter involving human dig-
nity in ways disproportionate to
what is actuallv done.
A few \'ile e·x-yippies ha\ e made
  pies- in the
faces of public figure_s - mayors.
senators. etc. No one appro\'es of
this. yet not much outrage has
been expressed on the subject. The
perpetrators are soon free to play
their tricks again. 1 hope the lack
of outrage does not come from the
fact that the targets have largeJ:-.·
been right-wing types. That would
indicate an unjust bi8.'> in thf.' press.
THE THING that astonishes me
is that we regularly see in the
paper. on the day or days after
such an attack, pictures of the vic-
ti'!' trying to handle his indignity
with grace - pie-smeared features
handed down to our posteritv.
Now these pie-throwers are not
terrorists in the full Cand parable)
sense. But the press does In fact
collaborate with them in their
petty acLo; of cruelty, in ways the
press is falsely accused of doing
with the hijackers.
What did the aim
at? The humiliation of h1s \'ictim.
the spectacle or a public figure In a
ridiculous posture. Who made that
spectacle \'ivid and widespread?
Any paper or magazine that print-
Rennie and the
15-yr-old Guru
"I'm still in the   Rennie Davis declared
at a recent appearance here in New York. "Now
I'm in the movement that's going to win."
Davis's new "movement" is a highly organized
campaign to recruit disillusioned radicals into the
fold of "the one Perfect Master on earth at this
time": the mustachioed (his followers clalm he is
15 years old) Indian spiritual leader, Guru Ma-
haraj JL Davis is currently working as the Guru's
advance man on the campus circuit
Despite his new calling, Davis is perhaps better
known as a founding member of Students for
a Democratic Society, a defendant in the Chicago
Seven conspiracy case, and a principal organizer
of the Mayday antiwar demonstrations in Wash-
ington, D. C., two years ago.
It all began, Davis says, on a plane trip to
Paris on the eve of the Vietnam cease-fire nego-
tiations. He was scheduled to meet with the !\:orth
VIetnamese negotiators, but the meeting never took
place. Instead, he accepted a free ticket to India
from friends and went to look up the 15-year-
old Guru.
Eight days later he emerged a convert, ready
to go out and recruit his former associates and
anyone else willing to listen. The pitch seems to
American Way of Life
be that if you've decided that sit-ins, demonstra-
tions, or George McGovern weren't the answer,
why not check out the Guru's perfect knowledge?
What have you got to lose?
Davis now travels from coast to coast drumming
up publicity for the Guru. So far, he seems to
have had a rough time. Most of his friends, he
told a reporter, "figure either I've lost my marbles
or that I'm working for the CIA."
In Berkeley he was hooted off the stage. Hecklers
in Washington, D. C., repeatedly drowned him out.
And in New York, at a session this reporter at-
tended, the audience of about 1,000 included 30
or 40 highly vocal Yippies and Zippies. Armed
with eggs, tomatoes. and cherry pies, they came
on his latest trip.
Chants of "Out Now!" and "Free Rennie Davis!"
punctuated each attempt he made to speak. A
volley of eggs and tomatoes splashed against the
Guru's life-size portrait and the red-velvet throne
it sat on.
"You've got capitalist money in your pockets,
Rennie," shouted one Yippie as he heaved a cherry
"That's Marjoe, Rennie! That's Marjoe," shouted
another during a 20-minute color fUm highlighting
the Guru's career. "You've flipped out, haven't
During a scene In the fllm In which an aged
pilgrim greets the young master, someone yelled
out in disbelief: "They're kissing his feet, Rennie.
Even Nixon doesn't make us do that!"
Despite the interruptions, however, Davis did
get a chance to outline part of his new phUosophy.
"The whole world is a product of consciousness,"
be explained. "It's our ideas that generate a world
where there's bombs. We must tune our bodies
into the infinite field of consciousness.
"This will end the bombing of Cambodia and
everything else we suffer; he promised. "It will
replace capitalist society with a system of perfect
peace. ...
"The only revolution Is spiritual revolution," the
former Mayday activist concluded. "Everything else
is only bullets." -MICHAEL BAUMANN
The Guru, earlier in his career. Key tenet in faith is
to 'give all your love, your lives, and your possessions
to Guru Maharaj Ji.'
Save pies
IT' S okay to b an eggs, but leave
my pies alone. That plea comes
from Aron Kay, profE"ssional pie
thrower, who fears the recently
introduced "Egg Bill" - which
would make harassing or attack-
ing state officials a crime- will
crimp bis specialty, too. (Ed Koch,
you'll recall. was pelted with _eggs
last fall by opponents of his hospi-
tal-closing plan.) Aron, who' s
thrown his baked goods at the
likes of Pat Moynihan, Jerry
Brown and William F . Buckley-
calls the bill "a step towards
repression." He adds: "Pie throw-
ing is a part of tbe great Ameri-
can culture."
A .creiun pie
nnsses Helms
Richard Helms was al-
11108& bit by a p1e as be
IIPOke at Moatclalr &aee
CoUep Jn New Jeney
.... Kaye of New
..... -. a sell-described
'Ylpple. acknowledged ,.
sponalbiUty for the at-
tack. saying the banana
Kaye said be t.hrew the
' pie In '"reprisal for Helms'
• · · multiple violations of
lntematloaa.l law" darbtc
Ida teaare IIDder fonDer
PrMideat Nboa.
Belms, wbo I& also a
IOI"'IIer U.S. .,.....,_dar
........... to .....

1973 ·3-3-3-3
(Credit: New York News Service,New York City)
• • •••••

· S. F11DCi1co • c.lifonia Mill
Singer Auila Bob Gl't'Cil Pray Aftt·r· Tu.;s
••• Crrera lhen follo1n'd   mulxlamiiH'tlltim u·it/1 a ae(lln pie
Anita Gets a Pie-ftd, The11 Pravs for Assailant

IN DES Moines Friday, a homosexual demon- he thought he'd pro..-l'd, attacker Tbom Higgins ex-
strator smooshed Anita Bryant in the face. with a plained that: "w ha.VP another bigot with a sticky
banana-cream p1e as the singer held a press confer- face." Higgins and his buddies npaired to
ence after taping a TV show. "At least it's a fruit TV studio's parking lot and stood there talking
pie." said Anita, ever quick with a bon moL ThPn with reporters. WherPupon Green. ha\'ing finished
she burst into tears and, still dripping banana praying. followed them out, snatched away another
cream. began with husband Bob Green to pray cream pie from one of them and hit him with it.
aloud for her assailant's Asked what
Piepeople find Cleaver
By Mar1in Van Lubia
"I seem to have changed
That was Eldgridge
Cleaver's immediate reaction
to the white, gooey cream pie
4iripping down his face recen-
lly in Vancouver after he had
become the hit for the
Anarchist Part) of Canada
(Groucho Marxist).
Clea,er was pied by an
APC(G!\.tl commando unit
(their pic action was
Spanish brain ex-
perimenter Jose Delgado} as
he addressed 1,500 mind-
numbed freak!> at an "I
Found It" rally in the fan-
ciest hall in town.
His ..:omment was par-
ticularly apt. As the
APC(GM) said in a press
release: "We used an oreo
cookie cream pte because
oreo cookies are black on the
outside and white on the in-
l>ide, JU'>t like Eldridge
Cleaver and hi participation
in the White Man' s pseudo-
religtou:. "I Found J t" shell
Franlue Lee of the
APC(GM) said he pied
Cleaver because he is a tur-
ncoat fink for what is
probably a CIA-fronted
religious group. According to
Lee, most of Cleaver's former
comrades in the Black
Liberation Army are either
murdered or rolling in jail
  Clealier himself is free to
tra,el with the likes of Water-
bugger Charles Colson and
William F. Buckley, who has
The new, aU-white Cleaver
is a far cry from the Black
Panther who terrified Ronald
Reagan and the other cham-
pions of white supremacy. He
comes on stage in a tailored
three-piece suit with a goody-
goody rap about both his
grand fathers being Baptist
preachers and about ho"' he
Eldridge finds it
has left devil communism for
Jesus. Cleaver al o speaks at
length about gelling support
from his new friends for the
auempted murder charges he
still faces from the 1968
Oakland California
in which 17-year-old Bobby
Huuon was gunned down by
the police.
The confusing thing is wl1
Cleaver would come on like
pacifist "born again
Christian and then run aftc
the APC(GM) pie man wtt
both fists Oying and a look 1
kilL Although Cleaver faile
to catch the pie man h
"Chrisuan" friends did ru
him down in a parking It
and proceeded to punch hn
But the motive
and murky background of •
Found It" seem even mot
smister. In a communtqu
issued by the Revolutionat
Three Stooges Brigade c
Dayton, Ohio, John C
Broger. the Washingtor
D.C. head of Here's Lift
"'hich is behind the '' I Foun
It" mo\ement , IS exposed
having been a
warfare expert for the
military joint chiefs of staf'
He also developed th
"Militant Liberty" prograr
for General Ed"' in Wall .. er c
the John Birch Sociel)
which attempted to brair
wash U.S. soldiers into bein
anti-communist evangelists.
The "I Found II" movt
ment is \O far off imo rigl
field that even Ni'l(on's ol
buddy Billy Graham h<
criticized it as "wrong f(
trying to orgamze evangehs
into a poliucaJ block. "
As the APC(GM} sa•
"Remember, Eldridge. if
turn the other cheek- yo
going to catch a pie on
<o ide, too. Jesus goi
ghe U!> pie in the sky\\ h
die. we're going to gi
you in the face right nr
""'4A • The M1ami News • Saturday. October 15, 1977
'At least it is a fruit pie'
nita Bryant, her face spattered with a banana cream pie
urled at her by a self-professed homosexual, is comforted
by ber husband, Bob Green, as they lead a prayer for the
  The pie-throwing took place at a press conference
for her concert in Des Moines, Iowa. She broke into teaJ
as she and her husband prayed, but tried to take the h1
miliation in good humor. 'At least it is a fruit pie,' st
said .
Cleaver's speech in Vancouver
interrupted by pie in the face
camp;ugn _. Ius COllVer· IJe police amved."
sioD to Quistiaoity. 'Mi'. 1M Jlid DO dwps
'Ibe former acti\lllt, wbo ...... ..... Jald iD COIIIICtiGD
.a called tbl UDited States ,._ b lnc+Wt
    111*"'• '-*
says tile oatioo 11 tbe mwdlllt PiliP IIJd Jlr.
deiDocracis ... tbat spltl&- a.ver "'IIIII-- to ...
ual nmiutioo il z..-e salisfy- his old iiM*to IDIIIDCW"
mg tbiD tryiDg to overthrow ,. . .... llid that
tbe Got& lllliDeDt. 1IPhen .. • wu tbrowD
Mr Cleaver 1s scheduled to "Cleaver'• ffnll reacdoa wu
sn court on May 9 011 a to !brow his bands up and
charge of a&'lllult with inteot c:barge aftfr Frant, bot after
to kill m coanectiOn wittl a him act'OBJ
ronfrontation between polit-e the stge he IWpped ·•
and Black Panthers m Oak· Mr. Cleaver CODtinued afwr
lRDd, calif. In 11168 cleaning up
Frank Lee. 25 ot Vanoou· Mr. Lee likened Mr Cleav·
\ who threw the pte. S81d er·s cooveJ'Sion to Christianity
h•s act was a way to that or coovicted Waeergate
of pomtmg 0\Jl tbat Mr conspirator Charles Colson.
Cleaver bad betrayed tbe rad- who bas been mentioDed ill
•cal movement of the 1980S. 1be "I Fouod lt" cam(Nlicn
Mr Lee scud in an inter· "He's trying to 11ve bta
\JeW that Mr. Cea\'er bad own sldn.'' Mr. Lee llid.
turned his back .GO bil former
<:omrades - .. JQUY of wbDin
haft beal ldlled. beatal or
Jailed JD the U.S." -aDd DOW
lbat he baa reWmed to ..
United Statal to face trial baa
IUddenly been «JJMM'ted to
Mr. Lee said tbe (ft8l]l pie
be threw was black 011 the
outside and white OP tbe in-
' That s Just like Eldridge
Clea'"er and hls
in rbe white man s lheU
game •• Mr. Lee said
Asked to descn"be the pte
1hro'NiDg epssode. Mr Lee
said be Just walked across
lbe stage aod pushed tbe pie
mto his lace. lL was a lot eas-
w than I fhoulbt it ...... be
, • 'l'ben 1 ...... l'UDIDg
Anarchist Part) of Canada (Groucho Marxist) has pushed this
Oreo CookiD Cr·eam Pie into the face of Eldr•idg& Cleaver because hE• is a
turncoat fink and front man for what is alleged to be a CIA-fronted
r eligious group.
Whilo most of Eldridge's onetime comrades in the Black Liberation Army
have been murdered by the racist o.s. state or aro currently rotting in
prisona, he is free to travel with the likes of Watorbugger Charles Colson,
shooting his mouth off for pay about the glories of American "democracy't.
The ''I Found Itu campaign is ondvrsed by such peonle a!; Wil1 iam F.
Buckley who has admi ttod to CII\. affiliations in the pas i:;. "I Found It" has
access to a multi-million dollar budget for its international campaign.
(What ort of profit are they "find1ng
_}i_e used an Oreo Coo. e Cr um Pie because Ot•eo Cookies are black on
the outside e.nd white on the tdo, ju
participation in tne Hhite Man's pseudo religious "I Found It" sh 11 game.
If Eld:t"ieige 1·e. o.hle to find 1 t, i gino uho must have loct it.
So remember" Eldridge, if you turn the other cheek- -yo 're going to
e .. tch a piG on that side too. Jesus isn't go · ng to givo us r:ie 5n the :Jky
wh n we die, ue' e going to gl\'e pi in th !'ace nowi
    roh1 t I rty of Cnnada
(0 ueho Mar iat) -
BralncuHers stymied ., pastry politics ,
Ojl't7/1 ..... d/s//""11
By Fr ed Billingslea this     leaguesin the field hav
e prime guinea pigs for l.hi& posed a parole system t
Dr. Jose Delgado, the Now. ano er excitation, he (the stage of their work, and pro- trot crime; a prison
Father of logy; been working quietly behind boy) remarked with evident posals have already been en- equipped with an unre
didn' t know what hit him the scenes for 20 years, is pleasure, ' You' re doing it ter tained by law enforce- able electronic devil'
when the first of two "brain experimenting with elec- now.' And then he said, 'I'd ment funding agencies in the planted in t he brain. It
pies" were shoved into his tronic r eceivers and stimu- like to be a gir l' to please the U.S. One multi-million doLlar mits basic informatior
face at a recent Brain Sym- lators implant.ed in the brain male therapist." project undertaken by the central computer and •·
posium in Vancouver. which make regular lobo- Delgado believes that Neuro-Research Foundation venes electronically
The symposium modera- tomies seem crude by brain stimulation should be is to search for the "biological influence and control
tor had just called for audi- comparison. Delgado's tech- tr eated much like other causes of crime and develop ted behaviour."
ence participation when an nique involves the insertion familiar biological interven- and test the usefulness of "What I propose i
action squad, caLling itself of very fine electrode shafts tions-innoculations, tran- electro-physiological techni· adoption of a strate
the Anarchist Party of into the brain. The ends of quilizers, fl uoride treatment ques for the detection of such mental planning,"' say
C:lnada these wires are soldered to a of water and food additives. disorders." gado. "The project o
in a parody of a local Stalinist small socket anchored in the Many of the researchers Two of Delgado's col- quering the human
sect, launched the pies con- skull, where the doctor can could be a central ther
taining barbecue sauce, electrically stimulate differ- international cooper<
whipped cream, honey. cho- entareasofthe brain causing He explains that rt
colatesyrup, and cow br ains. the subject to react involun- brain research suppor
"Why me'?" asked Del- tarily. conclusion that "m
gado, clearly mystified. By Delgado boasts he can in- emotion, and behaviot
disrupting the deliberations duce anger, fear, affection, be directed by ele•
of the 200 scientists and their pleasure and other emotions forces and that humar
camp followers, the anarcho- in experimental animals and be controlled like rolx
guerilhs managed to focus human subjects by telemetry push buttons."
public and media attention stimulation of specific re- All of the doctors a
on a major new plfblic gions of the brain. Electronic searchers in the ESB fi,
relations initiative by the stimulation of the brain cognize that legal, e
brain research fraternity. (ESBJ has an effect similar to and religious objecti<
Delgado, a former Har- slapping a child's hand every- their programs must bE
vard University researcher time he or s he touches a , with. To such reserv
who now heads the depart - forbidden object. one researcher res1
ment of physiological scien- "We are now talking to the "Perhaps the only w
ces at the Universidad brain without the participa- answer is to rudely di!
Autonoma in Madrid, is one lion of the senses," Delgado people of the notior
of the front-men in the told a New York Times there is any dignity in,
attempt to rehabilitate the reporter. "This js pure and being a sick pers
image of brain research and direct communication - I mentally disburbed 1
to secure more government call it nonsensory communi- or a crimin!ll person.
funding for it. cation." "People will just h;
George Adams, one of nine In experiments descr ibed get over their 1984 fe<
anarcho-guerillas, referred in his book Physical Control Big Brother is watch
to Delgado as the "firs t of the of the Mind: Toward a The brain symposiUI
new breed of brain loboto- Psychoc:iv11ized Society, Del- ganizer claimed th•
mists." According to Adams, gado dwells for many pages throwers didn't unde
the frrst great lobotomy on how he could "turn on" a the purpose of the mt
craze occurred in lhe 1950's woman, making her "more But they understood
when more than ftfty thou- flir tatious, to t he point of ex- too well. That's wh)
sand brains were "car ved pressing a desire to marry went into action with tl
out." Event ually public out- t he therapist." Brain surgeon Jose Delgado gets some "A pie a day keeps thE
forced practitioners of On another occasion he feedback.
cduo, -
tiou f duurn.
manu•cropt• will bt dtotrol
ahrr rt«tpt unln• accompantto
sind, •tamped, sclf-addrc.,cd cn•cl
,\n adjudicarrd new•paprr
• 107;, ,\',.,_ H'•t E•tt'f'"'"· Lui
.411   """'"'
Pied Pier Eyed
YIPPIE PIE thrower Aron Kay I
may have gotten his own just
Kay was in San Francisco
recently, addressing a large
gathering at a marijuana smoke·
in, when he was victimiu:d by
what was described as an
"organic lemon pie" in the face.
Kay, who has previously pied
the likes of E. Howard Hunt,
William F. Buckley, and former
New York Mayor Abraham
Bcamc, was philosophical about
being on the receiving end for a
change. Said Kay immediately
afterwards: "All pie throwers
have to undergo 'pie therapy' to
know what it's like to be hit by a
pic themselves."
Just two days ,.arlier, Kay had
encountered other difficulties.
He had attempted to fling a pie
at Watergate Burglar Frank
Sturgis during New York press
conference, but an attorney for
Sturgis reportedly managed to
deflect the pie . ·
Kay says he was then grabbed
and roughed up by one
Sturgis's associates, and that he
was later turned over to police
and charged with harassment
and resisting arrest. - (ZNS)
Man Bites Dog
And Memory Fails
IF YOU CAN'T remember what
it was \ 'OU had for lunch, it may
be you· ate too much baloney or
too many hot dogs.
A research team at thc.-
Uni,ersit\ ufCalifornia
is that Sodium Nitrite.
a chcmit."'l widch used in
as a produces
tric s

3\' 01
f . 2A • The Miami NP.WS • Friday, 2. 1977
About eo pi e
··Pie throwers really
.have got their crust
Some cla1m the CIA is behmd it. Others
blame it on Soupy Sales. Whatever. all
clean-living God-fearing Amencans should
be concerned about this latest trend in
· American politics. We' re talk1ng about the
• sudden epidemic of pie-throwmg that
threatens the very core of our society. In
t he last few years everyone from his Divine
Holiness the Mahara1 Ji to Patnck
. Moynihan to Watergater E. Howard Hunt
· · have been targets of these p1eroman1acs .
. • This week, Big Apple Mayor Abe Beame
' .
was on the rece1ving end of an
apple-p1e-hurling hit man from something
called the Pot Pie Party. And Ronald
Reagan. attendmg a banquet m Manhattan,
also was the target of a pie-throwmg
conspiracy. Reagan narrowly m1ssed getting
hit by not one but two lemon menngue
missives when guards mtercepted a man
and a woman trying to smuggle the gooey
. · .. pies into the Statler H1lton Hotel where
Ronnie was speaki ng. Even more disturbing
.; is news that the p1e throwers aren' t just
zeroing on the political upper crust but for
a price will splat any celebnty. Yesterday,
Roy Rogers, the legendary King of the
Cowboys, was smacked m the face w1th a
concoct ion of oatmeal, cottage cheese and ,
wh1pped cream. Roy, who was attendmg the >-
openmg of one of h1s fast-food restaurants
in Fa1rfax. Va., w1ped the glop from h1s face
an muttered at the 17 -year-ol d p1epetrator:
·"I hope they stuff a Roy Rogers hamburger
down h1s throat. " Perhaps that's a radical
solut1on, but something clearly has to be
done. If 1l can happen to Roy Rogers. no
one in Amenca 1s safe
' ... t(
·Two Radicals Jailed for Hitting
W o1nan Collline11tator With Pie
CLEVELAND - (UPI) - Two members of thP
group that briefly took over the Alamo, were in jail
Saturday for throwing a pie In the face or the nation's
flrtt woman television commentator, Dorothy Ful-
Fuldheim, 86. who began her television career
when Cleveland's WEWS-TV was founded in 1947,
was hit by a cream pie during a speech in suburban
Solon .

Revolutionarv Mav Day Brigade members Con-
  French, 36, and.Glenn Zaggar, 27. both or Cleve-
larO;l. were held in lieu of bond.
:A contingent of the May Day Brigade was arrested
in lfexas after temporari ly seizing the Alamo. Political
  were shoured from the walls of the famous for-
trCJS before the authorities dislodged the self-styled
The group said the Fuldheim incident was part of a
poGticaJ action program.
i't]t was a political statement of what thousands of
people in this city and country think of her," said Mar-
cella MacLean of the May Day group. "She's not just
somt> sweet old lady. She carries a heavy message.
''When the coal miners went on strike, her message
was to send out the National Guard and get the coal
mines working. And when the Iranian people rose up
and kicked the shah out, striking a blow against U.S.
imperialism, her message was that those people were
somehow the enemy or the poeple of this country and
that we have some stake in defending our rulers' inter-
ests m Iran.''
Fuldheim said she was dumbfounded by the attack,
"I am bartled by what happened to me," she said. "I
thought everyone loved me. Don't they?"
Bedford Municipal Court Judge Joseph Zlngales Sf't
bond at $8,500 for French. the alleged pie thrower. She
ts charged with a felony of inducing panic, two misde-
meanor charges of assault and one misdemeanor
charge of disturbing a public assembly.
The judge set bonds or $5,500 for Zaggar on a felo-
ny charge of Inducing panic and a misdemeanor charge
of distrubing a public assembly.
Zlngales scheduled a preliminary hearing ror Mon-
to make the adJustments to these most Inti-
male expenences w1th my husband, and th1s
IS adversely affecting our marnage
I would greatly appreoate your help and
adv1ce on what would be best lor me.
Ms. l. M.,
Your lack of premantal sexual expenence IS
not the problem here A great many women
w1th conSiderable expenence would obJect
to your husbands demands
If you are reporrmg everythmg accurately.
your husband's behav1or stnkes me as very
unfalf He gave you no md1cat1on before mar-
nage thai he had somewhat unconventional
tastes He IS usmg h1s age as a rhetoncal
weapon. trymg to convmce you that you re-
ally need dtSCtplme" because you are young
and chtldtsh when, m fact he wants to dtS·
c1plme you because 11 g1ves h1m sexual
pleasure He demands that you accept h1s
tastes as your own and accuses you of mno-
cence or stubbornness when your tastes are
d1fferent He doesn 1 show any constderatton
for your feelmgs or any apprec1BI1on of how
difficult 11 may be for you to accommodate
My adVIce IS that you tell your husband
pomt-blank that you feel he IS trymg to bully
you. and thai you are unw1/lmg to subordmate
your w1shes to his You can expect little but
anx1ety and unhappmess 1f you accept a rela-
ltonshtp m wh1ch you do a// the g11nng and he
does a// the lakmg If your husband loves you
and IS comm1t1ed to the m8rnage. he w111
ltsten to you and comprom1se
If, however. he refuses to do so. you should
then carefully cons1der your opt1ons. mclud-
mg d1vorce You have no children. are only
twenty-one and have been marned lor only
s1x months Any deCISion. mcludmg dtvorce.
would be eaSter now than years later when
there may be children mvolved I would also
suggest you both consult 8 marnage coun·
selor before you make any drastic deCISions
IJ'l 0Utte a wh1le back I read a letter tn
I..QJ Forum from a guy who got hts k1cks from
seetng g1rls bemg hum1hated by havtng p1es
thrown mto their laces or gelling tnto other
kinds of com1c and embarrassing acodents
Well lor some reason. I have th1s fett sh too.
and I don 1 understand tl
Let me g•ve you two examples Once when
I was tn a restaurant, a wa1tress carrytng two
ram1ly s1zed strawberry shortcakes acci -
dently dropped one upstde down on a g1rl s
head The waitress wound up receovtng a fa-
oaf and shampoo w1th the other watching
th1s made me helpless w1th exotement
More recently at an amateur hour In a local
mght club. I saw the ultomate The act started
off With a really sexy look1ng ch1ck dressed to
k1ll . s1ng1ng Send In The Clowns Seconds
later another gtrl came on dressed as Charlie
Chaphn and wheehng a cart ol ammumuon
The crowd knew what was go1ng to happen
and 1t dtd The gtrl who was • got plas·
tered w1th eggs llour chocolate syrup and
whipped cream The ftntshtng touch was
1nevttable-a gloppy cream pte 1n the lace I
was weak and trembling lrom excttement
and I was surpnsed to ftnd that a lot of other
guys seemed to be getttng a k1ck out of th1s
act too. They won hrst pnze
I don 1 understand why th1s ktnd of thtng
turns me on Is there anythtng sexual about
pte thrOWing that would expla1n my reactions?
Is th1s a fetish? If not. what would 11 be called?
Mr. B. C . •

Bemg turned on by p1e·throwmg 1s not 8
fet1sh A fetish mvolves a part1cular thmg, /lire
rubber panties or sp1ke heels. wh1ch a fellsh·
1st needs m order to ach1eve orgasm One
who merely en1oys a prop or 8CI1VIty but who
does not reqwre 11 for sexual arousal or sa lis·
fact1on 1s not a fet1sh1st
P1e throwmg IS a tum ·on to many men A
woman messed up by a p1e 1s embarrassed
and lll·at-ease. the onlooker IS /aughmg re·
/axed. dry a,..,d clean The reason th1s 1S sex·
ually excmng may stem from ch1ldhood ex·
penences The S1tuat1on IS often arousmg to
men who have been hum1/1ated as chtldren
by female authonty f1gures /1ke mothers or
teachers Such men hnd relief and excite-
ment m seemg the tables turned on an atTrac-
tiVe and composed woman
lnterestmgly the underlymg dynam1cs of
pte-throwmg are s1mtlar m some ways to
enemas In both mstances. the excitement
comes from seemg someone humtltated out
of control and dlfty I would guess you have
a need to feel dommant that belteS an expen·
ence of bemg over-controlled and thiS urge
toward dommat1on IS expressed by your de·
Slfe to see women get p1es m the face Th1s
seems rela/lvely harmless. there 1s no reason
you should not fUSt go on entoymg 11

New Yor k Times

Bundy, at City U., Urges Public Voice on U.S. Policy
  McGeorge BUDdy told a commence-
• meat audience at the City University
Graduate School yesterday that the pub-
lic's instinct about major foreign policy
issues was truer than that of ''po6turing
"Ibere is thus a great need for individu-
als to speak out during the Presidential
, campaign, the former natiooal security
adviser in the Administradoos of Prest-
deats John F. Kennedy and Lyndon B.
1 1obnsondeclaredyesterday.
Mr. Bundy, now a professor of history
lt New York University, was the com-
mencement speaker at the City Univer-
sity Graduate School as 209 degrees, most
of them doctorates, were conferred in 23
fields of scholarship, from anthropology
to theater.
· 1be 90-minute-long ceremonies in the
· block-through arcade of the Graduate
Center on 42d Street opposite Bryant
Park were accompanied by continuous
c:banting by protesters on the street de-
DOUDdng Mr. Bundy, whom they charac-
terized as an "architect" of the VIetnam
ABON KAY. the Ylpple _'
pte-thrower ldng, tossed a
cherry pie at former na--
tional security advlser Mc-
George Bundy yesterday
wblle be adciresaed the City
University's Graduate.
School graduatlon. • .
'lbe ple bit. the podium
and splattered on Bundy's..
chest. Bundy kept talking.
as Kay, sboutlng '"Warmon-
ger" and '"pig," was led out-
by security guards. 1
He was oot arrested.
Several guests at the commencement was still a blunder," he said. and "the at-
aDd a few graduates walked out wben Mr. fair hostages will now be 5ettled in
Bundy was _introduced to make his ad- tbeoolywaythatcanwork-bydiploma-
d.ress early m the program. The schedule cy. ••
bad been revised in the hope that the In the Afgbanlstan crisis, Mr. Bundy
demonstration would end, but It did oat. said that be supported Mr. Carter's firm .
A:J Mr. Bundy rose to speak. be was stand against the Soviet Union but that be ·
st:ruclt in the chest by a cherry pie thrown feared that "the Administration is not
by Aroo Kay, wbo called his target a telling us all the bad news."
''warmonger" and a "pig," and who was Three booorary Doctor of Humane Let-
led out by security guards but was oot ar- ters degrees were conferred at the com-
rested. · mencement. The recipients were:
Mr. BWldy prefaced his remarks by SOL C. CHAIKIN, president of the
saying he bad "never been unwilling' ' to tional Ladies Gannent Worken Union, ror
discuss the Vietnam War and bad " un- his ''outsta.oding service iD the labor IDOY'e-
derstood and shared the anguish" over ment s1.oce 1940."
that c:ootllct. His address, however RUSSELL L and, for ma:ny
___ ...., the ff f the ' yean, managmg editor of Harper's maga-
on e ect o current Presi- · zme for "ezerttns a wide and dvili.zing ID-
dential campaign oo potlcy, ln tbewortdoflett.en."
partiCillar tbe hostage Situation ln Iran JEROME ROBBINS, c:boreograpber and dane-
and the Soviet interventioo in Atglwll- er,as'-'ooeof tbemost creativeforcesiD20th
stan.. - ceabD'1 America.o theater and dance •••
Baeb Cuter oa Afgbantstu
"The campaign itself bas not been
helpful to the hostages," be said. but be
stopped short of attributing the aborted
rescue of the hostages to campaign pres-
sures oo tbe President. Nevertheless. "it
Grand Jury to Review
Case of Federal Agent l
KilleJ With Own Gun
*: ....-- : • ...... ... c.
Pie-thrower misses Bundy

- McGeorge Bundy had just gotten up to deliver the-
commencement address at the City University Graduate -
Center yesterday-when a man in the audtence hurled a
pie in his direction. 1'he pie missed and s pattered on the
podium, and a startled Bundy went on_wtth hiS s pee.ch.
·- The thrower-identified as·Aaron Kay, a local Ytppte 1
and profe.ssionat pie-thrower who over the yean-haS'
creamed suctt notables as Sen. Daniel P: Moynihan, · "
Abraham Beamewhen he was mayor and California Gov.
'Edmund G: Jr.-was-carried away by •
men. - -- ""- , • ..- · --
As the:graduation Ci!remonies for 185 doctOnilcandi·
dates continued, about 50 students chanting" Bundy Go •
Home!" picketed the ceremony outside on the sidewalk
on W. 42d St The students charged Bundy with helping
to escalate the VIetnam conflict while serving as •
national security adviser to Presidents John F. Kennedy
and Lyndon Johnson. ·
- .. .
: Bundyt.a! City U., Urges Public Voice on U.S. P---....
of By GLENN FOWLER Several guests at tbe commencement was still a blunder, •• be said, and =
p1ll McGeorge Bundy told
, commence- and a few graduates walkedoutwben Mr. fair of tbe bostqes will now be Settled In Ca
ment audience at the City University Bundy was Introduced to make his ad- tbe only way that can work- by diploma- tel
'TY- Graduate School yesterday that dress early In the program. 1be scbedule cy." •
::es- lie' s Instinct about major foreign policy bad been revised In the bope tbat the In the Afghanistan crisis, Mr. Bundy
Sbe Issues was truer than that of ''postwi.ng demonstration would end, butltdidnot. said that be supported Mr. Carter's firm
ter- politicians." M Mr. BUDdy rose to speak, be was stand against the Soviet Union but that be -
There is thus a great need for lndivldu- struck In the cbest by a cherry pie thrown feared that "the Administration is not I
.her als to speak out during the Presidential by Aron Kay, who called his target a teWng us all the bad news. • •
bey campaign, the former national security "warmonger" and a "pig," and wbo was Three honorary Doctor of Humane Let-
adviser In the Adml.nistrations of Presl- led out by security guards but was not ar- ten degrees were conferred at the com-
Jr of dents Jotm F . Kennedy and Lyndon B. rested. " mencemenL Tberedplentswere:
tlem Jobnsolldeclaredyesterday. . Mr. Bundy prefaced his remarks by SOL C. CHAIKIN, president of the Interna-
peer Mr. Bundy, now a professor of history saying be bad "never been unwilling" to tiooaJ Ladles Ga.rmem Workers Union, for
at New York University, was the com- discuss tbe Vietnam War aod bad " un- Ids "outstanc1inllei"Vic:e ID the labor move-
derstood aod mentsiDce lHI."
tt de meocement speaker at the City Unlver- &bared tbe anguls.b" over RUSSEU LYNES, author and, for many
:'dal sity Graduate School as 209 degrees, most that confllcL Ria address, however, to- yean, manqiD& editor of Harper's map- If
!less of them doctorates, were conferred In 23 cused on the effect of the current Pres!- line, tor "exertlnl a wtde IIJid dvlllzinl m. •
:hey fields of scholarship, from anthropology dentlal campatp on foreign policy, In flaeDc:eupontbewoddofletten." t
totbeater. particular the hostage sltuatklo In lf&D JEROMEROBBINS,c:bareapapberiUiddllnc- (
fine 1be 91Hninute-long ceremonies 1n tbe and the Soviet lnterveotl.on In Afgbani- er. u "ooe of tile most c:r..tive forces ID 20tb t
the block-through arcade of the Graduate stan. century Amertcall tbeater IUid dance."
Center on 42d Street opposite Bryant Bacb Carter aa Af .... nlstaa
w, Park were accompanied by continuous "Tbe c.ampa1p ltaelf bas not been GrantL.LDf!u..Jt-..Jlt-_!..- --
by protuodesters on the street de- the boetagesof , " be said, but be Car
Mr. B y, whom they .. ....,......... sbort att:rfbutiD& the aboned
terized as an " architect" of the Vietnam rescue of the bo&tages to campaign pres-
War. sures on the President. Nevertheless. "it f

THE POLICE Dept., reacting to the egg pelting and assault suffered by
.Mayor Koch, bas drawn up legislaUOD that would make it a specific crime to
harass or attack any elected official in the state.
The measure, dubbed "The Egg Bill" by City Hall sWfers, will be submitted
to the Legislature and has the full support of the Mayor.
'1t's not that a public of·
tidal's life is more sacred,
more valuable," saJd Koch.
"It's that wben you at·
tack a member of Con-
gress, a state official or
the Mayor, It's not only at·
tacking them. You are at·
tacking the entire public
because you are prevent-
Ing tbem from eanyiDg
out the obligations of of
Tbe bill, based on similar
legislation passied by Con-
gress to deter assaults on
federal officials, would im·
pose penalties bigber than
those now prescribed for
assaults on civilians.
Last November, while
welcoming a convention
group, Kocb was punched
in the eye and pelted with
eggs by three opponents of
hla bo8pit.aH:Ioain plan.
*** A BITTER bottle u brew-
blg in t'-e nace to JW t'-e
stote Senate .eat vocoted
Carl McCall, who woa
a UN delegate.
The two leodera in t'-e
roee for tl&e aeat, wllkla
c:ot1er8 tlu! Upper Weat
SWIB aftd Harlem, are Leon
claotnnaft of COM·
waunUJI Boord 7, aftd Bar-
bora Lomotd, a TV taetD.t-
Manlaottaft Dewaocrat«c
leodera meet JaR.
17 to plclc coftdtdote
in tlae Feb. 12 elec·
*** GOP leaders around the
state continue to be wor-
ried about the possible
• negative eUects of a Ro-
nald Reagan-led presiden-
tial ticket.
Assembly minority
leader James Emery, who
says the GOP has a good
shot at taking control of
the Assembly, bas quietly
endorsed Gerald Ford.
Meanwhile, former
Treasury S@cretary Wil·
liam Simon is hosting a
$250-a-person Consen•ative
Party fundraiseF for Rea-
gan on Jan. at the 67th
Street Armory .
._   other guests of
ilODOI" lnducle Connecticut
1enate cancUdate James
Juekley, Rep. Jack Kemp
strangely enough,
Power Authority
'bhlrman John Dyson, the
averick of Gov. Cawov's
__ ,
The Picntlut
Rent ern bcrs
Att(L Strikes
ONCE AGAIN It's ..• Nostalgia
Hour!! Do \'OU rPmt'mher .. • 'l hP.
Ytelnam \Vnr?? one. a)
Yup. b) Aror Kay remem-
bers. /\ron Ka\-:-'famous Yippie
Pteman, MVer forgets. The other
night McGeor11• Bundy was giv-
the commencement address at
the City Unt\ersity of New
York's Graduate School and sud-
denly then• was Aron Kay in
front of him. pie in hand. "War-
monger!" Aron screamed. The pie
. mtssed Bundy practically alto-
aether. He did catch a little or it
on his slec\'e. The incident •nter-
mpted hts !ipeech not lor a min•
ute. Aron Kay Immediately ran
off to telephone The
Prec;s and claim credll for the ter·
rorist strike. "VtOlt'nce is as
American as apple riel" he 'aid.
quoting H. Rap Brown for the
umpt) -umpth time. No charges
were filed.
Pie-thrower misses Bundy
McGeorge Bundy had just gotten up to deliver the
commencement address at the City University Graduate
Center yesterday when a man in the audience burled a
pie In his direction. The pie missed and spattered on the
podJum, and a startled Bundy went on with his speech.
The thrower-identified as Aaron Kay, a local Y1ppie
and professional pte-thrower who over the years bas
creamed such notables as Sen. Daniel P. Moynjhan,
Abraham Beame when he was mayor and california Gov.
Edmund G. Brown Jr.-was carr1ed away by security
As the graduation ceremonies for 185 doctoral candi-
dates continued, about 50 students chanting "Bundy Go
Home!" picketed the ceremony outside on the sidewalk
on W. 42d St. The students charged Bundy with helping
to escalate the VIetnam conf11ct while serving as
national security adviser to Presidents John F. Kennedy
and Lyndon Johnson. -Sheryl McCarthy
l • .. • ,. .. •
jury grills Billy & it wasn't over easy
BUly Carter, who withstood two days
of grilling by a special Senate subcom·
mlttee last week, was reduced to a
haggard bulk by a two-hour barrage of
questions from a Manhattan federal
grand jury yesterday.
The jury ls investigating charges
involving fugitive financier Robert
Vesco and an alleged plot to bribe
carter administration officials into re-
leasing C130 transport planes to Libya.
Lite the Senate probers, the grand
jury wanted to know about Billy's
Libyan connection.
He received a red-carpet welcome
from security officers, who escorted
him to and from the grand jury
ebamber. But tbe red carpet ended at
the ebamber door.
Bllly went in with a grin, appearing
ebeerful, eomposed and confident He
eame out obviously shaken and nerv-
ous, bllsmlle gone, lUI earefully com-
bed ba1r rumpled, hil faee flushed and
"I ANSWDED ALL the quesUons-
ti'UthfuliJ," be told reporters.
Albd If be had been requested to
ntuna for a seeond aeslon, he replied:
•You'll ba'fe to talk to the attorney
That wu aU be would say about
what wu obviously bit roqbest quiz
MllioD 10 far. Billy reportedly was
Ubd about a State Department brief.
iDI tbat ll1a elolelt friend rece.lved at
the requeat of a bJ&h-ranldq White
HoUM aide. The brieflna wu &lven to
BWY• budd7 and bu.liDell aaocla&e,
He1117 R. (Bandy) Coleman of Plains,
Alllataat SecretarJ of State llorris
Billy carter leaves In taxi after appearing In Federal Courthouse.
that the sale of traasport planes to
Libya bad been blocked because Libya
wu considered a radical nation that
would misuse the aircraft.
portedly set up a $15 mllUon fuDd to
bribe U.S. officials and other influen·
tial people in an effort to reverse
admJnistratlon poliey ud let tbe
planes. Among otber thlnp, the federal
pud bas been tryine to deter-
.une wtu1t role, lf aoy, Bllly Carter
played iD thiJ scheme.
BW, arrived at the U .8. Attorney' a
Bulldbal In Sl Andrew's Plaza, adja-
cent to tbe Federal Courthouse ta
Foley Square, at t:30 a.m. He wore ao
oUve green auit, matellilll tJe. cream-
and-brown cowboy boots aod a suauy
smile. He was accompuUed by his
laWJfll', Stepbea Pollak.
They entered tbe jW'J chamber
around 10: e a.m. and eame out at 12:30
p.m. BWy was thea acorted out of the
courtbouae by .. upupaa'q larle
number of U.S. IDIJ'Ibala uc1J Federal
Protective Service officen.
TO HELP .... 8LVDE e borde of
reporters, pbototnplaers and TV cam-
era crews, they toot him back brtD the
courtbo\lle, dowallllo the subwq and
throulb a bumel 110 tile other side of
Foley Square.
As the guards haDed a cab rw IHll,
and at leut 80 joUI'Dallsts ..........
ac10a tbe crowded   ylpple Aloa
Kay appeared with h cream pie in a
pa,_ bag. Kay, wbo hilt Sea.
Daniel P. Moynihan, former Mayor
Abraham Beame and other public o!fi-
clals, was seiu>d by marshals before he
could even open the bag. He was
released soon after Billy and his lawyer
departed in the taxi.
Asked why there was such tight
security for Billy's visit, a courthouse
officer replied: "There were psychos
in that crowd.''
Libyan,.,.,. 2200 loan
to President's broflter
Tripoli (AP}-Lfbya's foreign minis·
ter yesterday defended his country's
$220,000 loan to President Carter's
brothor and said the radical Arab na·
tJon wCN)d continue to lobby vigorous-
ly for Its interests in the United States.
"Our con'-.ct is not only with Billy
Carter," said All Abdosalam Treikf in
an interview. "Our contacts with Amed·
tiD congressmen and senators will
continue." .
Althoueb be decllned to dlaeuu
detant, Treitt said his government bad
slUI8d the loan to BlllJ Carter at
Bll}J'I request.
Billy deposited ebeeb in two bank
aeceants in Gecqia totaUq $20,000 m
Deeember and __,.., in April. He
&aid earUer tllJs S1HIUDer tbat the cbeeb
were mltallllll!Jita on I loan from Libya
tiOtalinl $500,000.
TreiJd said Libya orlgJoally waa put
Ill oootact With Billy through Georp
state aenaton. Billy viaited Llb1a for
the fint tJme m September 1978.
n il "nalural" for Libya to try to
hllhlence AIMricu public opinion ••be-
cause the door Ia always closed to u1 at
t:be u.s. .... Departmeat." Mid ........
.. 1ae .. ID Ills offa wD a
PltotiolnPb of Llb)'a leader CoL
._nnur KbadllfJ OD tile wall bebbld

l .r
Page 46-S.F. EXAMINER R*C Thurs , Oct. 25, 1979
Asso• •aled Press
If you see t his guy, duck; he' s pie-hurler Aron Kay, being tossed f rom N.Y. rally for pasting Gov. Brown
Our guv gets a face full of pie
l\'EW YORK CUPII - Go'·· Bro,,n
got a lemoJH:OConut in the face
today as be entered Cooper Union to
address several hundred students.
The pre, hurled by Yippie pre-
thrower Aron Kay, hit the on
the side of his face as he arnved at a
scbooJ entrance \\here a band \\as
playmg Beatie songs for his arri\'al.
"And they say campruerung u; a
pie<:-e of C'ake," said Brown latt>r. "The
UUng that gripes me is it's not on my
Kay said the action a "non·
violent pie assassination· he undertook
be<•ause he was upset that Brovm was
" · up to lloward Jar" is; · who !Pd.
the tax-cutting Proposrllon 13 dme.
and not doing enough about prt'iOn
reform m Californta.
Kay was not arrested and a l>"(JJkes-
man for Brown said   "ould not
be pressed.
Brown was entntng C.oo(l(>r Umon,
a science and art.-. college on the lO\\<·r
East Side, when the pie wa:. thrO\\n.
Brown. a candidate for t he Dt:·mo-
cratic pnlSid<>ntial nommatlon, deliv-
ered IUs speech on economrts - after
a brief stop to clean up in the men's
Kay claims to have scored 14 bit.c; on
prominent figues in the past st.x years
and to have been arrt'Sled only once.
when he was fined $150. Among his
targets have been former CL-\ director
William Colby and former 1\ew York
Mayor Abraham Hearne.
Yesterday. Brown brought cheers
from fm students at the t.:nivcrsity or
New Hampshire in Durham by pledg.
ing to shut the 52.6 billion Seabrook
nuclear power facility if he's elected.
The Seabrook plant. now hall
constructed, has been the ta!"&('t of
repeat anti-nuclear demonstrations
ror the last three years.
Brown rept>ated his c-.1.11 for a halt to
construction of new nuclear plants and
pledged he would block the govern·
ment from issumg a license lor the
Seabrook plant if be's elected.
"Now is the time not onlv to not
build new nuclear power · plant..,.''
Brown srud. "but to phase out the ones
that exist.''
"If I ever have the opportunity, I
will make sure the Seabrook plant is
not he added.
Brown called for intensified efforts
to develop alternati\'e enerJzy sources.
especial.ly solar power, rather than
continued reliance on nuclear plants or
foreJgD oil for the nation's energ_v
Brown also indicated vesterdav in
Boston be would approve' the
Uon or Laetrile in California e-.·en
though he doec; not know if it Is an
effective cancer treatment.
Brown srud be has not advocatro
the controversial substance banned bv
the L.S. Food and Drug Admin.istni-
tion. "but I certainly don "t
He said he has "no idea it
works or nol"
He said he "certainlv would not
give support and comfort to \\hO
are vigorously fi.l!htmg to block it m
the Legislature and I well
support it··
Brow.'Tl defended his offer or sanC'-
tuary to Gerald and Drana Green,
parents of luekemia victim
Chad Green. Chad died Oct. 12 "bile
Laetrile treatmt>nts for b.i.s
leukemia in a Tijuana, Mexrco, clinic.
_. ...... - a wmnmS""$18,000 De • p e, plus smaller Wlll:Dt"t• --.,,...._ __

  May, provides t.bem a solid profit on the ovt'rall 512,000 !.nve&IVIeD&. Jobn Gor on and KmJel't
Nut &aqett Sl,OOO-per·wet'k for life prize. issues expert Michael MKd
The CIJ11ir & Prim11ry: Quid Pro Cuo.
Beautiful. It was just the situa.
tion in which I am at my best. My
friend Mario Cuomo is rum'iing for
mayor or New York and last Tuesday,
in ll•e Great Hall 11t Coope-r Union In-
stitute, an art>mt in which Lincoln made
himself a presidential candidate. Cuomo
got a C"hance to stand out In a crowwd
of nine randidate!; who were phtced on , The guards grabbed the pie-thrower and
a stage like a pile of bricks. Cuomo had to remain still.
In the middle of the forum, an imbe· At home,
was screaming at the
clle c11me waddling down the aisle with television set. "Let go of the guy. Let
something in his band. It turned out to Marlo punch hij out!" I figured Mario
be a pie. Cuomo didn't know what could take the guy out with one. as they
was, at first. And be moved. He was out say in the fight business, and do it right
of his chair and across the stage and be here on television. Sensational. In a city
bounded off and came down into the rightfully obsessed by crime, a candi·
audience. He got to the guy just a little date who can knock a man out with a
bit, hitting him on the side of the face. punch could be unbeatable.
Anyway, the Impact of the
ing spread all over the ie
heard that Cuomo had U1e ph
ity to act while e\·erbody elSE
rahir and wondered what w
It was rlear that be had
self some good. It was also C:
now was time Cor me to st
start handling some of this
for the last days, the ones
put it together or you don't . 1
for the truly smart people,
me, to take over.
.. It'll BE Great"
And the next day, whE
Cuomo was on the phone. s
something about her schedu
next day, for Thursday, whiet
her to walk streets in the I
(ContinaeJ on SUJ6• 12
(ContinueJ lrom ptqc 6)
Gov. Carey. "I'm not so sure that's a
good idea," she said.
I jumped ln. It was clear I had to
take over, "Nonsense," I said. "It'll be
"I disagree with you," Matilda said.
"I'm out there every day. People want
to talk about the electric chair. When
they see Carey, he's taken sauch a
strong position against it, I don't think
they'll be happy."
"Matilda, you-re nice, but you don't
know what you're talking about,'' I told
''I Know What People Will Say"
''I'm out ln the streets every day, I
know what people will say," she said.
"You only think you know," I told
her. "I don't have to go out on the
streets every day 'o know what people
think, l'm perceptive."
A few months ago, Carey vetoed a
death Rl!nalty bill in Albany. Carey,
who seethes when the word death is
mentioned, pointed out what any sane,
experienced person knows: That in its
history the state averaged only 8 2/3
electrocutions a year and they stopped
nothing and that many criminal-justice
professionals, State Supreme Court Jus-
tice Burton Roberts, for example, main-
tain that capital punishment actually
promotes violence and causes the num-
ber of murders' to rise rather than go
However, with the mayoral race on.
and the polls showing how frightened
and angered the public is by ceaseless
crime, two of the candidates, Mayor
Beame and Rep. Ed Kock, have made
the electric chair an issue. The mayor
of New York has nothing to do with
capital punishment, but Beame and
Kock run af9und to meetings and shout
at the people, fry-fry.fry; and the public
jumps up and chants back, fry, fry, fry.
There is speculation that this time, the
electorate doesn't want a mayor, it
wants a cook.
Makes One Last Stab
Now, last Wednesday morning,
Matilda Cuomo made one last stab at
talking to me about this. "If I could
only talk to Gov. Carey and explain to
him how people don't even realize
thev've been duped."
"Tell him when you see him tomor-
row," I said.
"That's what I'm afraid about," she
sal d.
"Matilda, you're not smart enough to
know these things, I am. Let me tell
you what's going to happen. You'll go
onto the block with Carey and every-
body will ·push up for his autogral,lh.
Now do as I tell you and meet ham
tomorrow morning .Be on time!"
On Thursday, while Matilda drove to
the Bronx to meet the governor, I went
down to Chevlowe's Beach, a !50-yard
stretch of sidewalk on Queens Blvd.
where everybody hangs out.
"What are you doing today?" Shel·
ley Chevlowe asked me.
''Ma.king a mayor," I said.
S'larled Up a Street
Up In the Bronx, Matilda Cuomo and
Gov. c.e1 atarted up a street called
Lydig Ave.
"Jimmy told me," Matilda said, reas-
suring herself.
The first woman on the block eame
upgsCarey. "So?" she said.
"Yes" Carey said to her.
"So what are you doing here in the
Bronx when you should be in Albany
making an electric chair?"
''I'D Poiso n"fou"
A butcher stood in front of the store
with his arms folded. "Come in here
and I'll poison you, you're against the
electric chair."
A woman came up to Matilda.
"You're a nice woman. Why can't you
be for teh electric chair? When I was a
young gid, I was afraid to do anything
wrong because I'd get the electric
Matilda spoke to the woman. A few
feet away, Carey was talking about
places ha had been at, Auschwitz and
Buchenwald. He said he does not like
the idea of the state killing peiple; in
some places, it became a very bad habit.
The talk persisted and finally Carey
was in this beauty parlor and Matilda
was up in the front and he was in the
back and a woman shook her head full
of curlers and said, "Why are you so
liberal with these animals?"
And now Cerey did a thing that is
known as "easing aggravation." It is a
very great political move, particularly if
it :is done in fr<>nt of no witnesses.
Ca·rey told the woman to give Cuomo a
year aas mayOr, and if that didn't   ~ i n g
the crime down, then he, wo penaLty if C
penalty if Cuomo were the mayor. No-
body else, Carey said.
!\lost Provocative Statement
It was magnificent. You couldn't be-
come more scurrilous. No real politician
in this country would heve anything but
admiration for the move. The only prob-
lem was that, dire«ly behind Carey,
writing away in her note pad, was the
efficient, talented, Beth Fallon of the
New York News newspaper. She knew
she bad the single most provocative
statement of the mayoral campaign thus
When tlhe paper came out on Thurs.
day night, I choked. I called Matilda
Cuomo. One of her younger daugbters
answered. "My mother doesn't want to
talk to you any more," the girl said.
On Friday morning, here was candi-
date Mario Cuomo surrounded by
microphones and answering question
after question about Carey's statement.
Between answers, be ilared at me. He
stood ln the liquid heat of a senior citi-
zen center, book off his jacket, and told
the reporters that he would not change
his position, that there are stronger
ways to cut crime than capital punish-
ment. He said that the job of mayor is
no so important to him that he would
ever sell even a small piece of his soul
for it. I couldn't wait for him to stop
talking so I could make a comeback and
tell him how to win the election in the
next couple of days.
"Know Where Yoa Could Help Us"
Outside on the street, Cuomo said to
me, "I know where you could help us."
''Great. Where?" I said.
"Waltham. Mass.," be said. "Don't go
there alone. Take him with you."
He slid into his car and lett me
standing on the hot street comer.
Chip • • tree In PIMts
Now that his Uncle BUty has
.resigned his duties at the ware-
house to go on the celebrity cir-
cuit, Chip Carter, 27, is running
the show. The harvest is just
beginning, and Chip will pur-
chase about $4 million worth
of peanuts from fanners in the
area, then help handle the pro-
cessing and marketing. At the
end of the day, be .retu.rns home
to Wife C.on and six-month-
old J.mes Ear1 Carter IV. Try-
ing "to work things out'' in
their strained marriage, the
couple are living for the mo-
ment in Rosatym and Jimmy's
ranch house at I Woodland
Drive. Though the quarters are
not up to par with the White
House, they top Chip and Ca-
ron's last abode in Plains: an
$8,100 mobile home nea.r the
railroad station.
"1 want to keep the myth
alive," Creb Garbo once said
when asked about her reclu-
siveness. Garbo made her last
film. Two-Faced Woman, in
1941 and has stayed out of the
public eye ever since. But when
Freelance Journalist Frederick
Sands requested an interview
for the German weekly Bunte
fllustrierte, Garbo unexpected-
ly agreed. As they walked
around Garbo's apartment in
KJosters, Swi12erland, the star,
71, admitted: "I'm restless ev-
erywhere and can' t stay put. I
would like to live differently
somewhere, if only I knew
where I could go." On daily
walks, she says, "I think about
my life and the past. I've ruined
my life, and it's too late to
change it."

blazed the sign above Tokyo's
Koraku-en Stadium last week.
In the third inning of a game
between the Yomiuri Giants
and the Yakult Swallows, First
Baseman Sadaharu Oh, 37,
blasted a low, inside pitch into
the rightfield stands 377 fl
away. It was rus 756th career
home run-one more than the
American major league record
set in 1976 by tunk Aaron. De-
clared Oh, who was promptly
na.rned first holder of a Nation-
al Hero Honors Order by the
government: "I have finaUy
put down an unbearable bur-
den." Aaron hailed the slug-
ger's achievement, cabling that
"Japan has much to be proud
of." (For another broken record.
see SPORT.)

The hit man rushed
through the audience, raised
his arm and-splat! Prankster
A.on Kay, the man who once
pasted o.niel Plltrid< Moynihan
in the face with a cream pie.
had struck again. This time
the pie was apple crumb and
the victim was New York City
Mayor Abe ae.ne, who was
participating in a mayoral
forum at Manhattan's Cooper
Union. Fortunately for Beame,
the pie merely splattered his
blue suit. The mayor shrugged
off the caper with a quip: "I
like the Big Apple. not apple
Sadaharu Oh after blasting his 756th home run
Cream Pie In The Eye
Aron Kay,Iefl, hits former United Nations ambassador Daniel Patrick Moynihan
in the face with a pie in lower Manhattan. Kay said be threw the pie at Moynihan
as a protest against his national and tDternational policies. Moynihan was ou.t
campaJgning for tbe U. S. Senate. He declined to bring charges.
The Groucho Caucus Presents:
Aron Ka
a lecture
Ylpple Pleman A ron Kay .... Ul
see his wares then meets Daniel
Moynihan more than half-way
''Politics and Culture in the 80s''
Aron Kay, acknowledged Chef of America's Preromaniancs
will lecture here on Panties and Culture in the Eighties, and
related topics. Aron has attained fame and fortune, creaming
the likes of Jerry Brown, William F. Buckley, Daniel Moynihan,
Waterbuggers Anthony Ulacewitz,   Howard Hunt and
Gordon Libby, not to mention anti- Feminis Phyllis Schafly.
Thursday Feb 7:30 pm
UCSD TLH 10 Free
Stop the Draft!
Anthony Ulasewicz, a former New York cop who was a bag-
man in the Watergate scandals, demonstrated again yesterday
be bas a flair for slapstick. Tony was hit in the face with a
coconut cream pie by a Yipple at federal court in Manhattan
where he's standing trial for tax evasion. During the Water-
gate hearings, Tony provided the comic relief by testifying
that he kept a moneycbanger on his belt to make phone calls
to high-ranking cloak-and-dagger types on the Committee to
Re-elect President Nixon (CREEP).
_ . . . . . .   . ~   . .   - ~ ~ . - ~ ·
A12 L
Says He Answers All Questions
Truthfully in New York Inquiry
Into libyan Plane Case
Billy carter, the President's brother,
appeared before a Federal grand jury in
Manhattan yesterday in an investigation
of Libyan efforts to obtain military traus-
port planes from tbe United States.
"I answered aU tbe questiODS trutbful.
ly," he told reporters after bis appear-
ance at the United States Court House at
Foley Square, which lasted more than
two hours. He added, "1 really doo't bave
any commenL ''
Mr. carter said that he cUd not know
whether he would be asked to return for
more questioning. There was no com-
n!ent from Raymond A. Levttes, the
assistant United States Attorney han-
dling the investigation.
Allepd Brtber7 .....
lbe grand jury is investiptiog an al-
leged plan to bribe United States officials
to release eigbt C-130 Hercules milltary
transpOrt planes to Ubya. Delivery was
barred because of Ubyao support for ter-
rorist activities.
Robert L Vesco, a fiDancler wbo Is a
fugitive from an unrelated
cution for   fraud, was report.
edly involved in tbe alleged ac:beme, ac-
cording to Senate Judiciary subcommit-
tee sources.
James w. Feeney, an uodercover ill-
former, surreptitiously recorded tele-
phone conversatioas with Mr. Vesco and
others tied to tbe alleged Ubyao scheme.
Mr. Vesco reportedly said that be was
close to Ubyan oftclals. Billy Carter's
name also reportedly came up in tbe
taped discussions. 1be grand jury was
also interested in a briefing on tbe planes
that Henry R. Coleman, a friend of Billy
carter's, received from tbe State Depart- ' 51
ment after the two wenll to Ubya in 19'78.
When the President's brother arrived
at 9:30 A.M. yesterday, with Stephen J. F
Pollak, one of bis lawyers, betore bis
grand jury appearance, be smiled at re-
porters outside tbe courtbowJe aad laid.
"I feel fine."
Mr. carter appeared a and
strained when he left tbe jury at
12:30 P.M. He retul"'lffd to . Levttes'a n
office for half an hour, tben eluded wait- l
lng spectators with tbe belp of Federal J
Federal marsbals took Into custody a
spectator, Aa.roo Kay, wbo was carrytna
a pie In a paper bq. Mr. Kay, who bas
previously thrown pies at aeYel1ll politi-
cal figures, was later released
THE MIAMI HERALD Thursday, September 1, 1977
Bearne \\as Unhurt b' Thrown Pit'
. : • • Abzul( is IW(llt>d on /1 i:< I Pit
Mayor Beame Is the Target fo1 .. a Pie
SO HERE was Abe Beame onstage befon• the
League of Women Voters. seeking reelection LO the
New York mayor's chair, when a large furry gent
with an apple pie came forward. Oh. oh. said
Bearne, who knows an imposter Woman Voter
when he sees one. Here we have the only known
photo of a sitting mayor getting flying-pied by a
fellow candidate, who. wouldn't you know, is the
ubicplitous Aaron Kay. The onetime Yippie pieman,
who steadfastly refuses to sink into obscurity. is
campaigning for Beame's job on the Pot P1t> ticket.
Bella Abzug wants Beame's job too: that's Bella on
Beame's left. Beame wasn't seriously splattt>red and
he declined to press charges against Kay.
ELSEWHERE ON the mayoral campatgn front,
candidate Abzug has taken an important step to·
ward restoring New York City to fiscal security bv
coughing up $1.075 in delinquent parking ticket
P•ge18-S.F. EXAMINER *** Wed., Aug. 31, 1977
Aron the Pie strikes a
In San Francisco recently It was a banana pie. In New York the
taate Ia different- they prefer apple. We're speak1ng of the pie
aa a weapon, not aa an edible. Here a man known as Aron Kay,
left, throws a pie, below, at Mayor Abraham Beame at a forum in
New York for their nine mayoral candidates. The mayor shoved
this one off; It landed on hie shoulder and Hizzoner refused to
press charges. At the right is candidate Bella Abzug. who appears
to be dozing through the entire thing, but probably wasn't.
8iiJ Apple:
Mayor Beame
gets a slice
"Things that happen while
sitting next to Bella Abzug:
New York Mayor Abe
Beame has a pie thrown at
him. Why? Why not? See
the People column, Page
2A. - \ 1-fht.
l t ( I

/I . , •
v r t
New York Mayor
Abe Beame last night
broke with the
time-honored American
tradition of endorsing
motherhood and apple.
''I don't like apple pie,"
Abe grumbled. Abe,
running tor h1s political
life against Bella Abzug
in the city' s mayoral
pnmary, had good
reason to turn up his
nose 81 apple pie.
Somebody tried to hit
him in the kisser with
one while he was
speaking to the League
of Women Voters. Abe
ducked and got hit in the shoulder. •·No,
don't do that ,'' Beame said calmly, as a tall ,
bearded man came down the aisle. pie in
hand. A caller to AP said the pie thrower
was Aaron Kay, a candidate for mayor on
the Pot-Pie ticket. Before turning to poht1cs,
Kay was associated w1th a group called Pie
Kill International, wh1ch is a pie-for-pay
group that specializes in hit jobs on
celebrities. Beame declined to press

at mayoral debate
When It was all over and
things back to politics·
as-usual, somebody asked
Bella Abzug who won lhf'
debate. She laughed.
"The pie won the debate,"
saJd the former Congress·
woman - making what had
to be the most non-controver·
sial statement of the evening.
The pie, of course, is the
apple-crum pie tilat a bearded
dissident lobbed at Mayor
Beame during last night's
League of Women Voters
mayoral forum at
The otherwise tame 9().
minute event W'llS just com·
ing to an end when a man
who later Identified himself
as Aaron Kay, a 27-year-old
Ylppie, appeared out Of no-
where and threw th\a pie at
Be arne.
Kay - the same man whn
smashed a mocha cream piP
in Daniel Patrick Moynihan's
face during last year's Sen-·
ate race - failed to score a
direct hit, but managed tn
some gooey apple filling
on the right shouldt>r ot
Beame's blue suit . •
The Mayor, who had been
making hls smnmation wben
the missile sailed through
the air, sat calmly while
momentary pandemonium
broke out In the dignified.
.... -.. -- -
columned hall that once
played host to Abraham
The Mayor's aldes and
security guard rushed to the
Mario Cuomo, looking an-
grier than he does on hls
TV commercials, shot off the
platfonn and grabbed Kay.
''I saw this guy running
up and I didn't know what
the hell he was doing," said
tM Secretary Of state later.
'Tm trying to figure out
why I went runntng off the
stage like Batman." He
wrenched hls back in the
bargain, he added.
Manhattan Borough Presi-
dent Percy Sutton went to
the Mayor's side, GOP hope-
ful Barry Farber started rub-
bing the gunk oft Beame's
shoulder with a handkerchief,
and Mrs. Abzug murmurer\
a few encouraging words.
Meanwhile, a flusteered
moderator kept calling 'ft)r
The only one who didn't
seem bothered by It all w:ts
"I like a Big Apple, but
not apple pie,'' he joked and
.,uggested that Kay "better
take some lessons in pitch·
He's not a good shot.''
When a reporter asked It
he were shaken. an irritated
Beame snapped, "What?
Don't make an assassination
thing outta this!"
Kay, a member of a group
that throws pie for pay, was
taken to the local precinct
and released when the Mayor
declined to press charges.
Kay phoned The Post last
night, described himself as a
"write-i.n" mayoral candidate
on the "Pot-Pie" party, and
said he "pied" Beame t o pro-
test the Mayor's candidacy.
The star of the evening, In
fact, was c1early the voluble
audience - a hissing, booing
and cheering group, stocked
with supporters from each
camp. They seemed better
girded for combat than dld
thheir candidates.
"Thank God" for the pie-
throwing incident. said Cuo·
mo afterwards with a laugh.
"OthefVI.;se we may have had
trouble staying awake."
__ , ____ __
.. Tony U's
By ,JERRY CA.PECI fF'iul of coconut cu::.lard pie Ashington on June 2$1,
'Ille Watergate Alumni on the rlg'ht side or his nE'Ck, 969. F1·om !:hal dale until
.... .Assn. John Dean, John Ehr- courtesy or Al!l:Q11 Ka j_ a cpt. 28, 1971, he paJd lhe
"' llchman and Herbe1-t Kalm- Yippie who has also thrown ,o,·mer Ne-w York City detec-
bach _ toOk the \v1tness cOlUmnist VVilhAnl F. tve a salary of $22,000 ;t
staJld In Brooklyn Federal Jr. and Sen.-e.cc[ l'nr.
lrl Court today where their \ Daniel Patrick Mo.V_:l ihan, ani On Sept. 28, he said, he
famed. bagman, Anthony Wflo spat ai _-a;tu·llchlitan 1n •turned ovfr all the records
ITony Ul Ulasewlcz Is on Washington two yeat s lo CauH!eld dul'lng a meet-
trial on charges of fUing Kay said be lhrew today's l 1ng in   and handed
!alse Income tax returns pie because "the Ytpples a.re over $20,000 In $100 On
,... dul"ing 1971 and 1972. opposed to the crimes and another occasion, he gave
l;i The trio were all govern- police-slate tacUes being Caulfield $30,(1)(). But, he les-
ment witne..,ses. But none was waged on the people.'' He tifled, he never told Caulfif'ld
able to say that Ulasewlcz added: ''This is a prelude to lo give the money to Ula-
"' was directly paJd some the big protest at t:lle in-} se\\icz.
$4.0.000 In $100 bills whJch he auguratlon ln ! ' Internal Revt>nue Service
> belatedly rPporled oo a1
r:; federal income tax returns. Bet ore . utUew cz \\as lawyer James M. M one tes-
z slapped \\,th the pie, he Ufled that when he Inter-
The problern with the gov- heard tlll'ee Walet·gaste big- viewed Ulasewlcz In Febru·
er:nmt?nt case is that John wigs talk about his opera- ary 1975 the undercover agent
Caulfield, who was Ulase- tions. Dean and Ehrlichman admitted he had put mosl of
wlcz' boss In the Wl11te testified about their brlet that mont>y Into a safety
House spying operations, Is dealings with him. Kalmbach deposit box.
refusing to tes tify. spoke of inches-thick stacks
Ulasewlcz. who laughs a of $100 biUs. But he couldn't;
lot, was even able to make say he !mew Ulasewlcz had
light of being hit with a pie kept them lot hlmseU.
on the street oulside the Kalmbach, as scrf'ne all he
courthouse during the noon- '''as dut·lng Watergate hcnl·-
time recess. lngs and u·ials, told how he
t·ecelvrd a had first met Ulasewicz In
Malone said Ulasewlcz had
lold him he put the !h·st
$20,000 In a box, and when
he received $25,000 of the
$30,000 payment he had to
rPnt a larger box to hold
cash. He te-..'ltified Ulasewl
had told him he wlthd
$tl000 ' 'for whatever n
he had, and rt>portrd It"
Income tax, leaving J40,
in the bank.
Ilia Arlzona, where he Is setv-
lnlf a sentence for his role
In the Elll'lberg break-in, was
well-tanned, and his salt-
lind-pe-pper beerd was gone.
He now wore a moustache.
He said he had mPt Tony
U 0111ly onee, al LaGuardia
Airport in 1969 "m connec-
t ion with possible employ-
ment for polltJcal chores and
Malone !:aid Ulasewlcz t
him he had been wo
wlthoul pay because
bach had promised him "
money'' to stat•t hls own
tectlve agency. During
time, Ulasewicz lived on
pollee and the
• lnvt'stigations for Mr. NLxon."
he took fl'om the larger f
In the benk.
"Did he tell
he received lhat seed
money?" asked
lawyer, John Sutter. "No,
l'!ir," the IRS man t·eplied,
leaving vague whelhe-t· Tony
had never mentioned It, '-
whether he never got the
Ehrllchman, flown here
tram a fedet·al prison camp
Caulfield, also a fonner
New York detective, brought
Ehrl1chman to meet Ulue-
wlcz and put him on the pay-
roll. Ehrllchman was· then
coUr¥iP.l to Nixon, and his
role In the Investigation was
that or "a conduit through
"hich the Presldenl's re-
quests were passed."
Ehrlichman testified !Of'
H minutes, and while plea.s-
ant, poised and comfortable,
he Offered no s ubs•antlve
testimony on t.he
Dean wa.s the same. Tan-
ned, fit, calling himself a
"wrlteJ·" a.s did Ehrllchtr1an
- he said he had met
wicz onJy once, for five min-
utes In late 1971 or 1972.
,.'1\, ,....,,.........,.._.-...--
'lf Ethel
:al fol·
dy was
:>tics to
rial en·
l MMOn
us from
j, but

THE WASHINGTON STAR Friday, October 26, 1979
Lemon coconut
What does California Gov. Edmund G. Brown Jr.
have in common with ERA opponent Phyllia
Schlafiy, Watergate figures G. Gorclon Uddy, E. How·
ard Hunt and Tony Uluewicz, with Sen. Daniel Pat·
rick Moynihan. D-N.Y., former CIA Director William
Colby, former New York Mayor Abraham Beame and
Steve Rubell of New York's Studio 54 disco? It's pies-
throw,n their way by Aron Kay. Brown got his yester·
day. Lemon coconut. As Brown was walking into the
Big Apple's Cooper Union to deliver a speech, Kay
emerged from the crowd and scored a slightly orr-cen·
ter hit on the governor's face. The governor licked his
He s
to I•
A harangue,
with meringue
NEW YORK (UPI) -California Gov. Jerry Brown
got it in the face witb a lemon custard pie Thursday.
'lbe UDallDOUilCed presidential hopeful was walkJ.ng
into Cooper Union to deliver a speech when self-styled
Yipp1e Aron Kay suddenly emerged from the crowd,
lemon custard pie in band, and scored a sUchtly off-
center hit on tbe aide of tbe governor's face.
The governor was unhurt and licked his fin&ers
reflectively u aldea swarmed around him.
"The thine that gripes me is it' s not on my diet,"
said Brown, after be bad cleaned up.
Kay, wbo was DOt arrested, said the action was a
"non-violent pie asaallination" that he undertook be-
cause be was upset that Brown was "kissing up to
Howard Jarvia"- wbo led the controversial Proposi-
tion 13 drive - and not doin& enough about prison
reform in Callfornia.
The governor, lemon custard still sticking to his
.__. "'- shirt cuffs, tbeo went oo to deliver his speech. Cam-
A woma.a belps Gov. Jerry Brown after be paigning, he told the students, 1s not "a piece of
J was bU m the face ThUrsday wltb a pie. cake."
wo's assa.IJ.ut, Ylpple Aroo Kay,
bls ftnaers. He was oot arreated.
slap for
Aq unidentified woman
helps Gov. Edmund G.
Brown Jr. wipe lemon-coco-
nut pie off his face, left, in
New York Thursday after
he was hit by Yippie pie
thrower Aaron Kay, above.
Kay charged that Brown
wasn't doing enough a bout
the state prison system.
Story on Page lOA.
Fund raisers for the Vietnamese boat
people will have to get by without
a Uttle help from the Be atles. Paul
McCartney, 37, dashed speculation
about a benefit reunion when he told
London reporters, ''None of us want-
ed to do the concert because the
Beatles are over and finished with. It
would have been impossible to organ-
ize even if we'd all wanted to." In
town to receive a special medallion
from the Guinness Book of World
Records as the most successful com-
po er of all time, McCartney still
bad fond memories about the old
troupe-particularly his old song-
writing partner, John lennon. "Some
of my favorite songs are still the early I
ones I did with the Beatles," he re-
called. "John was great in developing
or even reforming a song. We'd be
working away, not getting anywhere,
and John would walk in, rearrange
things a bit-and we were off."
L_ _
Coeducation at Yale IS again
making news-at the Yale
Daily News. The country's
oldest college daily has its first
female editor in chief, Anne
Gardiner Pe rkins, 20, a hlstory
major from Baltimore who
helped trigger the Yale pro-
vost's resignation last spring
with an expose documenting
$67,000 worth of renovations
to his university-owned home.
The new editor takes over a
chair previously occupied by
William F. Buckle y Jr. and Su-
preme Court J ustice PoHer
Ste wart. "ll's a hard tradition
to follow," she says, "but I'm
dedicated. I hope that this
doesn't inflate my ego:·
-- _______ .J
Jlrf\\SWEEK I'OOVEMRER $.   ~ 7 q
To executives at Motown Records, it must have eemed
like watching grass grow. It took singer-composer Ste vie
Wonder three years to create his latest album, "Journey
Through the Secret Life of Plants," which is also the
sound track of an upcoming documentary film. Flaunt-
ing two resident parrots at a party last week at the New
York Botanical Garden, the 29-year-old musician intro-
duced his celebration of flower power, ranging from such
compositions as the snappy "Venus' Flytrap and the
Bug" to the richly textured " Black Orchid." Wonder,
who is blind, wrote and arranged all the music; be also
played every instrument himself, aided by meticulously
detailed descriptions of each scene from the film's pro-
ducer. His score is a musical attempt to show "that there
is a consciousness that binds all Uving things," says
Stevie. "I want people to look at the beauty that's right
here on earth that we don't take time to see."
"Two, four, six, eight-pornography
is woman-hate!" Where better to pro-
test "Brutality Chic" than the heart of
pornodom-so more than 5,000chant-
ing femini ts, students and activists I
mobilized by Women Against Pornog-
raphy took their campaign for the dig-
nity and rights of women past the dimly
lit sex shops and garish peep shows of
Times Square. Led by Bella Ab:rug, Su-
san Brown miller and Glori a Steine m, the
New York group carried placards and a
red banner protesting that pornogra-
phy exploits women and encourages
violence against them. "Pornography
is to women what Klan Uterature is to
blacks or Nazi propaganda is to Jews,"
says author Steinem. Pornography and
erotica are often confused, he says.
" Pornography is the product of wom-
an-hatred, marked by cruelty or vio-
lence and shouldn't be confused with
erotica, which is rooted in the idea of
free will and love."
l Sometimes a campaigning pol-
l itician gets a respite rrom rub-
ber chicken. So it was last week
when California Gov. Je rry
Brown sampled a lemon coco-
nut cake--but the confection
was not exactly savored: about
to make an appearance at a
New York City school, Brown
was creamed by Yippie Aaron
Kay. The governor, com-
plained Kay, bad failed to
improve California pri ons
and not pushed hard enough
against nuclear energy. '·And
they say campaigning i no
piece of cake," said Brown
gamely. "What gripes me is
that it's not on my diet."'
~ R B A R A GRAUSTA-RK ___ _
-- .
Governor Brown licked pie oH his fingers as
a ide Jacques Barzaghi stood by
The Governor
Takes It in Stride
:'l<e\\ York
r.on•rnor Brov. n eot hit in th<' face \\ tlh a
I 'mon custard pi " '
The unannounced prestdenttal candtdate
fn ·ooper ( nmn, retlet-: and------ Aron Ka , the thrower
art coll£>gc, to delh er :• whl:'n self-styled
Yippte Aron Ka} "uddcnly from the
t'rO\\d, lemon custard pie m hand, and scored a
off-center hit on t11e "'de or tht'
eovcruor's fat·c.
The goH•rnor was unhurt, and lkketl ht
fmJ!Prs n•Cic<·th ely as a11le" sv.armed around
Aftt'r Urow n tll'aned up a hit, but "ith
lemno t·ustard still sucking to his shirt t·uffs, he
\\COt on to address about 950 studl'nls.
'I \\a!i ed a hlllt' bu "hen l ran into a
fllluw \\ ilh a pit.>," Brown told the "hn
rl'spondt•d "tlh a ma."s groan. ' 'ThP) Sly (':JJ::J-
paummg is not a ptet:e of c·ake," added tht•
gO\ ('rJlOr.
"The thing that n•alls grip me t
wa.sn't on my diet.' '
Kav. who was not arr tt•d, said the ac·tton
was a · .. non-,iolent pte that he
undertook bet·ause bt• wa:; up:-et that Bro"n "a
  up tn llO\\ard Jarvis," l"ho led the
controwrstal Proposition 13 d.rJvcl and not doing
enough about prison r<•form in California
Ka\ da1m to haH' sl·ored H hits on
promin-ent fu:!ure in pa::-1 stx years and to
havP been arrested only on('(', he \\3<;
finl:'d $150. :\monJZ hb targetc; M\'e bef'n Senator
Vanicl Pat ric·k Mo) mhan, 0-N Y., former 'e\\
York \1ayor Abraham &amt•, and former ('1,\
diret'lor \\ ill tam Colby.
f 2A • The Miami News • Friday, September 2, 1977
r ·Friday briefing
About People
"Pie throwers really
.-have got their crust
Some claim the CIA is behind it. Others
blame it on Soupy Sales. Whatever, all
clean-living God-fearing Americans should
be concerned about this latest trend in
American polit1cs. We're talking about the
·- sudden epidemic of pie-throwing that
threatens the very core of our soc1ety. In
t he last few years everyone from his Divme
Holiness the Maharaj Ji to Patnck
• Moymhan to Watergater E. Howard Hunt
have been targets of these pieromaniacs.
This week, Big Apple Mayor Abe Beame
was on t he rece1vmg end of an
apple-pie-hurling hit man from something
called the Pot Pie Party. And Ronald
Reagan, attendmg a banquet tn Manhattan,
also was the target of a p1e-throwmg
conspiracy. Reagan narrowly m1ssed gettmg
hit by not one but two lemon menngue
Ronme was speakmg. Even more disturbing
1s news that the p1e throwers aren' t just
zeromg on the political upper crust but for
a price will splat any celebnty. Yesterday,
Roy Rogers, the legendary King of the
Cowboys, was smacked in the face with a
concoction of oatmeal , cottage cheese and
wh1pped cream. Roy, who was attendmg the
openmg of one of his fast -food restaurants
in Fairfax, Va., w1ped the glop from his face
an muttered at the 17-year-old piepetrator:
' "I hope they stuff a Roy Rogers hamburger
down his throat." Perhaps that 's a radical
solut1on, but somethmg clearly has to be
done. If 1t can happen to Roy Rogers, no
one in America is safe.
Pie-in-the-Eye Politics
Self-titled Y1ppie Aaron Kay of New York City gave for-
mer U. N. Ambassador Daniel Patrick Moynihan a big
hand while the Harvard professor and candidate for the
Senate made a walking tour In lower Manhattan. The
trouble was. in Kay's hand was a cream pie which the Yip.
pie pushed into the candidate's face. Kay said that he hit
Moynihan with the pie as a protest against his national
and international policies. Police seized Kay, but
Moynihan declined to press charges.
Seattle Mon., Sept.' 6, 1976
Take That!
Pie was pushed into the Senate candidate's {ac.e
Pie SJttacks l\'loynihait"s Face
The :'I;.Y. Timt's
NEW YORK - A banana cream
p1e was mashed into lhe face of Dan-
iel P. :\1oynihan as be j!311JpSigned
yesterday on the Lower East Side of
"Fascist pig," yelled a young man
in the crowd that around
!\loynihan, who is running for the
Democr:Jtlc nomination for United
State.-,. senator from i'\ew York. After
hurling the epithet, the yolmg ma!'
then rw:-.hed tbe pie into the candt·
date's face.
Tile police seized 1 he young mau
The cro\\d oHered hanclkerchiets to
help \\lpe on the mess. The
declined to press and contm-
ued with his And the
"'Ung man waj:; permitted to lea\ e.
•1t it scared U1e hell out of me,''
  said when he had returned
late afternoon. A pie in the
lhe .. tu(f of slapstick
but 1" -an age of potittcal
assasslnati(JnS, it was, said the shak·
en candidate. ·•a violent act." Later
the pie ttu·ower. Acu-on Kay. of
Greenwich Village. said he was a
member of the Youth International
Party, the !io-called '·Yippies ...
He said he had hit Moyniban
cause J\loynihan has high tastes " He
seemed surp11sed when someone lold
him that ;Moyniha,n had been born in
the Hell's Kitchen section of Manhat-
tan and had worked in his youth as a
For halt an hour or so the candi-
date. hili long graytng hair sticky
wilh cream from the pie. which
t.ained his \\hite shirt. ronlinued to
sltake hands and to accept sympathy.
Yesterday"'s was not the first incident
of lrouble around the Movnihan-for-
Senator campaign. For se,;eral da)s,
according to his manager.
Sandy F'rllciler. there had been abu·
sive telephone calls to headquarter:;
On Friday there was a telephoned
hQmb threat
12lst YEAR-VOL 139
SKoi>CI CIUl ""'''"
    11 AlblnY H Y
lt16 b• T"- t<Urll Coro
MAKE MOYNIHAN'S MOCHA CREAM- Candidate for the Democratic Senate
nation Daniel Patrick Moynihan, in a departure from the normal food
s.amplint enga9ed in by office in New York City, get a mochi cream pie
in the face Sunday during a wall(ing tour in lower ManhaHan. Aaron KiY,
destribing himself 1 member of the "yippies," sasd h1s • Protest il9ainst
Moynihan's nation11 and international POlicies. See stories, Page 6. (AP Wtrepho-
OD: Scientologists admit infiltrating Justice Dept.
  of Scientology ad-
iltrated the Justice De-
he Internal Revenue
( other federal
bizarre effort to steal
iiocuments. A federal
.... __ er duled to decide today
nd nine leading scien-
Y of conspiracy based
.,,, hrro ation in stacks of docu-
ments submitted by prosecutors.
$20B for Defense
The Carter administration, re-
sponding to pressure in the Senate
to increase military spending, is in
the last stages of preparing a budg-
et request that would call !or about
a $20 billion increase for the De-
fense Department in the next fiscal
year, government officials said. The
officials said that at a meeting at
the Pentagon, defense and White
House budget aides discussed s. to-
tal military budget for fiscal year
1981 ranging from $151 billion to
$162 biUion.
Black voter drive is on
A eoalltioa of black leaders,
stressing the potent political power
that 16 million people can muster in
1980. renewed their drive to boost
blacli: voter registration by 20 per-
cent in time for next year's elee-
tions. The drive, which was started
, in 1976 apd continued throgh 1978,
will target 15 key states and 41
areas within those states for rnax-
imutn voter registration efforts.
Sluher suspeet held
Police huntng a "subway sla-
sher" responsible for two killings
and a dozen other attacks arrested a
susJ)eet just hours after the body of
the latest slasher victim was discov- ·
ered in a Loop station. The suspect
- his clothing stained with blood
and a blood-smeared knife in his
porket - was arrested in the sub-
Gov. Jerry Brown of California licks his thumb after being hit In the
face with a lemon-coconut pte yesterday. He was entering tl'te Cooper
Union in New York to deliver a speech. Police said self-styled Yippie
Aron Kay threw the pie.
the scene of
Jr etuuer
Today-Sunny and cool, high 52 to
56. Cold tonight, low 28 to 36. The
chance of rain is near zero. Satur·
day-sunny, not as ('OOI, hl.:tb ncar
60. Yesterday-3 p.m. AQI: 50;
temp. range; 57-43 Delalls, Page D2.
.l o. 325
F RID A' Y •
26, 1 97 9
Kennedy Released
Yesterday 24-year-old David Kennedy, son of Ethel
and the late Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, was discharged
from Boston's Massachusetts General Hospital fol-
lowing treatment for a heart disorder. Kennedy was
told by doctors to continue to take oral antibiotics to
complete his course of treatment for bacterial en-
docarditis, an ailment often seen among patients
· with a history of heart disease and also common
among drug addicts who develop the infections from
using dirty hypodermic needles. He'd been previ-
ously hospitalized for heart problems.
The Bride Wore Beige
The location of the honeymoon is undisclosed, but
Janet Lee Bouvier Auc:blncloa, 71, was married yes-
terday to her friend since childhood. Bin1ham Morris,
73, a retired New York investment banker. Attending
were two of Auchinchloss' daughters by her first mar-
riage - Jacqueline Onassis and Lee Radziwill - and
about 25 other relations. Radziw1ll pronounced the
weddtng a "happy family gathering that couldn't have
been lovelier." The bride wore a beige street-length
dress for the informal Episcopal ceremony in the liv-
ing room of her home in Newport, R.I. It was her third
marriage, his second.
"Wby was Gov. (Lee) Dreyfus elected? Because be
saJd be didn't /UJow much about government."
"Are you saying you're afraid the governor would
flunk the exam?"
"No. (The score) would be so high it couldn 'r be
- An e   c h o ~ ~ g e between W"JSConsin Stole Sens.
Gerold Lorge ond Corl Thompson os the Senote
buried o btll tNt would hoYe requited
political undidota to tab cnrics .....
. U.S. Government Report:
THE WASHINGTON STAR Frlday, October 26, 1979
Lemon coconut
What does C&lifornta Gov. Edmund G. Brown Jr.
have in common with ERA opponent Phyllis
Sc:hlafly, Watergate figures G. Gordon Liddy, E. How·
ard Hunt and Tony Ulasewic:z. with Sen. Daniel Pat·
ric:k Moynihan, 0-N.Y .. former CIA Director William
Colby, former New York Mayor Abraham Beame and
Steve Rubell of New York's Studio S4 disco? It's pies-
thrown their way by Aron Kay. Brown got his yester-
day. Lemon coconut. As Brown was walking uno the
Big Apple's Cooper Union to deliver a speech, Kay
emerged from the crowd and scored a slightly off-cen-
ter hit on the governor's face. The governor licked his
tial COl
ing Is
he wt
California Gov. Edmund G. (Jerry) Brown Jr. licks his
f i u ~   r s after beinr bit with a pie thrown by Yippie
leader Aron Kay. Brown was on his way to an appear-
ance at a school in New York. The pie was lemon-coconut.
Political flavors
Gov Brown caught a lemon-coconut pre
the hard way today at Cooper Unron. rn
New York C1ty. Here he w1pes the
residue from hts face as a startled
supporter attempts to help. Full story
and another photo 1 Page 46
DON'T YOU just hate it when people wbo get
wbapped witb pies steadfastly refuse to get fu-
rious and immediately break their assailants'
legs like any rational person would do but In-
stead cheerfully laugh it all oH and seize the
occasion to make a bunch of lame jokes? It
wouldn't be so bad If they weren't all the same
jokes, every TIME. Makes you want to hit
them with another pie on the spot. "And they
say caanpaigning is a piece of cake!" California
Gov. Jury Br:own chuckled iD New York
Thursday after aettlng pied head-on by a flying
lemon cream at a student rally. "The tbJng that
gripes me Is It's not on my diet!" The piemao
was, of course, our old friend Aron Kay, noted
Ylppie marauder, and his motives were
cloaked in as much obscurity as they usually
are: Kay was mumbling something about How-
ard Jarvis and the California prison system as
cops escorted him from the scene. Charges
weren't pressed.
California Gov. Edmud G.
Browa was creamed witb a lemon
coconut pie in New York City
Thursday, but licked off his fiD-
gers, wiped off the goo and joked
about the event later later witb his
audience of Cooper Union stu-
dents. "They say campaigning is
not a piece of cake," said Brown.
"The thing tbat really gripes me is
tbat it wasn't on my diet." The pie-
thrower was identified as AroD
Kay, the same Yippie who has
similarly attacked Sen. Daaiel
Patrlet Moyaillaa, former York
Mayor Abrallam Beame, former
CIA bead William Colby and otber
celebrities. Kay said he is upset by
Brown's relationship witb Boward
Jarvis, tbe man wbo campaigned
for California's Proposition 13 tu
cuts. Kay also said Brown hasn't
done enough for prison reform.
Kay is not a prisoner. He was not
arrested for his pie plot.
People and places

NO PIECE OF CAKE - California's Demo-
erotic Gov. Jerry Brown is assisted by on
unidentified woman as he wipes the remains
of o lemon-coconut pie from his face in New
York Thursday.
Brown hit with pie
at N. Y. college
NEW YORK (AP)- California Gov. EclmuDd
G. Browu Jr. says lemon-coconut pie isn't on his
diet. but be got it on the side of the head just the
Brown, an unannounced candidate for presi-
dent, was entering Cooper Union, a science and
arts college in Manhattan, for a speaking engage-
ment Thursday when marksman Aroa Kay let
Kay. who said Brown was his 14th hit in the
past six years, counts Sen. Daniel Moynihan, 0-
N.Y., former New York Mayor Abraham Beame
and former CIA director Willliun Colby among
his victims.
A spokesman for Brown said no charges
would be filed. Kay's onJy voiced reason for hit-
ting the governor was a claim that Brown was
"not doing anything for the prison system and
prisoners in california ...
..__ __ ...__ - •   • •
Thav CIAV ,.A ft\1'\CIIani Re
Margaret g«
crowds following BritaJn's
MUJaret during her
- ~ ---t2 ---.:rr# ~          
heir vote on it."
~ h t  
t at
Hit and Run
Yippie party pie-thrower Aron Kay has
claimed E. Howard Hunt as his latest vic-
tim. Kay hit the convicted Watergate con-
spirator, released from prison a month
ago, with a coconut cream pie to the head
yesterday evening in the corridor of the
'ar- RCA Building in New York. His previous
un- victims have included William F. Buck-
cu- ley Jr. and Sen. Daniel Patrick Moyni-
tan han. Kay then went to the nearby offices
:me of the Associated Press to say he did the
in deed because of Hunt's alleged "ties to
anti-Castro groups."
Hunt, on his way to tape a "Tomorrow"
n- program interview for NBC, said," I was
Ve surprised and a little disappointed. I
thought that the level of political debate
in America had advanced considerably be-
yond that since the time I was put away."
~ .
and dldii't appear at the
dinner, saytnc abe ia't
getting involved in any·
thin& pollUcaJ DOW •
GOv. Carey .-ana the egislative leaders have
agreed tbe primary date will be March 25, just one
week after Dlinois' primary.
A strong win in New York by Sen. Edward M.
Kennedy over Prtosident
Carter, which many
political obsE>rvers feel Is
likely, would do mueh to
booSt his randidacy to-
ward the Democratic COD·
vmUon next SUJJlJ1let".
Agreement bet ween
Carey, Assembly Speaker
Stanley Fink and Senate
Minority Leader Manfred
Ohn-nsteln was worked
out in a Manhattan meet·
ing earlier this week.
The Assembly Is ex-
(lf'Cled to set the date
today, and the &-nate
will follow next week.
The primary date had
to be changed becauw
the original date, Aprill,
fell on the first night or
the .Jewish holiday or
But now that Kennedy
is about to make a formal
race, March 2:) Is very im·
portant for the .Mas·
sachussetts Senator. Tbe
  i ~ primary is in New
Hampshire, on Feb. 26.
Kennedy w1JJ probably
win big in h1s home state
But the President is ex·
pected to swt>ep tbne
southern primaries -
Florida, AJabam;t and
Georgia, all on :Man:h 11.
The primary baOot will
list both Dt>mocratic can-
didates by name.
Earh man will n>eeive a
oumbt>r of delegates
based oo a proportional
repr·e841ntation to the
total vote he rffeives. 1
. W t; :2 I il 2''
THE KANSAS CITY STAR Monday, September 6, 1976
of Pi?fbr.Moyni han
York (APJ-Daniel Patrick :\1oynihan,
former United Xations ambassador who is seeking
the Democratic nomination to the. U.S. Senate, was
hit in the face with a mocha cream pie while cam-
paigning on a New York City street.
:\1oynihan at first nppeared shocked when the
pie hit him   he wiped it from his
cheek and, with a laugh, tasted it.
The bearded man Who tossed the pie identified
himself as Aaron Kay 'or the Youth International
Party, or " Ylpp1es." declined to press
)1oynihan told reporters the incident "scared
the hell out of me.·' He! said that in the context of
recent political assassir.aliooa.and at-
Pie-thro\\";ing \\·as··.·a \'iolerlt act."
' •
Sot., Sept JO 1 07R
Prop. 13 co-author HOward Jarvis got a quick cleanup
'It Doesn'
Porlland, Ore.
Califorma tax-revolt IPader
Howard Jarns was strut'k m the
face wnh a p1e hy an unknov. n
assailant yestt:rday whJJe ad·
dressmg a conference of nt'v.s-
paper editors
''·Don't worrv folks. it
doesn't bother me a lllt," Jarns
told the Associated Pn· Man-
aging Editors Association mect-
The a ailant, a young man
  u SUit, dasht•tl out the
door after hea\'m_£ the Pll' . A
hotel CJfftcJal said the man
£ caped through a side door
h;adln to tlw street.
Jarvis, ft)oUIIthur nf Cahfor-
nta' Proposition 13m June." as
a rtlt mtK·r or a p llll'l discu51;Jnl!
tax l!muation rnt'.:tsures.
He \\iped the rcmams of
what appeared to bP a l<>muu
mermgue pie from hts ha1r .lll<f
glas.<.. , and contmued h1 :ttl
dre5!> to the several hundn d
Asked \\hat navor II \\3S,
Jan·1s atd, "I don t kuo\L I
dtdn 't tnste tl." •·-"''' ,,/',. ..
An Apple Pie for Phyllis Schlafly
Aron Kay, above right, aims an apple pie at Phyllis Schlafly, outspoken opponent of the Equal
Rights Amendment, who moments later dabbed crust from her eyes, at left. Kay, who has hit
New York Sen. Daniel Moynihan and E. Howard Hunt with cream pies, said he chose Mrs.
Schlafly because of her anti-ERA work. He said he used an apple pie because "it was in the
tradition of motherhood and apple pie." The attack occurred yesterday at the waldorf in New
York, where SChlafty was attending a meeting of the Women's National Republican Club.
e continuing adventures of the 'last Yippie'
l.OVI\YIIIt T tmot :St1H Wrtter
WASHINGTON - Aron Kay and
two female companions were in
Greenwich Village in New York City
.at 1 a .m. two Saturdays ago when
they spotted the Four-and-Twenty
Pie Shop.
"I dragged them into the shop,"
recollected Kay. "Since we were
stoned on grass, I asked the guy at
the counter what was the best kind of
pie for throwing. And t he guy started
laughing and said mocha cream. So r
spent $3 on mocha cream."
Most people stoned on marijuana
would probably have gone right home
and devoured a moc::ha cream pie.
Not Aron Kay.
:Kay saved his pie. The next day he
took it to lhc l.owpr East Side of
Manhattan. JJanlci
han. the former U.S. ambassador to
the United Nations. was supposed to
campaign there in his bid for the
Democratic nomination to the U.S.
Senate from New York.
According to the front -page story in
The New York Times the next day.
this is what happened:
"Mr. Moynihan bounded into the
crowd. 'And here he comes .. .'Mark
Ruskin shouted into a bullhorn.
"Almost instantly, a young man
wearing neat dungarees, a red-and·
white checked shirt and a tan hat
with a button reading 'Nobody for
President.' pushed the pie into Mr.
Moynihan's face ."
Aron Kay had scored another di-
rect hit.
Kay, 26, does not do these things
Cor run. He is a Yippie <a member of
the Youth International Party, the
party or Jerry Rubin and Abbie HofC·
man, the party best remembered for
stirring up trouble at the Democratic
National Convention in Chicago eight
years .ago). He throws pies for politi·
calreasons. •
Kay was in Washington this week.
handing out leaflets promoting a
demonstration the Yippies have
planned for today to counter a rally
at the Washington Monument spon·
sored by the right-wing Unification
Church. The church is led by the Rev.
Sun Myung Moon, a Korean who
hints at being the Messiah.
The leaflets being handed out by
Kay and others said, "SMOKE• OUT
REV . .MOON!" The next line said,
"(•Free Pot)." Whether it was the
offer or just a general anti-Moon eli·
mate in Washington (the Moonies
have almost taken ovt'r the .streets,
handing out their own, slick, litera·
ture), Kay was getting a pretty polite
r eception from passersby on a down-
t own street.
During a break from passing out
his leaflets, Kay explained why he
had decided to "pic" Moynihan.
' ' The Yippie   he started.
"is to stalk and bait, to ccinrront
candidates. This year, we're going to
confront Jimmy Carter on the co·
caine scandal which he, Gregg All·
Stall Photo Dy Jamu H•rrog
Yippie Koy in Woshington,
man (of t he Allman Brothers) a nd
P hil Walden (of Capricorn Records)
are involved in." He then related a
story that has been making the
rounds t hat draws a tenuous connec·
tion between Carter, Allman and a
former Allman employe whom All·
man testified against on a drug
Kay, against whom .Moynihan de·
clined to press charges. doubts he'll
toss a pie at Jimmy Carter. "I don't
want to get shot at by the Secret
s ·ervice or catch a five-year felony
for assault on a presidential candi·
date with a deadly pie." he said.
But you never know. Kay takes
credit for tossing a pie at conserva·
tive columnist William F. Buckley
Jr. last April at New York Universi·
ty. And he claims he was the one who
spat on former Nixon aide John Ehr·
Iiebman on ·a Washington street a few
years ago.
Getting back to Moynihan, Kay
said he did it because "I wanted to
call attention to the fact that there's
quite a bit of opposition to
Daniel Moynihan. Opposition to
James Buckley (the incumbent sena·
tor from New York who is running
for re-election) is obvious. Anybody
in his right mind would be opposed to
Buckley" (who was elected on New
York's Conservative ticket but this
year is running as a Republican as
well). ·
Moynihan, said Kay, is the "CIA's
candidate. He was part or the intelli·
gence community under the Nixon
and Ford administrations. And I de·
spise his view on the black family.
<Moynihan wrote an infamous memo
to then President Nixon suggesting a
policy of " benign neglect" toward
blacks > He's also the mouthpiece of
ccrtam factions of union leadership."
Despite all these shortcomings,
Moynihan narrowly won the Demo·
cratic nomination this week, defeat·
ing four others, including Rep. Bella
Abzug and former :.u.s. Atty. Gen.
Ramsey Clark. Kay:aoesn't think his
pie in the face gave Moynihan a
sympathy vote tha(put him over the
top. Instead, he blames Clark, whom
he says took away votes from Abzug,
whom Kay wanted to win.
In the end, though, "Nobody" al·
ways wins, Kay so he cannot be
too disappointed that Bella Abzug
lost. 1'
"We have our own candidate for
president- Nobody," said Kay, who
was wearing his "Nobody for Presi·
dent" button. (He 0\lso waf wearing a
gilded imitation marijuana leaf as an
earring, a marijuana belt buckle and
a button inviting j (iemonstrators to
Kansas City for last month's Republi·
can National Convention. In the mid·
die of the button·.w·\is a drawing .of a
marijuana plant. Kay was a walking
advertisement for the illegal vice.>
Kay expresses basic Yippie
philosophy when he says. " Nobody
always wins because the majority of
people don't vote. ·aut the kangaroo
of the kangaroo court always takes
office, whether it's Jimmy Carter or
Gerald Ford."
To prove their point, the Yippies
plan a counter-inaugural Jan. 20. " At
the inauguration. whether it will be
the coronation of Ute Bozo ( Mr. Ford)
or the buttering of the peanut. we' ll
have our inauguration for Nobody.''
Kay said.
Meanwhile. Kay 'might throw a few
pies along the way, who knows? And
he will run the of getting " pied"
in return.
In fact. last spring, after he scored
on William Buckley, Kay was a guest
on the Yippies' cable television show
in New York City, "High Witness ,"
and somebody ran onstage and let
him have it with a pie.
Kay accepts such risks philosophi·
cally. "You have to remember that
all Yippies who t hrow pies have to
receive pies themselves to keep them
on their toes," he said.

Associated Press.
Senate eandldate Daniel Mornihan 1ett1 n1 pie In the face Sunday In New York.
As Candidate Campaigns in N. Y .C.
'Yippie' Shoves a Pie irt Moy1tihan's Face
By Maurice Carroll
NEW YORK, Sept. 6 cNYT> .-A banana cream
ple was mashed into the face or Daniel Moynlban
as he cam))llJ&ned yesterday on the Lower East
Side of Manhattan.
' 'Fascist pig," yelled a young man in the crowd
that gathered around Mr. Moynihan, who Is
running for the Democratic nomination for U.S.
senator from New York. After hur11ng the epithet,
the YOWll man then pushed the pte into the
candidate's face.
Pollee seized the YOWll man. The crowd of-
fered baodlterchlefs to help wipe off the mess.
Tbe candidate decUned to press charges and
conUnued with his handahaklng. And the young
man was permitted to leave.
'A Vloleat Act'
"But It ecared the hell out of me," Mr. Moy- ·
nlhan aaJd later. A pie Jn the face might be the
stuff of alapstlclt movies but in an age of polltlcal
aasaaatnatlona. lt was, aaJd the shalten candidate,
"a violent act."
A crew of Moyn1han workens, using bullhorns
and paaalng out pamphlets, buttons and other
paraphernal1a, had drawn a crowd of sunday
shoppers to greet the candidate.
Doffln(J the suit Jacket that be had worn for
a telev1alon debate, Mr. Moynlban bounded into
the crowd, "ADd here be comes •.. •• an aide
shdbted into the bullborn.
Almost Instantly a young man wearing a tan
hat with a button reading "Nobody for President"
pushed the pie into Mr. Moynihan's face.
Pollee ldenWied the assailant as Aaron Kay.
Later Mr. Kay told reporters that he was a
member of the Youth International Party, known
as the "Yippies," and that be had brought along
a photographer to record the event. He said he
had hit Mr. Moynihan "because Moynihan has
high tastes.'' He seemed surprised when s   ~ ­
one told hlm that Mr. Moynihan had been born In
the Hell's Kitchen section or Manhattan and had
worked in h1s youth as a longshoreman.
EbrUchman IDcideat
With apparent pride, Mr. Kay said that m
October, 1974, he had spat on John Ehrllchman,
the former chief domestic adviser to former
President Richard Nixon, at the start of the
Watergate trialln Washington.
And last October, be said, he threw a pie fllled
with shaving cream at Wlillam Bucltley, the
writer, as he addressed an audience at New York
Asked what he hoped to accomplish by the
a.ssaulta, Mr. Kay said that he was "seeking to
ral.se people's consciousneaa that, even though
the [Vietnam) war was over, the war continues.··
The platform of the Ylpple party states that
no one should YO&e becaUif' there 1s llttle dU·
Cerence betwE'etl "'the various fascist candidates:. ..
PIE FOR MOYNIHAN: Aran Kay, who calls
himself a New York yippie, reochjng out of
the crowd to hit Daniel P. Moynihan in the
face with a cream pie Sunday in Manhattan.
Moynihan, a Democrat and former United
Nations ambassador , was arriving for a
ing tour as part of his campaign for the
Senate. Kay said the act was a
against Moynihan's national (Jnd inferno!
tional pol icies. (AP Wirephoto)
\ lat- Chu·kt· (,· .. , , , .,,
•• . ( ' · • ( '
. •
. • . •'     ..... r·up•· rut l
• • • Ill 19.11 IT(IIIIf\/l• r t•/11 ,,
· •'1'/ll' f)
ff' / ' •
C "' • I II ' , /1(' 1/1 \ '
Mlrtln MI..- Levlcttllodl Slor
Daniel P. Moynihan standing at the comer of Orchard and Delancey Streets with_ pie on
his face. Mr. Moynihan did not prefer charges against man wbo wu later caught.
Pie in the Face Jolts Moynihan on Campaign Trail
A banana cream pie was
smashed in the face of Dan-
iel P. Moynihan as he cam-
patgned yesterday on the
Lower East Side of   n ~ t ­
"Fascist pig," yelled a young
man in the crowd that gath-
ered around J\.'ir. Moynihan,
who is running for the Demo-
cratic nomination for United
States Senator from New
York. The young man then
pushed the pie into Mr.
Moymhan's face.
The police seized the young
man. The crowd offered hand·
erchiefs to help wipe off the
mess. The candidate declined
to press charges and contin-
ued with his handshaking.
And lhe young man was per-
mitted to leave.
"But it scared the hell out
of me," Mr. Moynihan said
when he had returned home
in late afternoon. A pie in the
face might be lhe stuff of
slapstick movies, but in an
age of political assassina-
tions, it was, said the shaken
candidate, "a violent acL"
Yesterday's was not the
fin;t incident of trouble
around the Moynihan-for-
Senator campaign. For sev-
eral days, accordmg to his
campaign manager. Sandy
Frucher, there had been abu-
sive telephone calls to head·
Then, on Friday, a man
yelled "fascist pig" at the can-
didate during a rally at
Rockefeller Center. Later
that day, someone telephoned
the headquarters and said,
"A bomb is going to go off."
Yesterday, a crew of Moy-
nihan workers using bull-
horns and passing out
pamphlets, buttons and other
paraphernalia, drew a crowd
of Sunday shoppers to greet
Continued on Page 16, Column 7
M oy1ti1ran Struck by Pie
While on
Continued From Page 1. Col. 7
the candidate at Orchard and
Delancey Streets a litUe after
Doffing the suit jacket that
he had worn for a television
debate, Mr. Moynihan bound-
ed into the crowd. "And here
he comes ... " Mark Ruskin
shouted into the bullhorn.
Almost instantly, a young
man wearing neat dungarees,
a red-and-white checked shirt
and a tan hat with a button
reading "Nobody for Presi-
dent," pushed the pie into
Mr. Moynihan's face.
The security guard, hired
when signs of ugliness first
began to appear, was not at
Mr. Moynihan's side at the
moment when the incident
occurred. That mistake will
not be repeated, campaign
officials said later. The can-
didate had moved toward the
sidewalk crowd, with only
one or two workers handing
out pamphlets at his side,
when he was hit with the pie.
The young man ran off,
but was caught by some
Moynihan workers and a
policeman, who asked if the
candidate would press
charges. Mr . .Moynihan waved
his right band In a gesture ·
dismissal. "No, no," he said,
Later, the police
the assailant as Aron Kay of
9 Bleecker Street.
Mr. Kay told an Associated
Press reporter that he was a
member of the Youth Inter-
national Party, the S<H:al.let>
"Yippies," and that he had
brought along a photogra-
pher to record . the event.  
said he had hlt Mr. Moym-
han "because Moynihan has
high tastes." He seemed sur-
prised when someone told
him that Mr. Moynihan had
been born in the Hell's
Kitchen section of Manhat-
tan and had worked in his
youth as a longshoreman.
1n an interview on the
sidewalk in front of the run-
down building where he
lives and which also houses
the office of the Yipster
Times, a monthly radical
newspaper where he works,
Mr. Kay boasted of having
thrown the pie at Mr. Moy-
"He is th,e repre-
sentative of the Umted States
foreign policy in the vein of
Nixon and Ford," the beard-
ed, 26-year-old radical said.
Mondo,. Sep1ember 6.   9 ~ 6 THE WASHIXGTON POST
PIE PROTEST-Daniel Patrick Moynihan gets a pie in the
face while campaigning for U.S. Senate in New Yol'k City
yesterday. Yippie A ron Kay, at right with hat, was protest-
ing Moynihan's policies. The Pie was mocha cream;
For 30 guineas a time you
F you've ever longed to
g1ve someone the
custard-pie treatment but
didn't have the guts to do
it . . . now's your chance.
For a trendy Scots business-
man bas launched Britain's
first pie-in-the-face society.
And for 30 guineas, plus
expenses and insurance cover
John Higgins kill squelch a giant
cream cake into the face of your
"Clients will have a choice of
flavours," explained Mr Higgins,
"strawberry, lemon, chocolate ...
you name it."
can have
your victim
ing partner and I don't want this to
gel too big or sensational."
But clients wlll not be able to use
the society to pay off old scores.
And personal, business and
political vendettas are out.
Victime must be warned to
expect an "unusual gift" before
Hltgins goes into action.
"In won't be planting pies in
people's faces in the streets " be
said. "lt will be mainly an indoors
The 31-year-old blond pie exercise-at functions and so on.
thrower bas rented an oUice with But if the victim doesn't fancy
an ex-directory telephone in the idea then Mr Higgins could be
Glasgow's city centre and a Oat in in trouble. For the police have
the West Encf. warned that if victims complain he
He is busy training two other will be charJted with assault.
operatives, one a girl, to join him Lawyer Peter McCann
the city's
on commando raids. ex-Lord Provost(said: "I 'sa piece
Mr Higgins got the idea from of damn nonsense, a ridiculous
America where charges are fixed scheme.
according to the victim'a status. "It lowers the. dignity of people.
The fin;t British recipients have I didn't such things
already been earmarked by Mr happened outsade of the Keystone
Higgins. One client is an actress cops.
who ia paying to have her husband "You could take an action for
plastered. t nominal damages but the outcome
"We are getting the orders be highly conjectural. It
through friends who are passing thmaght be considered just a joke,
the word around for us. My sleep- ough a joke ln.bad taste."
WIIO ... oald Joa ao.laate lor tile ca8tartl·ple
....... lnt ....... WilY! Dlere's ••• ·- ........
Write te ...... ....,.._W--,"
-.. r• -raaan•

fJJ'({cast of Thousands" woR &.t> p "2 years in l:h• making"
All scenes are true I( Filmed Easter Sunday Love-in at · W
No phony people E Eylisian Park, Hollywood
Is it good or bad ? - "Who is it! Life! 5
you judge it! This film has happened live U
1\ "See a Hippie
s World at its Peak
I since the first Love -in was born R'
T Some people say it's the greatest E 7 years ago, weekly, at Griffith 4J p
true story in history! Park and many other places
E President/Founder of Green Power, f( much greater . Green Power has 2 R
f\ Cleo Knight E Feed Millions, free. Expe.ct to V I - -
U Director Aron Kaye, Green Power feed one million at Republican _$
Assist in survival, health and uni- t1AY Convention Center in San Diego, £
fying people for any needs, without JJ.-d California, 1972 . Opens May 4, 8:00,--
prejudiced feelings, free. Film pro- 4''" Fox West Coast Theatre, 333 Ocean (;
duced by Robert Grant, in color. Live, Blvd., Long Beach, Calif. Reserve "
er in person, "Blue Cheer . II All Tickets tickets -$10. 00. General admission- E
Are Tax Deductible. BJ•u: ,.HE£R $2. 00. Get tickets at Fox Box Office, $
Pol,ce)D I.IVE ,,., coNcEn vr. &. Mutual, Liberty, or Green Power . '
tllk You SEE THE fiiMoiJS GRiffiTIIfARK  
JUST PI E. o portio/ transcript of Marshall Effron's recent
productlonJeducotlonol TV's THE GREAT AMERICAN
LNS-Here is a pie you can make with the same
ingredients that the manufacturer uses and lists on the
box. The same ingredients that I have right here. We'll
make the crust first. Let's begin with some wheat flour.
That's always good when you're making a crust. just
pour it rigtl_t through the sifter and make sure that any
dross or detritus is caught by the mesh of the sifter.
Nowwe're going to put some sugar in to make it sweet.
Then a little shortening.
Now, to make it stay moist and loose you want to
put some water in. And a little sweetening from our
friend dextrose· hospital tested, hospital approved.
Now we want to mix a little sorghum flour with a
little grain flour. There's some grain flour. Mix that
around and put your sorghum flour in there too and just
let it all go in. Make sure you're getting all ~ h e impurities
Okay, add a little dash of salt to give it some power
and strength so it can stand there proud. Here's some
sodium bicarbonate. And here's it antidote, ammonium
bicarbonate. They think of everything, don't they?
You might have some trouble finding these, but if
you ask around, you might get these ingredients from
some friends of yours, if you know any druggists or
chemists. And what's a pie without a little artificial
flavoring and coloring? Let's put some in there so it
looks appetizing. That's fine. We'll just let that set
chemically and heat up by itself and go over and make
the body of the pie.
We're going to start with water. Just lay that water
right in the bowl. And add some corn syrup. It's thick
and it's sweet, and It's just fine. Lays right in there with
water. Great. Here's some shortening. You have
shortening in both sides, in the crust and in the body.
More sugar just make it sweet.
And now we get to the interesting part. Here are
whey solids. Lay that right in there. Mix it around.
That's dairy-fresh, dairy-approved.
Now we're goingto add foodstarch modified. What are
the modifications? No one knows, but they've been
modified for some years. That sits in there. Makes it
thick too.
More dextrose. More sweets behind the sweets. Here's
some sodium caseinate. Remeber the word"casein"?'
You see it in glue and paints. This IS something different,
though. It's a dairy product, and not bad for you
nutritionally. That's good.
Now we come to an important part. Time to add the
flavoring. This is what distinguishes our pies from other
pies. It has a certain amount of flavor. That's good.
Some gelatin to give that flavoring a little gush and make
roud jojhe. world. of Dlei...R.ea.l..aela..tln..
Now we put some whole milk solid, also a very
wonderful natural dairy item. That's good.Monosodium
and diglyceride. This is an emulsifier to make it hang
together. Hang together al')d stay sloppy in your tummy.
Another dash of salt. J usd little. Just a dash, like snow.
Isn't that pretty?
A taste of vinegar to give it that old tartness. But be
careful you don't put too much vinegarin.l.f you do the
kids will be turning their noses up at it, saying you make
a vinegar pie, and you don't want to do that.
Polysorbate number sixty. Not fifty-eight or
fifty-nine or sixty-one. If you have trouble finding this
your local organic chemical supply house will probably
have a little for you. This is an emulsifier and it also
retards spoilage. So many pies these days are spoiling
right and left. This one doesn't spoil after you keep it
for seven or eight months. ·
Here's some vanilla to counteract the vinegar and add
a little more flavoring. That's fine. And our old friend
monosodium phosphate. Can be found in laxatives and
detergents. Cleans all k i n   ~ of tubes out and you'll have
a clean pie. We'll just lay this in right here. You don't
want to put in too much. Acts like Drano or something.
And what's a pie with a little artifical color? just a
couple drops. Not too much. You don't want it to clash
with the walls or the curtains.
You may wonder what kind of pie we've made here.
I'll show you exactly what kind of pie it is. There it is. A
modern lemon cream pie. I 'II open it for you. Get it out
of the box. Good. Factory-fresh, factory-approved. No
lemons, no eggs, no cream. Just pie.
./'./} (/;,I
...,, .
The Federal Food and Drug
Administration disclosed on July 16 that more than
200,000 candy ba.rs and 7100 boxes of candy were
found to be contaminated with rodents and insects.
Most of the bars and all of the boxes, FDA said, have
already_b_e_en.sold, _and_presumably_eaten. _____ _
.r ' ....
' . · a_.
- ·- . -For 13 ye31"S, Robert Lee tty worked hard a
• sell-employed roofer in Dallas. reared five children and
: a law-ab1ding life. He had to. He was an
: escaped convicL ,"I learned !lot to drive fast . . . not to
drink .. . not to do anything that could get me arrested,"
:-)le said. "I wouldn't even spit on the sidewalk." But all his
caution went !ar naught, and the 39-year-old Beatty fotlnd
himsclf in the Dallas city jail this week, awaiting el11'adi-
tion to Oklahoma as a fugitive with nine years left to serve
· .on a 10-year sentence for horse thefL In a way, he was re-
._ lieved "1 had no future as a fUgitive. IL was like a without
.. a life," said Bca!ly, who qad been living as Robert (Bud-
• dy) Lee Haley since his escape. His wife. Edna. after she
. was forced to tell their children of their father's past, said,
· "They all cned. He had been a good father to them and
they really love him." The story may yet have a happy
ending, however. Oklahoma officials reportedly have as-
' sured Beatty that they will not prosecute on the escape
and a spokesman for the Oklahoma governor said
that there was a strong possibility that Beatty would col
have to return to pnson, addmg, "He is a rehabilitated
- Margaret Trudeau, 28-year-old wife of Canada's
• pnme m1ruster, has been seeking a job as a New York-
. based photographer, according to People magazine. Now, 1t
appears. she has received an assignment any photographer
would covet-one from People magazine. Accordmg to a
• magazine spokesman, Mrs. Trudeau bs been workmg on a
• free-lance basis and her arrangement with People called
for just one projecL No further details, including salary,
, were forthcoming: "I don't think she's contacted her sub-
... ject yet and publicity might spoil the deaL"
pie-thrower Aron Kay has claimed E. Howard
Hunt Jr. as his latest victim. Kay, a member of the Youth
International Party, nailed Hunt in the head with a coco-
. nut cream pie in the corridor of the RCA Building in New ,
•• Yark as Hunt was on his way to a taping of NBC· TV's To-
• morrow·shOW. Kay said he had thrown the pie and then
. • dajihed through the lobby screamiDg, "Where were you
•. • Nov. 22?"-a reference to the Yippie theory that Hunt was
• involved in the a.saa.s!ination of President John F. Kenne-
. ::   who served time for his part in the Watergate
, · , later told Tomorrow's Snyder, "I was
.; prtsed and a little disappoinfcd. I thought that the level :."{
•• •• poptical debz.te in America .had advanced considerably be-
• ;.. yond that since tne time 1 was put away:•
:. .
,;_"I UUnk in English. I dream in EngUSh.I read in Eng· c
People in the News
Mrs. America
Visits N. ·Y.
Mrs. Ruth Johnson of
Long Beach, CaliL, who is
.Mrs. America of 1977, hap-
pily takes in the sights of
m1dtown Manhattan dur-
ing a visit to New York
City Wednesday. The 47-
year-old titleholder h a s
three children and one
grandchild. (UPil
Axelson Offered State Job
l"EW YORK. March 24 (AP) - Kenneth S. Axehon.
who Withdrew his nomination for U.S. deputy secretary
of the Treasury after a grand jury que:.tioned his busi·
ness conduct at the J. C. Penney Co., has been invited to
return to a post on the state Emergency Financial Con-
trol Board.
Mr. Axelson said Wednesday that he wa
the offer made by Go\', Carey but had not reached a
Mr. Axelson "a-. exonerated ol an) \\ rongdomg b)
the grand jury.
AWOL Offered Discharge
lEBA, '0:'\, 0., March 24 (AP) - The Army :,aid
Wcdne:.day It had recommended an honorable discharge
for Larry Florea but Mr. Florea says he still feels \\ rong·
ed by the military. which had accused him of being
AWOL for nearly seven years.
Officials at Ft. Knox said Mr. Florea was entitled
"full pay and allowances for a total of 135 days occuring
during the period from Sept. 27, 1970, to May 15, 1973, the
end of his normal obligation."
Mr. Florea. 26, said he was sent home by the Arm)
in 19i0 to await further orders and that he was never a-.-
signed to another post.
Blake to Leave Baretta
LOS ANGELES, March 24 (AP) - Actor Robert
Blake says he 1s leav.ng h1s ABC tele\' ISlon seric:.
•· B retta" 10 a year.
He .satd Wednesda) he would complete h1s comra1 t
\\ lth Unt\ cr:.al, whtch produce the program, by f1lmmg
for the 1977-7
Russian Conductor Arrested
INDIA.i-..:APOLIS, .March 24 (UPI)- Russian conduc-
tor Victor Dubrovsky, artistic director of the toUring
Osupov Balalaika Orche tra. jailed Wednesday on a
shoplifting charge.
Sources said Dubrovsky .,pent nearly six hours In the
Indianapolb city jail before a phone call from the Sov1et
Embassy in Wachington got him released.
Police Chief Jack Cottey got offictals of J . C. Penney
department store to drop the charges, and Dubrovsky, in
return, signed a release promising not to sue anyone.
Writer's Award Reversed
NEW YORK, March 24 (AP)-Doubleday & Co., Inc.,
won a reversal Wednesday of a jury award of $125,002 to
writer A. E. Hotcbner because of the way he was men-
tioned m the 1974 publication of "Hemingway in Spain.''
Tht> U.S. Court of Appeals found that \\tl
insuff1c1ent proof of "knowledge of falsity of reckless
d1:.regard for truth" in matenal that called Mr. Hotch-
ner. a friend of Hemmgway, a "toady'' and "hypocrite ..
among other things.
The First Amendment bars damage w1thout this ele-
ment, it said.
The Doubleday book, a 19i4 translation from a Span-
IS'h work by Jo:.e Luis Castillo-Puche. was a remim>.·
cence about travels with Hemingway in Spam and Cuba.
The jury bad awarded Mr. Hotchner Sl for libel and
1nvasion of privacy, plus $125,000 In punitive damages.
Mr. Hotchner, of Westport, Conn., is the author of
"Papa Hemingway."
Hunt Hit by Pie
;-.:E\\' YORK, 1\larch 24 (AP) - Pie-thrO\\er Aron
Kay Wednesday cla1med E. Howard Hunt a!l his latest
Mr. Kay nailed Hunt in the head \\ith a coconut
cream pie in the corridor of the RCA Buildmg as the con-
victed Watergate conspirator was on his way to appear
on :'\BC-TV's "Tomorrow" program.
Mr. Kav said he assaulted Hunt of his al-
leged ' 'ties 'to anti-castro group," \\ ho had dbliked and
plotted against John F. Kennedy.
Indian Leader Surrenders
OKLAHOM4 CITY, March 2-4 (AP) - Stanley R.
Holder, the last of tho,e being sought in the 19i3 takeover
of Wounded Knee, S. D • • urrendered to t h e FBI
Holder, 26, a Wichita Jndfan from Lawton. Okla., bad
been sought since Aug. 15, 19i5, "\\'hen he failed to appear
for sentencing m federal court at Cedar Rapids, Ia. He
had been convicted of assaulting a U. S. postal
and the theft of go\·ernment property at Wounded Knee.
Princess Anne Welcomed
A 'NA POLIS, Md., March 24 (UP I) - The of
Delegates appro\ed a resolution \\elcommg
England's Pnnces Anne to Maryland, despite a dele·
gate's refu al ''to endorse someone who spend mo,t of
her useful life on the back of a horse."
The resolution concerned Anne' planned \'1 it to
Queen Anne':, County June l , wl1en she wdl unveil a
statue of her ancestor for \\hom the county was
:1\' le.
· the
: tmg
l the
• an
ng of
>I son.
lidn' t
nd of
hen 1t
id the
.e the
I Names and Faces @>
Kennedy son
leaves hospital
David Kennedy, the 24-year-old son
of the late Sen Robert F Kennedy, has
been dtscharged from Boston's Massa-
chusetts General Hosp1tal , where he
underwent nearly seven weeks of treat-
ment for a senous heart d1sorder.
Kennedy was adm1tted to the hospi-
tal in serious cond1hon Sept. 9, three
days after he was robbed m a New York
City hotel known as a drug dealers'
The tllness. bacterial endocarditis. is
a bacterial mfectJOn of the heart hntng
common among drug addlcLc;, who
often develop mfechons from usmg dir-
ty hypodermic needles
The illness is also often seen among
patients w1th a h1story of heart d1sease.
Kennedy had been previously hospi-
talized for cardiac problems
Pie-thrower hits
Brown on prisons
California Gov Edmund G. Brown
Jr. says lemon-<:aeonut p1e tsn' t on his
d1et . but he got tt on the stde of the head
JUSt the same.
Brown an unannounced cand1date
for president, was entenng Cooper Un-
IOn. a sc1ence and arts college m
Manhattan. for a speaking engagement
Thursday when marksman Aron Kay
let fly
Kay. who sa1d Brown was hiS 14th h1t
in the past six years. counts Sen Daniel
Moynihan, former New York Mayor
Abraham Beame and former CIA dtrec·
tor William Colby among his v1ctims
A spokesman for Brown sa1d no
charges would be filed Kay's only
vo1ced reason for hitting the governor
was a claim that Brown was " not doing
anything for the prison system and
pn soners in Califorma "
liP P,_,lo
BULL' S·EYE - California Gov. Jerry Brown hcks some lemon coconut pie
off his fingers after he was hit in the head Thursday in New York.
Marla Elisa Magnoni, and her husband,
Pier , residents of New York C1ty.
Prosecutor John Kennty requested
the additional signatures to assure Sin-
dona's appearance at h1s tnal, sched·
uled to begin before Griesa on No\' 26
Sindona IS accused of engagmg 1n
fraudulent activities that led to the
collapse of the Franklin National Bank,
in wh1ch Sindona held a controlling
Ailing shah turns 60;
remains hospitalized
The extJed shah of Iran spent his 60th
birthday today m a hospital bed re-
covermg from a gallbladder operation
and suffer ing from cancer. but op-
llmlstic he will be cured.
A spokesman for New York Hospital·
Cornell Med1cal Center sa1d the hospi-
tal planned to send a cake up to Shah

Kennedy in '80 race
-legally, that is
Kin CO•siun baiJ bond Sen   Kennedy be-
-e- came a cand1date for prestdent today
for financier's release by acceptmg thousands of dollars in
contnbuttons and pledges for hts cam-
Italian financier Michele Sindona, paign against President Carter.
whose bank fraud tnal wtll be m in
election law, a candidate
s contributions IS Je all a
Jackie O's
mother weds
Janet Lee Auchincloss
embarked on her third
marriage Thursday m
Newport. R. I. The 71-
e c-
It's I
Dr. llarlo Jacalevlch
N. Y'. lla"or -
New Jersey's controversial Dr. X.
who was cleared of using a rare drug
that killed several patients, has quietly
renewed his New York State license
and is practie!ing here.
In addition, we learned, Dr. Marlo
Jascalevlch applied for the high-pay-
ing post of director of emergency
services at Lincoln Hospital in the
Bronx. But he has been rejected!
That's no crime. The hospital found
someone it felt was more qualified.
Jascalevich can practice here with-
out problems, despite the hysteria and
worldwide notoriety he unwtlllngly
received during his murder trial. He
was acquitted a year ago, but New
Jersey began a malpractice suit atainst
him In September 1976. Yesterday,
Administrative Law Jud1e Sidney
Goldmann told us the case is still up In
the air because he Is awaltln1 new
legal briefs. After he renders a rullnl,
the judge will pass the ball to the
We don't know whether the message
was that Jerry Brown is a lemon or that
his policies are cocunuts, but it was clear
that the California governor got pie-eyed
bere yesterday. ·
Jerry, an unannounced candidate for
the Democratic presidential nomination.
was on his way to a speaking engagement
at Cooper Union when Yipple Aaron Kay
zapped Brown on the side of the face with
a lemon-coconut pie. CKay, you may re·
call , has made a pest of himself over the
years; creaming •the likes of Sen. Pat
Moynihan, former Mayor Beame and ex·
CIA chief WOllam Colby, among others.)
"And they say campaigning is a piece
of cake," said Brown. "The thing that
gripes me is it's not on my diet "
Kay was not arrested.
Immediately after the Incident, Brown
was taken upstairs to clean himself up.
When he came down to address a gather·
ing or several hundred students, his hair
was still damp.
But he delivered his speeeh in his
same ol' crusty style.
state's board of medical examiners
which will decide if Jascalevich can
keep his New Jersey license-he had
voluntarily surrendered it-in good
Unt11 then, Jascalevlch can keep
practicing in New York State without
problems. That is, says the New York
State Board of Medical Examiners,
unless a patient files a complaint here.
"That's when we move in and inves·
tlgate," said Dr. Raymond Salmon in
Albany. "He was licensed here In 1961
and renewed his registration Jan. 1,
1979, ao he can practice anywhere in
the state."
Jascalevich admits that he's "cover-
Ing" for other doctors In the Bronx to
eke out a living. His patients, most of
whom are Hispanic, don't know who
he Is.
The doctor, lives In Englewood,
N.J. and <'Ommutes daily to his assign-
Harry Plncut/Delty Newl
Ronnie will come .. re
to,. •• , •• rl ...
Ronald Rea1an, In a surprise development, wlll come
to New York next month to announce his candidacy for
the GOP presidential nomination, we learned yesterday.
The 69-year-old former governor of California, who If
elected would become our oldest chief executive, wlll
make It offleial on Nov. 13 at a $1MJ0-•tlcket New York
Hilton bash.
Most of the guests will be from New York State, but
there wlll also be big contingents from the West and the
rest of the Northeast.
those planning the bil announcement gala
are former Securities and Exchange Commission chief
WOllam Cuey and ex-New York Board of Trade honcho
GU Robinson. And that's raising a few eyebrows.
Robinson used to be a big man In the Jehu Lindsay
camp a few years back, when JVL was the darling of the
GOP. He was also the lad who flew to Pekin1last year to
"obtain" an invitation from the People's Republic for
Mayor Kocb's visit in February.
Reagan forces here tell us that JIOU'Il be shocked
when you see who the folks are who'll be shelling out
the 500 bucks for the tickets.
The • new life?
•etlrl• leliow1 Hanlly
.. "er too ICife That 18n't egg on Gov. Brown'a face--.ft'a pie.
_ _ ..__ a_.... • • _._ • .__.._ _ ...
When Eu1eae Ormaady, 79, packl It in after 44 years
with the Philadelphia Orchestra next August, it will
__ , _ _...._. ...._....._.__ . .._ .. _ ...  
MAY 16, 1977 PAGE 2 2 2 2 2
Note to News Editors: Kay can be reached for interviews at (212) 533-5027.
++ + + + ++
A-4 THE CINCINNA T1 ENQUIRER/Friday, October 26, 1979
19'19 bUl
less tlU
by Pre!
flee of
ter or1
Here's pie
California Gov. Jerry Brown, right, yesterday be·
came the latest victim of Aron Kay, the pie-throw-
ing Yippie. shown above in custody of New York
police. Kay smacked Brown with a lemon-coconut
pie as the governor- arrived at Cooper Union, a sci-
ence and arts college in Manhattan, to address stu.

tn your eye
dents. Brown, an unannounced candidate for the
Democratic presidential nomination, did not press
charges against Kay, who claims 14 hits on promi-
nent figures with whom he has become disenchant-
ed. After cleaning up, Brown told the students that
campaigning "is not a piece of cake."
    re!Juire emergen<
----------,;..,.. and IIDQfOVO !be qual-c.
Shah's cancer
is spreading,
doctor says
AaudetM Prfts
NEW YORK - Tbe Sbah of Iran's
cancer of tbe tympb glaDds is spread-
In& one of Ills doctors said yesterday.
He called lt "a serious disorder" but
added that "a potential for recovery
does exist."
Tbe report from Dr. Hibbard Wil-
liams came 28 hours after surgeons re-
moved Sball Mollammed Reza Pablavl's
pllbladder. Tbe former monarcb was
described by a spokesman as "awake
and alert."
"Be Is feeiiDg tbe discomforts aEOCI-
ated wttll tile operauon be underwent,"
said Robert AnDao, tile sllah's spokes-
On the eve of hls 60th blrtbday, tile
sllah was back In Ills regular room at
New York Hospital-Cornell Medical
Center, where he watched television at
times during the day.
AnDao said the sbab had received
more titan 2,000 get-well telecrams,
some of them from Iranians ln exile In
the Un.lted States.
Among tile well-wtsbers were former
Secretary of State Henry Kbsinger and
Spanlsb King Juan C8rlos, Annao said.
Tbe sball bas suffered from lym-
pboma. cancer of tile lympb glands, for
tile past six years, but he did not make
Ills Illness Jmown. Recent intermittent
jaundice recently made his doctors swr
pect be mJpt be suffering from pll-
bladder or bile duct problems.
In a operation Wednesday,
doctors found stones In tbe sball's gall-
•y plans for r actors     r:::csf:::  
.I e from tbe liver
Surgeons also took an elllarBed lymph
node from tile sllab's neck and removed
An NRC spokesman said that 14 states CoDDeCtlcut. Delaware, Florida. Csllfor- a small piece of tile liver. Tbey exam-
' which be not- D1a. New York, Iowa. _ 1nec1 tllem 8Dd app&ftntly found lips
was spreadlfll.
tQMled from bJs tllraae
-----.. sry fol-
Perils of A Presidential Hopeful
An unidentified woman assists California's Gov. Jerry Brown in
wiping from his face the remains of a lemon-coconut pie in New
York Thursday. Brown was hit by the pie thrown by Yippie Aron
Kay as he wos entering Cooper Union to deliver a speech to the
student body. Brown, a potential candidate for the presidency,
said in his address that "campaigning is not a piece of coke."
Aron Kay
Yippie Hits
Go''· Brown
With Pie
NEW YORK (AP) - California
Gov. Edmund G. Brown Jr. was hit
on the side of the head with a lem-
on-coconut pie Thursday as he en-
tered Cooper Union to address sev-
eral hundred students.
The assailant was Yippie Aron
Kay, who habitually uses a pie-in-
the- face as a way or showing dis-
pleasure with a person.
In this case, he said without am-
plification that Brown, a Democrat
who is expected to announce his
candidacy for president, was "oot
doing anything for the ~
tern and prison rni a."
He the governor of
_,,MifJIB"'tl1ong with Howard Jarvis,
~ W i i l   · uthor of California's Proposition 13
t ax reduction law.
Kay claims to have scored 14
hits on prominent figures in the past
six years and to have been arrested
only once. when he was fined S 150.
Among his targets have been Sen.
Daniel Patrick Moynihan, 0-N.Y.,
former New York Mayor Abraham
Beame and former CIA head Wil-
liam Colby.
Kay was not arrested following
Thursday's incident and a spokes-
man for Brown said no charges
would be pressed.
Brown was entering Cooper
Union, a science and arts college on
the Lower East Side of Manhattan,
when the pie was thrown. He went
upstairs to clean himself off. When
he came down his hair still was
t ~
"' al
I '==---- t "'\-------'
~               ~ ct refuses to leave jail
g iiunate says be wOii't
leave until he's declared in-
nocent of a holdup murder.
Palm, 68, has been incarcerated
since 1937 for the killing of a dep-
uty sheriff. Last week, the State
Board of Pardons decided to com-
mute his life sentence on grounds
of mercy.
But Palm is balking and correc-
tions officials are scratching their
Palm said he couldn' t accept the
pardon for the same reasons he
had turned down a chance to ap-
ply for parole 20 years ago.
He wants to leave prison an in-
mx·ent man. He also wanta to .!lue
·the state.
.Pardons Board Secretary Bur-
tonS. Yaffie said Wednellday the
board had not been notified about.
Palm's e f u . ~ to be released.
"We thought he'd be delighted.
We weren't told he was dissatis-
fied," Y affie said.
Yaffie said the board won·t meet
again until Nov. 19, and "if any-
thing is to be done about Palm it
n't happen before then."
'This is a very unusual CIIRe,"
ist.ant Corrections Commis-
·.oner Raymond Lopes said. "To
my knowledge, and I've been with
the department for 10 years,
we've never had anyone who
refused to be released before."
Palm has spent more than half
his confinement in a mental hos-
He was originally sentenced to
death in the electric chair for
shooting Deputy Sheriff Peter
Kaminski during a New Milford
But he suffered a mental break-
down on death row in 1938 and
was sent to Norwich State HoRpi-
tal. He was returned to prison in
Palm was convicted mainly on
the testimony of two women who
identifed hun as the robber al-
though the man who shot Kamin-
ski wore a mMk that covered half
his face.
When asked if he wanted out,
Palm replied, "Not on parole.''
On Tuesday, the inmate wrote
to a newspaper stating he won't
accept the commutation.
"I am not taking that sort of
pardon. I am innocent and I'm not
going to sell myself out after suf-
fering all these years," Palm told
the Hartford Courant.
"I wanted an unconditional par-
don. I wanted to sue the state for
every day I was in prison. They ,.
can't. give my life back, but they !
could make my last years cozy ~
with the money 1 should have ~
from the suit," Palm wrote. ;
State correction officials refused !
Wedne.'lday to grant requests to ~
interview Palm, saying recent 0
publicity about his case has i
caused him "emotional strain." ~
A womaa kips Gov. Jerry Bro•"D of Caillol'11ia
(left) wipe tile remalus of a pie
from kit fare iD New York Tlaarsda)'. Broo was
kit oa tH side of tJae llead with tbe pie, tllron by
Yippie Aroa Kay, as be was entering Cooper Hall to
deliver a speeck. Both   tbolglat the pie
wu good- Bron (above, riglat) aDd Kay !below,
rigllt) licked ap tlle leavlllgs. hy said Jais reason
for attacking Bron was that be ''wu aot doing
uythillg for oa system ud priloeen
Califorala." Brov.11iald later iD ltJs adhesa llu
"campaiplllg wu •t a piece of cake." (Auocla&e
Press Pbotoa)
Governor Brown licked his fingers after being hit
by the pie as aide Jacques Barzaghi stood by
The Governor
Takes It in Stride
New York
Governor Brown got hit in the race with a
lemon custard pie yesterday.
The unannounced presidential candidate
was walking into Cooper Linion. a science and
arts college. to delh·er a speech when self-styled
Yippie Aron Kay suddenly emerged from the
crowd, lemon custard pie in band, and scored a
slightly hit on the side ot the
governor's face.
The governor was unhurt, and licked hi-;
fingers reflecUvely as aides sv.armed around
After Brown cleaned up a bit, but
lemon custard still sticldng to his shirt wffs, Itt>
went on to address about 950 students.
it by Pie
..,. ",,,  
Aron Kay, the thrower
"I delayed a little bit when I ran into a
fellow with a pie," Brown told th£> students. who
responded with a mass groan. "Tb£>y cam-
paigning is not a piece of cake, .. added the
"The thing that really gnpes is that it
on my diet."
Kay. who was not arrested. said the action
\\as a "non-violent pie assassination'' that he
undertook bee· a use he was upset that Brown \\as
'' kissing up to Howard Jarvis,•· lw no led the
controversial Propo!>ition 13 drh·el and not doinp 7
enough about prison reform in California.
I l'. ,\; ll/j

not egg on his fttce, It I ~ lemon·c·oconut pie, and not bad-tasting, either.
O••lcl MtGoueh) OIIIy Ntwt
Kay Is taken away bearing goodies himself on hla mustache and hands.
The object of his confection •.•
Some politicians wear pancake makeup, It has ~ t     n
whispered, for television and other public appearances,
but not all of them get to wear pie. But that was the lot
that befell California Gov. Jerry Brown, a dark-
brownish horse in the Democratic presidential sweep-
stakes, when he visited Cooper Union for some noncam-
paigning yesterday. He was pied, pow, right in the
kis er, by Yippie Aaron Kay, who claims 14 hits on
figures roughly as prominent as Brown. "I was delayed
a little bit w ~   n I ran into a fellow with a pie," Brown
told a groanmg audience later. "They say campaigning
is not a piece of cake. The thing that really gripes me is
that it wasn't on my diet." Kay said he tossed the
lemon-coconut pie because Brown is "not doing any.
thing for prisoners," and because of the gov's pro-
Proposition 13 stance. See People, Page 9.

s here

Mayor Schaefer
trdaY lbat they
million to im-
in an effort to
min Baltimore.
city officials and
. are expected to
I IrsaY a guaran-
(or 10 yean il be
t francbise there
t mayor met in
·agreed that the
1r ·improvements
he most feasible
e football team
1d city sources. ;
three presented
week. would in-
liwn seats by 13.-
·arters and mulU-


repared by arcbl·
1 direct result of
his football
unless liT\prove-
stadium. Tbe rec·
l price from $17.1
  to about $35
the governor and
ork out the rmanc-
the $21.5 million
program. but that
)uld be paid from
,tadiwn revenues.
A piece "of the pie
Califonla Govenor Edmod G. Bron, Jr., licked kls Ungert yester-
day afler belll& blt lll the face wta a temoa-Cocoaat ple. Mr. Browa was
eatering Cooper Union, a college ill New York City,lO speak lO stlldeaU
wbea tbe pie was burled by Ylpple Aroa Kay. Mr. Kay was DOt arres\ed,
aDd a spokesmall for Mr.' Bron aald no woald be pressed.
.d. \V\\·
sought support from the
U· Conservative and Rigbt-to-
st Life Parties.
rt The former Westchester
Its Congressman said his
to- final decision will hinge on
what the poUs say about
Ito his chances of beating the
m· 'm-year-old Javits and win·
ra1 ning the general election.
Caputo eyes
Javits' job
and I think he can be
beaten," said Caputo. "Of
the Democrats, I think Liz
Holtzman would be
tougher than Bess Myer·
Manhattan Republican
leader Vincent Albano, a
Javits ally, viewed Caputo
as a "formidable opponent.
"There's no doubt about
it," said Albano. "I respect
him a great deal. But we'U
beat him."
"I've seen several poUs
Caputo said, "Henry Kis·
singer, Jim Buckley and
Jack Kemp are not run·
Ding and a lot of people
are telling me to go."
While Javits contends be ABON KAY
bas not yet decided Pie3 ye3, egg3 no.
whether to run for a fifth
term next year, his friends black communHy after he
say he is in the race. voted for Koch 'a plan.
So far, only little-known * * *
lawyer James Eagen has ARON Kay, who likes to
declared for the Republi· throw pies at political fig-
can nomination. ures, says Koch was
* * * wrong to put him in the
MAYOR Koch ha3 quietly same category as the three
appointed Jt.i3 own doctor, attackers.
Phutp Brickner, 0.9 an un· Kay, who has thrown
3al4ried member of the pies at former Mayor
Health and Beame, Sen. Moynihan and
Corp. board of directora. Cal Gov. Jeny Brown,
says he is more like the
Brickner, director of Marx Brothers and the
community medicine at SL Three Stooges.
Vincent'& treated "I'm not trying t o hurt
Koch laat week after he anyone. I'm non-violent,"
wa8 8tnu;k in the eye and said Kay. " All I'm trying
pelted by egga by three op- to do is deflate the per·
of Koch'8 ho8pital son's ego."
clodng pl4n. Koch said Kay's antics
He replace& Archibald should not be dismissed as
JltWray, the l&eod of the pranks and the officials he
Legol AW Bodety,  
Jtm .(IVa tile
Oea1 and cold tonight;
sunny, chilly tomorrow ·
Low tonight in 20s; high
tomorrow in 40s. Page A-2.
l17th year, No. 206, 44 Pages Pro,idence, Rhode Island, Fri
Jewelry store robbed i ~
PAWTUCKET - Daniel Cere!
was sitting at the jewelry counter at
Cerel's Jewelers, 2 Broad St., about
8 p.m. last night, writing a bill of
sale for diamond mountings. When
he stopped writing, he looked up
into the barrel of a gun.
A gunman wearing a ski mask
looked down at him. The hand hold·
ing the gun was shaking.
Almost immediately, a gunshot
exploded into the wall to Cerel's
left, and he saw a second masked
man pointing a gun at store man-
ager David Bradley.
Bradley had not moved quickly
enough when one of the two holdup
men had barked at him to "take that
gold off the wall." On the wall were
trays of 14- and 18-karat gold
chains. When Bradley hesitated, the
gunman fired.
Cere!, president of the jewelry
firm, still didn't think this was real·
ly happening; he was still not will·
ing to believe that the bullets were
reaJ and that his six employees and
four customers were in danger.
"Then one of them yelled at me to
take my diamonds out of the case.
'He shot into the
beliere they were s ~
Story by Peter Perl, with reports from
Sonya Gray and Gayle Gertler.
Then he fired in my direction. He
shot at the case. He shot into the
case. I just still dido 't believe they
were shooting bullets until l looked
down and saw the case in front of
Not half bad
.-UPI Photo left, and AP Photo
Presidential aspirant California
Gov. Jerry Brown, left, and his
assailant, Aron Kay, lick their
fingers of lemon-coconut pie,
which Kay tossed into Brown's
face in New York. yesterday.
i r 1 t former
nt Alphonse Massam-
t oonfcssed to or-
ng the slaying of
amba, who was
I by Ngouabl In 1968,
f arrest.
eacn seventh of a nulel.
Drh·ers with unmodified
meters are.. using conversion
charts to calculate the fares
"Today wasn't too ltad."
said delver Simon Rosenthal.
''Their (riders') reaction was
better than on previous rate
. • ·o . ··uas llaS
gone way up a,nd he's go to
co\·er his overhead
Leo Goldberg, who said
that at 75 he may well be the
city's oldest working cab
driver, 2,ddcd, "It's a normal
process. Prices rise. They'll
get wscd to it"
  h..: :;cull. '"1' lS a
no one seems to know. The
union nnd the companies split
the ext!"<', money on shorter
"Unless the ride goes over
a mile, the drivers aren't
ting any share at all or the
higher· rates."
a\ B I aye n d a ap-
or Ngouabl's Marxist,
et poliries, saying In
Socialism Is the only
able to establish the
of justice." Bot h
la and spent
in jail d u r I n g
nba-Debat's regime.
vernment communi-
the cardinal's killers
be "punished In the
exemplary manner as
of President Ngouabl.
illtary council cannot
such acts, which are a
Yip pie pie-thrower 'creams'
Howard Hunt in RCA Bldg ..
of blind passion and
sm. He who lives by
ord will die by the
and he who by
II die by fire."
Ina! Blayenda was t}le
Catholic cardinal to be
lnated In thls century.
tlsts ambushed and
Jan Cardinal Soldevilla,
chblshop of Saragoza,
In 1923.
Park teen dies
• • •
·-run 1n1unes
eer Park, L I., teen-
pparenUy the '·ictlm
hit-and-run accident,
?sterday at G{)()d Sam-
Hospital ln Bay Shore.
>lk County Police said
?rinclpate, 15, a high
sophomore, \11as fotmd
1a55ing motorist lying
fad in Deer Park at 9
The pie-lhrowlnk ann of
the Youth International Party
has claimed credit for the
latest nighttime assault, the
coconut creaming of Water-
gale burglar Howard Hunt
The arm belongs to Aeon
Kay, a 27-year-old Manhat-
tanite, who said he nailed
Hunt with a pie as the former
CIA agent walked a
corridor of the RCA building
enroute to a taping of NBC's
' 'Tomorrow" program.
Kay, who has previously
claimed attacks on column-
Ist William F. Buckley Jr.,
Sen. Moynihan and Water-
gate figure Tony Ulasewicz,
said he went after Hunt be-
cause he believed he was in-
volved in the assassination
of President Kennedy on Nov.
22, 1963.
"Go to Hell," Kay quoted
Hunt as shouting after the
assault. "Where were you on
NoY. 22?," Kay said he re-
sponded as he exited.
Aslred about Incident
hy "TOmorrO'\\
' host Tom
Snyder, Hunt said, "1 was
Nutmeg idea: add islands
liARTFORD, CoDJL (AP)-:\Iartha's \1nrvard and
Nantucket, the angry Islands threatening to from
1\fa..sachusetts, have been in'\"lted to become part of Con•
"Connecticut from Its very beginning has lK"Cn a
refuge for dlsgnmtled lUassnebu.setts citizens," Gov. Ella
Grasso said yesterday. "There Is no J'E'<'Ord of anr or tlK'P
regretting the move."
Residents of the two Islands, separated from
nectlcut by the Atlantic Ocean and the fitate or •
L<i!Jlnd, are angry over a piAn which
make them part of a Cape Cod legl latl\'e ares.
surprised and a little disap-
' 'I thought that the level
of political debate in America
had advanced considerably
beyond that since the time
I was put away."
Hunt was released from
federal prison Feb. 23 after
serving 32 months for his
role in the Watergate break-
ln. Conspiracy buffs ha\''C
claimed Hunt, in t.ra.r® cloth-
es, was photographed in Dal-
las on the day
nedy assassinatic
Kay, who cia
of Ylppie Mlnls1
Tricks, said he
SC'\\icz with a
nut cream bomb
bcr. The former-
splattered as lie
lyn Federal Cot
trial for concea
from tax auth
sen·lng as a Wh:
\'estigator. He vi
nuq A.laAWS U WOJJ S3llltl\
D Sl{.tOM l{.tOA.M3N JO \SO
A-12 The E•ening Bulletin, Tbursday, Mardll14. 1971
(people in the
-UPI Phcxo
Mrs. A: Mr$. Ruth Johnson of Beach. Calif.
Mrs. America of 1977, the sights of
midto1•n Manhaww during a visit yesterday. The
47-Jear-<Jid titleholder is a grandmother and the
mother of three.
'Baretta' retires
from 'the force
loolnlaJ.Iulotm ,.1ft lrpon.
BLAKE is leaving his ABC tele-
\i sion series "Baretta" in a vear
because he's "smart enough to
know that the American people
get sick of anvbod\'." Blake.
who portrays an undercover
on the show. said
yesterday in announcing his de-
cision. "I have nothing but
pleasant memories from doing
the show and have found it
rewarding both personally and
professionally. However, like
all good things, there comes a
time when one finds it neces-
sary to move on to other chal-
Cool to equestrienne
DITH C. TOTH. a member of
the House of Delegates. won' t
welcome England's PRINCESS
AN!'t'E to Maryland because she
"spends most of her useful life
on the back of a horse." The
House pased a resolution yester-
day welcoming the noted
equestnenne princess on her
June 18 \isit to UD\'eil a statue
of her ancestor for whom the
county was named. "I have no
respect for the British monar-
chy. we broke with them 200
years ago and I refuse to en-
dorse someone who spends
most of her useful Ufe on the
back of a horse," loth said in
voting against the resolution.
The pie hitman strikes
NEW YORK- E. HOWARD "Where were you Nov. 22,"
HUJII'T was hit in the head with referring to the Yippie theory
a pie yesterday as he entered that Hunt was involved in the
the lobby of the RCA building assassination of President John
for a taping of NBC-TV's "To- F. Kennedy. Kay's previous \ic-
morrow" show. ARON KAY. a tims were Daniel P. Moynihan
member of the Youth Interna- and Watergate bagman Antho-
tional Party. claimed responsi- ny Ulasewicz.
bility for the hit. Kay said
threw the pie and dashed
the lobby screaming.
,pyed and
rand sped away.
of Sovit>t d acta tor
sought refuge an the
yPa rs ago, says
mPraca " the maddlr-
Alliluyeva, now
Prlrrs, sa ad in an
e l'Urrent assue o f
. "I love California I
P sPa, and most of a II
le. EvPryon(' his
one anterferes. Such
ares whether anyone
doe, has own thang.
.•ho car('s?"
playing "Baretta" on the popula r
tPl evas aon series afler the 1977-78
season. " I ain't quilling." Bl ake said
yesterday "I've complet{'d my contract
and I'm moving on down the road. l ' m
smart enought to know the American
people get sick of anybody." "Barella"
was among Rhows critici zed by the
American Medical Association and
others as ('Xcessively violent.
Playwright Lilli an He llman will
present the best documentary Oscar at
the anuual Academy Award ceremonr
Monday night, th e movie academy

as he entered the lobby of the RCA
bulldang for a taping o£ NBC-TV's
"Tomorrow" show. fbAron Kay, a
member of the Youth International
Party, responsibility Cor the
hit. Kay's previous vic tims. have
inrludPcl Daniel P. Moynihan as he was
campaigning (or the US SPnale and
Watergate bagman Anthony Ulasewicz
dur ing his Federal lax fraud trial in
New York. Kay said he threw the pie
and dashed th rough the lobby
screaming, "Where were you Nov. 22,"
r eferring to the Yappie theory that
Hunt was involved in the assassination
_Muhammad Ali will tap on a triangle
and film star Soph ia Loren wall givP a
recital Apr i l 29 in a benrfit
performance for the defici t-plagued
Winnipeg Symphony Orchestra. OthPr
celebrities who have pledged their aid
include pianist Van Cliburn, dancers
Jose Greco and Nana Lorca, actor
Ha rry Bel afonte. All 's New York
representatiye, Richard Fulton, saad,
however, i( a fight was arranged
between now and the performance, Ali
might have to withdraw his o£fer to
r eport to trainmg camp.
Most members of the House of
Watergate figure E. Howa rd Hunt
was hit in the head with a pie yesterday
Delegates have agreed to W(' lcome
1 England's ' Princess Anne to Maryland
'>, /
    · , - .... I , _..,. . . .,_ I, 1 except for a delegate who says she will
not"endorse someone who spends most
of her useful life on the back of a
horse." The resolution welcoming the
princess on her planned visit to Queen
Anne's County June 18 passed the
House Wednesday 124-2. She will be in
• hP is through

arby" like an the other$
completely sound· proofed
and entertalnmenL
funcHon rooms for 4 to 300
xtra half hour and our free
or tunnel traffic.
,wade. Free.
· I

.Antltong·s linTON

tor Dining Excellence
.J.. 'v
Globe Classified
carries 95 °/o of Boston's
Help Wanted Advertising.
Think that says something
about our Results?
On • 8 of ahft Seoro
"Ri, So)p" lf'clion
In lorhy' o popPr lh•
21.99 •
l'lmPr l ah out d I II IP
"liP HI" of
Globe Classif1ed
carraes 79% of
Boston newspapers' Real
Estate Advertising.
Globe Cla11lfled
brings results!
Maryland to unveil a statue o{ her
ancestor {or whom the county was
named. Delegate Judith C. Toth said, "I
have no r espect for the Sri lis h
monarchy. We broke ties with them 200
years ago." "This is a repugnant bill,"
she added. "I refuse to endorse someone
who spends most of her useful life on
the back of a horse."
I rene Baker, a 43-year-old •traHic
warden, was producing a parking ticket
from her bag when motorist William
Br own, 32, turned a hose on her and
soaked her to th• skin.
Baker told In
Birmingham, Engla nd, yesterda y
Brown was illegally parked and hosing
down his car when she approached. She
said It was a freezing cold day in
Decembtr and she caught influenza as
a result of bemg ''saturated." Brown,
who was fined $68. said after the
hearing: " It was worth every penny. I
struck a blow for a little bit of freedom
In England."
Chi na has rehabilitated Ludwig \'80 !
Beetho,•e n, the Italian news agrncy '
ANSA reported yesterday from Peking.
It quoted Chinese sourc('S sayang
Peking radio will broadcast 1 •
Beethoven concert SAturday to mark ':
the 150th anniversary of the German
composer's death. Chan('se newspApera '
in 191+ had denounced Br('thovrn as an
exponent of th(' " rouen ' •
bourgeois culturel:.' ANSA saad Chinese
sources now atlribu trd that altack to
the disgraced radacal "gang of four"
and s ay it was a maneuver against the
group's political enemies.


:t Q





-s, Slf3H
• Sl S\f
1£,61.J\ ·erv •
.J A
r conrtrmed by

become the nation's chief trade negotiator
with the rank of ambassador.
Strauss, a Texas lawyer, was roundly prals·
ed Wednesday by the Finance panel which un·
animously approved his nomination.
Sen. William Roth, R·Del., said, "if you can
do the job on Europe that you did on the Re-
publican party we have nothing to worry
Howard Hunt is 'pied'
NEW YORK (AP) - Yippie party pie-
thrower Aron Kay has claimed E . Howard
Hunt as his latest victim.
Kay nailed Hunt in the head Wednesday
evening with a coconut cream pie in the corri·
dor of the RCA Building. Hunt, convicted in the
Wate rgate conspiracy, was on his way to NBC-
TV' s "Tomorrow" progra m .
When a s ked about the incident by
Tomorrow" host Tom Snyder, Hunt said, " I
was surpised and a little disappointed. I
thought that the level of political debate in
America had advanced considerabley beyond
that since the time I was put way."
Hunt was released from prison Feb. 23 after
serving 32 months of an eight-year sentence.
Murdoch surprised at flap
NEW YORK (AP) - Publisher Ruperb.
Murdoch says he reacted with " amazement"
to the flap over his purchase o( The New York
Post. New York Magazine and The Village
Voice. •
" They' re not very big properties, even in
terms of New York' s media," Murdoch told
The Associated Press Wednesday night.
Although the Australian publisher said he
believes the main purpose of journalism is "to
inform- nothing else," he added: "We hope to
be the catalyst for more competition among
newspapers. We already have been a catalyst,
and other papers are improving in response."
Murdoch, h onored at a B'Nai B ' Rith Anti·
Defamation Lea g ue dinner for his
" distinguished service in behalf of human
rights. " said he has been " pretty totally ab-
sorbed in the business side of t hings" since
purchasing the publications almost three
months ago. But he said he hopes to begin
wo rking soon on the editorial side as well.
1111. 1 6:26
Mr oneS M". Jolin 0 . Jock ton
Jr. lnee Cleto Ehzat>eth Son-
nier), •2s Tuthill Ln .• girl, 61111. •
ou .• 6· Sl March n. 1977.
Mr . end Mtt . Lorry D.
Caruthers (nH Susan Ell tallelh
W•ggln&), S35S Dogwood girl,
t 1111. I 9:26 March n.
""· Mr . end Mrs. Oouglu R.
Spicer (nH VIvien Veronica
Gr oyl . lOll Celeste Rd . •
So roland, lloy, 7 1111. 10 1:12
a.m .• March 23,. 19n.
Mr . .. nd Mrs. Andrew Lewis
Weaver (nee Ruby Marie
Chr,.llonl . 510 lrd Ave .,
Cllldtatow, lloy, 6 1111. 11
7. SO a.m., March 21, tm.
legol &
Pubk Noto<H
oneh of the Mot>lle Tron111
Sy1tem • Sl, llt,OOO.OO
f. Contlngend n • 115,920.00
The purpolf of !he prolect 11 10
eld In the u lablllhrnenl of •
  tran1portollon 1ystam In
the Mobile Urllonlled Aru. The
toc.l 1hare 11 e1tlmated to lie
s214.n• oneS will 1>o provided 1>y
the Mobile Tromlt AuthoritY from
Fund provided
11y lurlldldlonl. The
proleded Federel short Is Sl,llt,·
2tS and wlll t>e a
grant froin the Urllon Men Tran-
sportation Admlnlllrellon.
11. Relocation
No femll l es, Indi vi dua ls,
llullnen concern• or non-profit
orponlzatlons will lie dl1pleced a•
• ruult of 11111 prolect.
C. Environment
No 1lgnlflcanl environmental
effect, either •IIOrHerm or long·
term. will result !rom !Ills prolect.
D. Compnhenllve PlaMing
FORECLOSURE NOTICE Thll proiKt don tiD! conflict
STATE OF ALABAMA: wllh the c:ornprehensln land UM
COUNTY OF MOBILE: end tron•portotlon planning l01
Under and by virtu. of "" the Mobile Urllonlted Aru Th
powe,.. c:onteiMCI In the! c:erteln aPI'IIcotlon 11111 been 1ubml" ed I
vendor• lien ciMd lly MARION the Alabama Department r
WARREN EVERETT oneS ADO IE Hlgll,...ys and !he So<Jih Alallorr
LEE EVERETT, hu11>ond ancl llegl-1 PloMing Commln l•
wile, to CLAitA L. KILPATRICK.. !or their rnlew.
• doted the lrd dey of January, 197(. E. Elderly end Handicapped
and recordld In lteel Property 11 tieing given
llooll ll29 et pege Sl of !Ill • the special neees of til• eldr
In the Oft lee of the Judge of and physically In
Probate of Molllle County, le)IOVI of transit routn and
Atot>omo, dtloull hevlng liMn provision of peuenger omenl
made end conllnulng In the pay· F. Charter end School
men! of tile lndebt tdntsl sK\Ired Operollonl
lly the li en of u ld vendor• lien lt ls thelntentofMTAioop
dH<I. the undersigned holder of charter •ervlcos only wllhl
sold Vendors Li en, having Urbonlad Area II h le
declared due and peyablt the en· outllotlted to provide reg
!Ire lndelllednen IK\Ired by u ld ICheduled mou transPOr
VtfldOrt Lien, will 1111 at ttrvlco. ACcordingly, MTJ
outcry lor cosh ot 12:00 noon on certllylng to !he UrDan
Merdl l l, 1m, In front of the Transportation Admln11trt
Courthouw In !he City of Mobile. reference to this opptko
Molllle County, Alollama, the Federal Auhtonc:e end PI
following ducrlt>ed property of the final Charter and Sci
situated In Moll llt Count y,
Alollomo, to-wit: Additionall y, the MTA
A portion of Lof 23. II loCk 11, ac· certifying that It will not 1
e«dlng 10 map of "MOLTON'S "'-' t>vs In
ADDITION TO WHISTLE II lion with prlvele tel
-<:HICKASAW.'' as recorded In IIIII uc:ept al
Olllce of the Judge of Prollote. Section 1.,. of tile Fe
Mobile County, Altllemo. liT Deed Highway Ad of ,,... •"'
Book 1S6, pope1 m-201. a"!! tieing llus
more per11cutorly described 01 flnol Cllar1er and 5
fo llows: Beg inning tl . the Regulations.
Nor1hw911trly corner of 1ald Lol 11. AI the hearing It
23; thence North 49' ss• Ea1t and effo r d on oppott
along tile North line of said Lol %l lnttresled aN
• dl1tonco of 90.00 feet; !hence lie heard with
Soutn •1• OS' Eoll end porallel wllh . economic. and 1111
the Wtllerly line of uld Lot %l • olptcls of the prole<
dlstence of 40.00 IHt; thence South end openclr
a distance of 90.00 feef to the orally or In writing
Court damages reversed Southwest corner of u ld Lot; IOid rfCOmiTWndoiiOIII ..
point a11.0 t>elng on the Ea1terly the proiKI .
u YORK ( AP) - The U .S. Second Circuit right ol way line of Keener StrHt; Ill. Should the
'' !hence North •1• OS' West oneS Tranapor1ollon I
Court of Appeals has reversed lower court • •onv the we11erly line of told Lot prepare a tormaJ1
25 002 to
. t A E H tch er a 2l end oii.O along !he EOI!erty envlronmenlal I
da mages of Sl • WTI e r . . . 0 n I right of way llneol KHntr Streeto led. the noll e Dill
c ompanion of the late Ernest Hemmgway. dlstenc• of •o oo teetto the point of men! from UMTI
Hotchner alleged he was called a variety of beginning. to.nown 11y puDitca
· th b It " H · Together with ell oneS 1lngutar manner u pub
unflattering names m e 00 • emmgway !he me,.,t>e,, notice of hearing
in Spain." and !hereunto tV. A copy of tl
The Doubleday book, a 1974 translation from t>elongtng or In anywl•t opper· • Federal grant
. b k b J L . Ca till p h t olnlng. prolect, togtll
a pams WOr Y OSe UlS S o- UC e, Said tole will be mode for !he vlronmental a

• of paying the
He mingway in Spain and Cuba. lndebtednen secured t>y •aid ven- the area .. ,....,
Is COu
rt found that the orioinal dor• Llell. the charpes., provided currently •••
e>" the.-. ln, end the • of 1M or
adequate proof of • ••te. Including • reu-llte • ' · Mobl W
rd for torney' 1 I« 152 Gar ••
• M   4 I'{ -a.;v.
Y 1pp1e nans Hunt
with a cream pie
Combined Miami NeWI Serveces
NEW YORK - Yippie party
pie-thrower Aron Kay ha!> claimed
Howard Hunt as his latest victim.
Kay nailed Hunt in !be head last
ntght with a coconut cream pie in
the corridor of the RCA Building.
Hunt, convicted in the Watergate
censpiracy, was on his way to
NBC•TV:s "Tomorrow" program.
Whfn asked about the int'idcnt
(by, "'Tomorrow" host Tom Snvder,
Hunt said. "l was surpised a·nd a
lillie disappOinted. I thought that
the level or political debate in
America had advanced considt>ra-
blev bevond that since the time I
was put way."
Hunt was released from prison
Ff'b. 23 a fter serving 32 months or
an eight-year sentence.
_ -a ... 'blt'Uo.. • ·- .-... w r:: ;-..     u.g, tne
f>7 .... - . lirl r-Jnt of the (,ppo. store. Patzke reportedlv called • 80·
ron 1he cap tal to meet sition Pakistan National Alliance, to !ay thut an angry crowd was
tro after be VISited the graveyard. Maulana .Mufti .Mahmud and 1ts sec- pthermg. After the murders, the
[e.. .. Angolait retary general; Ahmed, jn store's owner. Conrad Brown, report-
uQ;I en "'"WWJU e · Lahore. Demonstrations and Violence edly surrendered to police, but no
have wracked the country since re- charges were Jmmediately filed.
Soviet Presicleat Nikolai V. Podg- cent elections which the opposition
orny said country was 'Willing to charges were ngged by Bhutto.
New. makers--- - ..
A major Americaa rice exporter d:
13 Years as Fugitive End-With Relief
-For 13 years, Robert Lee BeaffT worked hard as a
self-employed roofer in Dallas, reared ftve children and
lived a respectable, law-abiding life. He had to. He was an
escaped convict. "I learned not to drive fast ••. not to
drink . . ·,. not to anything that could get me arrested,"
he I wouldn t even spit on the sidewalk." But all his
went for naught, and the 39-year-old Beatty found
himself m the Dallas city Jail this week, awaiting extradi-
tion to Oklahoma as a fugitive With nine years left to serve
a 10-year sentence for horse theft. In a way, he was re-
Jreved. "1 had nq future as a fugitive. It was like a life
WJlhout a life," said Beatty, who had been living as Robert
(Buddy) Lee Haley since his escape. His wife, Edna, after
she was forced to tell their children of their father's past.
said, "They all cried. He had been a good father to them
and really IQ\'e him." The story may yet have a hap-
PY endmg, however. Oklahoma officials reportedly have
assured Beatty that they WJU not prosecute on the
charges, and a spokesman for the Oklahoma governor said
that there 'was a strong possibility that Beatty would not
have to return to prison, adding, ''He 1 a rehabilitated
-Margaret Trudeau, 28-year-old WJfe of Canada's
pnme Dnn1ster, has been seekmg a p!> as New York-
based photographer, according to People ntagazine. Now, 1t
appears, she has received an assignment any photographer
would .covet-one from People magazme, According to a
magaz.me spokesman, • frs. Trudeau has been working on a
free-lance basis and her arrangement with People called
for JUSl one project. No further details, mcludmg salary,
were forthcoming; "I don't think she's contacted her sub-
Ject yet and publiCity might spoil the deal. ..
-Yippie pie-thrower Aron Kay has claimed E. Howard
HaDt lr. as his latest VICtim. Kay, a member of the Youth
International Party, nailed Hunt in the head with a coco-
nut cream pie in the COrridor of the RCA BUilding in New
"' York as Hunt was on his way to a taping of NBC-TV's To-
morrow show. Kay said he had thrown the pie and then
dashed through the lobby BCreaming, "Where were you
r Nov. 22?"-a reference to the Yippie theory that Hunt was
f •(· in the assassination of President John F. Kenne-
Robert lee Beatty: bock in jail again.
AP Wirephoto
r a-,y. Hunt, who served time for his part in the Watergate
am 'a$fair, later told Tomorrow's host, Tom Snyder, "I was sur-
.IOJ and a liWe disappointed. I thought that the level of
-uo.w debate m America had advanced considerably be-
C'r aae
.,.ri that smce the tune I was put away."
]O'Ildl?J l'f!-
ares ,d think Jn English. I dream in English. I read in Eng-
·Ja.zuo.x ,u,
Iish. fm getting rusty in speaking Russian." After 10
years, the Americanization of Josef Stalin's daughter
would seem to be nearly complete. Known variously as
Svetlana Alliluyeva, Svetlana Peters and now Lua Pe-
ters, she has settled in a Southern California town With her
daughter,. Olga, 5, since her divorce four years ago from
her husband, William Wesley Peters. In an in-
temew m the current issue of McCall's Inagazine, the 51-
?,ear-oi? Mrs. Peters sar,s that she enJOys liVing in America
the rruddle-class way and never thinks about the old
country. "I love California. I love the sun and the sea, and
most or. all I loY.e the life-style," she told newsman Ham-
son Salisbury. Everyone has his own style here. No one
Such diversity! No one cares whether anyone is
watchmg. Each does his own thing. Watch or not-who

the l

to ·
as the
ment c
Zone. I
since U
has gre
other il
The f4
ly reduc
gun law
ported. .
that in B<
dunng t1u
all murder
during Oct
dropped 3(
20% and r
the report
ures for
3 }d-.4JT7
Yippie Party pie-thrower
Kay has cla'!mcd E.
Howard Hunt as his latest vic-
nailed Hunt in the ;'ld
Wcdnt!sd mth a
coconut cream pie in the
corridor of the RCA Building
here as the ronvicted Water-
gate conspirator was on his way
to appear on NBC TV's "To-
morrow" rogram.
)Cay, e prevfous claimed
been colwnnist
Buck1ey Jr. and Sen.
trick Moynihan, 0,
showed up at
N>S of the Associ
say he "assa
coilsp1rator E
au.se of Hunt'
Jeaad ii!S to anti-ca.&N
,...... ·ho had disliked
pliJttlad against John F. tee.:
told bUilding
dants he was a reporter.
When asked aboUt

N"""' photo bv Rlct!erd cori<otrv
Bianca: waltzes in.
'Ooos' & a 500G House
When Bianca Jagger spotted our
paparazzo Rlrhard Corkery at the party
following the opening of .Maurice Be·
jart's Ballet or the 20th Century at the
Uris Theater night, it was like
a schoolgirl meeting a long-loved idol.
"Ooo. Richard," Bianca giggled. She was
escorted by Bejar!, himself, while near·
by stood Robert Jolfrey with prima bal-
lerina Maya Pllsetskaya. Maya, formerly
of the Bolshoi, danced in New York
premiere of Bejart's "Isadora" Csee Bill
Zakarla:;en's review on page 81}. Inci-
dentally, Bianca and her Rolling Stone,
Mick, have just purchased an East Side
townhouse for a reported half-milllon
big ones. But Lhul's merely out of their
petty cash dt·awer, right

Groucho Ouf of Hospital
Two weeks ago. comic Groucbo
Marx, 86, underwent sut·gery in which
Dr. Robert Rosenfeld inserted a new
joint into . .-tarx's :fractured hip. Groucho
was one or the oldest patients C\'er to
successfully undergo the surgery, Dr.
Rosenfeld said at Cedars-Sinai Medical
Center in Hollywood. Yesterday, Grou-
cho had lunch with TV's Carroll
(Archie Bunker) O'Connor, sang some
Irish songs, :md. went home.
Creams Hunt With Pie
The pie was coronut cream but it
wasn't what w.ntergater E. Howard
Hunt had ordered . . !l.s he was entering
t.le lobby of NGC here yesterday fn a
taped interview wilh Tom Snyder, Hunt
was slappPd in the face with the pie. On
the delivering end Vippie Aron
Kay, 27, who's done it Just ask
.James or l'at Moynihan. As he
fled. Krw shouted to ex·CTA agent
Hum.: ' ' Where were on Nov. 22d
...---...._ J.6it-.J.l -'!rt...!ll '·
  •       ·• .• ¥r·

. . ._·
Anocleted Press photo
Cyrus Vance reports on Moscow trip
to HHH as aide Lucy Benson listens.
Hubie Honored for Arts
Citing his "illustrious record of
promoting the federal government's
inter·est. involvement, encouragement
and support or the arts," tne Recording
Industry Association of America, Inc.,
honored Sen. Jlubert H. Humphrey (D·
Minn.) lost night at a dinner in Wash·
ington. Humphrey was feted particular·
ly for helping to establish the National
I<'oundation for the Arts and Humani-
ties, The John F. Kennedy Center, and
the National Portrait Gallery. About
1.000 and government ligures,
tncluding 200 members or Congress, at·
tended and he:n·d l,erry Como and the
Ray Charles Singers do their· thing .
With the award went a carved crystal
obelisk. rescntl.Jiirig the Washington
llon,lmeht, by lSteubcn Glass .
continues: "Wlien was
dente, they used to turn the radar off
for his taplngs and broadcasts." All of
the interviews are being conducted
under tight security.
illian Ceder: limbers arm.
Napoli: a valuable scrapbook.
'Friendly' Persuasion?
When you go lo see that famous
anonymous "friend'' everyone .i-
ly has at the Chose Bank, do
you take along your scrapbook? You do
if you're Jeanne Napoli and
the scrapbook shows your .suc<.'ess .In
show biz. Jeanne borrowed money last
year lor an act, and now shc·s done it
again to finance her new show at the
Rainbow Grill starting April 4. "The
bank Xeroxed everything in my acrnp.
book and put it all into my credit file,"
she said. !l.nd you thought all a singer
needed was a sel or pipe:;?

Now Pitching, Miss lillian
There was many a pitch thrown by
LUil.an Carter during her son's success-
ful quest for the presidency. But the
best pitch of all for 78-year-{)ld Miss
Lillian would be a chance lo throw out
the first ball at the home opener lor
the Braves in Allanta on Apl'il 15. "I'm
going to oe there anyway and I really
would like to throw out the first ball,"
said the effervescent First Grandma.
She said, however that she would try to
coax the President to make his own
pitch because "it would be just as great
a thrill for me to have Jlmm:r do ll."
Maybe Billy could sell the beer?
-Don Flynn and Phil Roura
... .. v ... u. , .. .; •;,vu • 1vvc: momta. t 1ove tne anc1 me sea, nd most
t Hem npay," a "toady," a "hypocrite" and an of all I love the lifestyle. Everyone has his own style
r" of Hemingway's reputation. here. No one Interferes. Such diversity! No one c:arei
:agway's widow, Mary, testified for Doubleday at whether anyone is watching. Each does his own thlna."
trial, saying the portrayal of Hotchner was nei-
"curate nor unfair. She ended her friendship with
because she objected to his account of He-
•·s 1961 suicide in "Papa Hemingway."

sLeaving 'Bareffa'
'"Jake says he is through playing "Baretta" on
te 1977-78 season.
quitting," he says. "I've completed my con-
\I'm moving on down the road. I'm smart
know the American people get sick of any-
,d referring to the American Medical Associ-
among others has hit the show's violence, he
o study bram surgery on the side so I can join
,,d protect children."
\ONJ Conductor Arrested
I!LMl.ssian conductor VICtor Dubrovsky, artistic
• touring Osupov Balalaika Orchestra, was
.OJ on a shoplifting charge.
Penney, won' t say what he' s suppos='
aqwa1, Neither would the police, who say they
pasn•y who couldn't speak English."
'::mbassy in Washington called the police
1 JO Su..nded that Dubrovsky be freed. J .C. Pen-
(lh\ lJOC. 1;haraes and l)),lhroVflky (l_[{IJnised...not.J!L
Jaq aq II!
1Joke Bombs
!Hl!JOlWal RosalynD carter was delayed in New
uoJ 1:>npuo.:ger, a former Dutch government offi·
wos J
havilll a bomb aboard.
JnOulll! aq II

Royal Separation
No hope for reconciliation between PriDc:ea Marpret.
s1ster of Queea Elizabeth, and her estran,ed husband,
the Earl of Soowdeu.
It's almost exactly a year now since they separated,
the Earl (bachelor name: Alltoay
moving from Kensington Palace. The latest bad news?
He's bought himself a $ll9,000 home in a fubiooable put
of London.
Johnny Casb toured a Nashville hospital, singina "A
Boy Named Sue" for the kids . .. Leaders of the record-
ing industry honored Hubert Humphrey for his support of
the arts . . . David Frost taped the first day of inter-
VIews with Richard Nixon at a secret locaUon near
Nixon's San Clemente home. Frost says it was "relaxed,
. ..
Famed pie-thrower, Yippie Aroa Kay got Waterpter
E. Howard Hunt as he entered the RCA BulldinJ in New
York for a "Tomorrow" show taping. Among Kay's p ...
DaDiel..ll • ......_..
ley . . . If President carter can't make it to Atlanta to
throw out the season's first baseball, there's someone in
the bullpen. "I'm going to be there anyway and I really
would like to throw out the first ball," says his mother,
s Lillian.
  Latest Official Weather Report
1.p Ol (AN-Q) >
u3uo::> JaWJOJ
1 Jal-!e:> and tomor-
lliiJI.l.liiS Weath·
.and vinci-
Rep. Abzug, Moy·'
New York - (t\P) - Rep. Brllu
(The Hat) Abzug and Daniel (Pat)
Moynihan battled bitterly on tell'
vision yesterday as thr<.>e other pan-
elist!i- also rivals for the Democratic
scnntonal nomination - warned then·
''broil" was turning off the voters.
Mrs. Abzug repeated charges that
Moynihan was an unrepentant suppor-
ter of Presidents Nixon and Ford
She went on to claim he had said he
was "sad" to leave his post as the
Ford Administration's U.S. ambassa-
dor to the United Nations because he
would have been "glad" to continul'
support for the President.
Moreover, she claimed, Moynihan
had said he would be glad to support
former Californ1n Gov . Ronald Rea-
''If you'll say th1s, you'll say any-
ihing," Moynihan snapped to "thls
lady who sometimes has trouble with
her facts."
He denied the new and
called it "McCarthyism" to say that
his 1968-1970 service a!. Mr N1xon's
.adv1sor on urban affairs meant
supported a president "who failed in
his fundamental responsibilities to th<l
American people "
Moynihan then lashed into Mrs.
Abzug for her bnef sue of a radio com-
mercial which purported to be a White
House tape featuring Mr.. Nixon and
Moynihan. It was actually made at
the Hotel Pierre in New York City bt'-
tore Mr. Nixon's inauguration.
Mrs. Abzug withdrew the tape and
repeated on the NBC.Sunday Show
rbat "I deplore inaccuracies."
Referring to the tape, and announc-
mg that he had complained to the Fed·
eral Election Commission about 1t,
Moynihan sa1d "of all the Nixon dirty
rricks, thrs 1s dirty as any.
"I don't think we should have tam-
pered tapes, dirty tricks •.. Donald
Segrelti went to prison for that sort of
'rs. Abzug :smiled and sa1d, "J'm
leased to hear you .say fo•· the
Daniel Patrick Moynihan (left), former U.S.
ambassador to the United Nations, gets a
cream pie in the face from Aron Kay in lower
Manhattan. Moynihan is campaigning for the
Democratic nomination for the U.S. Senate.
Kay said he was protesting Moynihan's policies.
fin;t time that Mr. N1xon d1sgraced
the presidency."
Silver-haired Paul O'Dwyer, presi-
dent of the New York City Council,
warned "we'll never be accomplishing
anything as long as Mrs. Abzug and
Daniel Moynihan continue to broil in
such a way they IUm off most New
York Democrats.''
In a gentle voice, former Atlomey
General Ramsay Clark said "I'm not
so much concerned about what it i s
to the Democratic Party as
wh . .ll it is doing to thr Dtamocratic
"We don't need a bunch of bicker-
mg. We don't need name-calling. We
need to the. 1ssues, not person-
alities." · ·,
, ..
O'Dwyer added "I believe we
haven't added to our !ltature by what's
taken place here." .
Ulte•· in day, Moynihan had a
cream pie mashro in his face as he
campaigned on the Lower East Sidt'
fhe culpnC grabbed by Moynihan's
campa1gn workers, identified himself
as Aron Kay of the Youth Inter-
national party, or "Yipples. •· Moyni-
han declined to press charges and Kay
seemed surprised when told that
Moynihan had grown up in the Hell's
Kitchen section of Manhattan and had
workE'd as a longshoreman.
Motorman Wins Car; Can't Drive
West Hartford, Conn. - (AP)- Pa
trick 80, a retired subway mo.
torman, won a car in a rund-raismg
raffle at a h1gh !'chool here but had no
use for n. '
During 45 years of driving subway
trams m New York Ctty, Curley never
learned to drive an automobile.
" l wtshJ \lion it 30 or 40 years ago,"'
he-. .sa1d.
he didn't A,.;.bs. "You h4'"e eo
look to see they don't pinch
He said he couldn't distlngulSI' \\an
Arab from the many Indians and p,,:
kistanis who also Jive in London iiUI'
rhat didn't matter. '!' ·"!·,
"They're all colored people,')
said, "They're not the same a(. you
and me, you know."
Police ·
Hit in Chicago
• Spet•ialtrJ ·The Bui/Nin
Ch1cago- The U.S. Justice Dcpt!rP-
ment has asked a federal judge, to
block the pollee department \ I rom-'">
using arrest records to !'creen out  
erwise qualified candidates for: patrol
Federal attorneys contended in a re-
port to U.S. District Court Judge
Prinlice H. Marshall that there is-no
proven relationship between •
and background investigations as dis!"
quallfymg factors and how candidates
will do on the job. Records of! COll -
vlcttons would still be available for_ rei'
v1cw under the attorneys' requesL
Marshall last Feb. 2
city to make no further use of
ground investigations or their results'"
unt1l "ObJective criteria are estRh·
hshed" and the background lll·
vestlgat10l1S can be shown to be job·
related and racially neutral. His· iii·
JUnction did not mention arrests. Bur
it did say that a person's
for a criminal offense could.
act as a bar to a candidate's emplo\'-
Guam Liberalizes
Abortion, Sex Laws
Agana, Guam - (AP) - A.  
penal code including liberalized
utes on abort.lon and sexual
between consenting adults has
s1gned into law by Guam Gov •• Ri;
cardo Bordallo
Under the new code, conaenting
adults may engage In any sexuaJ -ac-.•
tiv.ty without penalcy. ··


c; ~
.::: ...
... :.
~ ~
Moynihan Gets Creamed . . Uttited States Daniel P. Moynihan. on
• • 1 • mocha creall) ptQ us he campatgned thro\tgh lower Man
livet·yman is Yippie Aron Kay, 26. It all goes to prove that   in Big Apple is_ no piece of rake.
. .
MONDAY, SEPTE1\rnEJf6, 1976
Self-titled yippie Aron Ka·y, right, of New York Ci- _
ty, r e   c h ~ s out of the crowd to hit former United
,Nations ·ambassador Daniel Patrick Moynihan. in
the face with a mocha cream pie Sunday in lower
Manhattan. "Moynihan was just arriving for a walk-
. '
ing tour as part of hls campaign for the Democratic .
nomination for the. U. S. Senate. Kay said he hit
..Moynihan with the pie as a form of protest -against
,his national and · international policies. (AP
Wirephoto} ·
One More lime
Lost Sunday o Yippie threw a cream pte tnto
Dante! Patrick Moynihan's face Yesterday the
former U.N. ambassador, who ts now campatgn-
tng tor the Democrattc nomtnatton tor U S
Senate in New York, attended a breoktost tn
Woshtngton sponsored by lnsh-Amertcans ThiS
time the pte was green, but Senator Henry
Jackson (left) dtdn't pull the tngger
'"' PROTEST PIE FOR MOYNIHAN- Self-titled yippie Aron Kay, right, of
'New York City, reaches out of the crowd to hit former United Nations am-
bassador Danniel Patrick Moynihan in the face with a mocha cream pie
. Sunday in lower Manhattan. Moynihan was just arriving for a walking
tour as part of his campaign for the Democratic nomination for the U.S.
Senate. Kay said he hit Moynihan with the pie as a form of protest against
his national and international policies. (Mobile Press Register AP
Mon. Sept. 6, 1976 ~   liouis <ilobr-lrmorrat 7 A
~         ~ ~ ~ ~         ~
)AY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1976
Weather: Fair, leas hull\
fair, cool tonight and to\
Temperature range: today
Sunday 64-SQ. Details on pag\

20 CENT!;,
Secretary and Vorster Set
Up Working Groups to Deal
I With Specific Problems
Two S1des Seek to Clarify
Areas of Arcement on
Namibia and RhodeSia
lb The :New Yon nmu
AYrlln Adltr ltwlckiiiKk Slit
Du liel P .Moynihan standing at the comer of Orchard and Delancey Streets with pie on
his face. Mr. Moynihan did not prefer charges against youth who was later caught.
ZURICH, Sept. 5-Secrctary
of Stale Henry A. K!Ssmger and
Primt• M1nbtcr John Vorster of
Sou 1:1 Africa reported "further
progress" today in ing
key southern Afncan 1ssues and
ordered subordinates to meet
and work on :.pec1f1t: aspects
of th pro s.
Pie in the Face Jolts Moynihan on Campaign Trail After 10 hOtJfS of dl cu sions
- fhe last nlgllt and fi\'e this
A banana cream pie was
smashed in the face of Dan-
iel P. Moynihan as he cam-
paigned yesterday on the
Lower East Side of Manhat-
- tan.
"Fascist pig," yelled a young
man in the crowd that gath·
ered around Mr. Moynihan,
who is running for the Demo-
cratic nomination for United
States Senator from New
York. The young man then
pushed the pie into Mr.
Moy:1ihan's face.
The police sc1zed the young
man. The crowd offered hand-
kerchiefs to help wipe orr the
mess. The candidate declined
to press charges and contin-
ued with his handshaking.
And the young man was per-
mitted to lea\'e,
"But it scared the hell out
of me," Mr. Moynihan
when he had returned home
in late afternoon. A pie 1n the
face m1ght be the stuff of
r.lapstick mo,·ies. but 10 an
age of political assassina-
tions, it was, said the shaken
candidilte, "a \ iolent act."
Yesterday's was not the
ftrst incident of trouble
around the Moynihan·for-
Scnator campa1gn. For se\'-
eral dn) , accordmg to his
campaign manager. Sandy aft'rmooo -bo American and
Ftucher. there had been abu· Sonth African fficials c;trove
sive telephone calls to head- to give the 1mpre ion that the
quarters. discussions on S uth ·West
Then, on Friday, a man Ahica and Rhodesia '!>Gd been
yelled "fasc1st pig" at the can- productive and would
didate during a rally at Mr. Kissmger something 0· '-'
Rockefeller Center. Later crete to pre ent to leader of
that day, someone telephoned black Africa when and 1f he
the headquarters and sai , goes there.
"A bomb is going to go ofl." The formation of lhc working
. Yesterday. a of Moy- groups "ns nimcd nt pullmg
mhan workers usmg bull- down on paper the area where
horns and passing out the Umtcd States and South
pamphlets. and other Afnca agree and those where
paraphernalia. drew a crowd they still ct
sngree on south·
of Sunday shoppers to greet we t Afncan and Rhodesian
. !questions.
Contmued on Page 16, Column 7
Both 1de want to D\ Old all·
out war in those t te • "1th
-L..J ..t....wllrS<>
Protest Pie For Moynihan
Self-titled "yi).e'' (militant hippie) Aron Kay of New York City Manhattan. Moynihan was campaigning for the Democratic 001
reaches 'lUt
! • crowd to hit former U.N. Ambassador Daniel ination for the U.S. Senate. Kay __said the pie toss was a for.n
Patrick Mo' ntba. the face with a cream pie Sunday in lower   national and internationaJ · ·
Moynihan Takes Pie In Face From Protester
, ,
Self-titled Yippie Aron Kay, right, of New York City,
reaches out of the crowd to hit former United Nations
ambassador Daniel Patrick Moynihan in the face with a
mocha cream pie Sunday in lower Manhattan. Moyni-
han was just .:,riving for a walking tour a11 part of his
campaign for e Democratic nomination for the U.S. ,!)
Senate. Kay said he hit Moynihan with the pie as a ,
protest against Moynihan's national and international
. \ -...,. .p . . ,
IN THE   / '"\
an takes moCha cream pie   ..
Daniel l\lo)ilihari !!:>
day. ·
Moynihan iras in f\ : York Cily cnm·
paigning the De ratic ' nomination
for the U.S. Senate wh u
oonrded young
rrian tossed a 1nocha ·cr ln•pie. 1\toynihan
first apl;learedlshockoo. l en 'wiped the pie
from his cheek and, ' w' a laugh, lasted
The assailant wore a
"Nobody for P_rC'.siden
himself as u member o
national Party.
The Yippie. who broufi
r apher to record the
threw the pie "because
tastes.'' He secmctl sur
pOrter told hirn that
the Hell's Kitchen secti
and had been a bartend
man as a young :man.
!Jis own
Jident. said he
,nihbn has high
sed when a rc·
hqn up in
of;. Manhatfan
nd longshore-
* -
l n the good clean fun clep
glnia man has sel the \VO
the coin snatch.
Gary Grear, 30, slipped ·
back of his 'forearm

them in mid-air arid bro
Book of Records mark set
man \\hO snatched 39 Britil dcnnies.
Grear slacked 43 U.S. hal(; ··l!.lars . on. his
nrm to set his record. lie one more
than necessnrr. he said, b . u.;e the bot-
tom coin aJwa}·s slicks to hi
And in a more slrenuo
tiona! athletic endeavor, Cl
18, of Toronto, I ailed in )he
break the record for swimm
AP Wlrephoio
lish Channel'.
Cindy had left Shakespeare Beach. near
Do\·er, in ideal conditions to break the
world reL-ot·d of eight hours, 56 minutes set
week by Wendy Brooks of Britain.
However. she ran into a mean jellyfish
nenr the French coast and had to settle
for a 10 hour, '20 minute time.
Ji mmy Carter's !iOn wishes his mom
wasn' t quite so outspoken.
Mrs. Carter, following in the footsteps of
the Ford famil\', disclosed in an inlen·iew
last week th:tt l;er three sons have smoked
1 don't knO\\' why she said it." replied
22·year-old .JeH Carter. '
1 ltind of ·wish she
hadn't ." lie said that, while he has tried
ihl' stuff, he wouldn' t rl'commend it to
anrbody, I
However, he told a 1\Iobilc, Al_a., press
conference. marijunna laws in some
places are too severe and :tuthorities
should .be
more leniQnt'' about H .. Je[[
added that he feels his dad; iC e
president, would iry to decriminalize 1
About n year ago. President Ger:lld
Ford's son Jack said he had sampled,PPt
and had friends who used hard drugs.
U.S. Congressman Charles Grassley has
given most of his last year's pay .raise
back in honor of Labor Da'y.
The representative from Iowa SUJ S ht:
wrote the U.S. treasury a check lor $1.400
to cover the amoWlt of the raise' in eon·
gressional salary he has rece1vtrl
Jan. 1.
Congress should set an example of fiscal
converatism for working men and wQmen,
he said.
The ;;pirit of the Philadelpb,ia Flyers,
Kate Smith, remains in hospital in Ke·.v
York for treatment of a.."l infee:ion in her
upper respiratory area. 1\Iiss Smlfh, 67, is
listed as being in satisfactory condition.
* Also in .satisfactory condition is former
U.S. Supreme Court justice William
lus, recuperating after surgery f
ken hip. Douglas. 77, fract
over the weekend when h
at his horne.
Low Blow on Lower East Sid
Candidate Moynihan Gets Pie in Face
Self-styled Y.,;e Acwon Kay shoved the bcmana cream pie in Dcnel Mo,.....·s face
New York
A banana cream pie
mashed into the face of Daniel
Moynihan as he campaigned Y'
day on the Lower East Side.
"Fascist pig," yeUed a y
man in the crowd that ga
around Moynihan, who Is r
for the Democratic nomination
United States senator from •
York. Mter screaming the ept
the young man pushed the pie
the candidate's face.
The police seized the y
man, who later identified hi
as a membt>r of the Youth In
al Party. the Yippies.
crowd offered handkerchiefs
help wipe off the mess.
The candidate declined
press charges and continued
his handshaking. And the Y'
man was permitted to leave.
"But it scared the heU out
me," Moynihan said when be
turned home in late afternOOD.
Back Pa!!e Col. 5
spending tht> moncy-tl\ lm ish." One
111111 ual addition olzhentlsyn has made
to the 50-acre property'' ill
remind him of home-a heavy fence
topped with barbed wire wi ll surround
the house.
It's not so unusual for a pcpP} 19-year-
old college sophomore to \H\Ot to leave
the parental nest and get an apartment.
But for most pepp) 19-year-olds the nest
is not the White House. :":e\ erthcle s,
daughter Susan Ford has mel\ ed into
an Alexandria, Va., town house where
she..• will li\ e with three <:ollege chums,
Kim l ardi, Patty Salmon and Beau Firth,
and a Secret ScrYice detail in the base-
ment. Susan, who injured lwr ankle on
1110\ mg da}, will pay $118 a month until
next yt.•ar wflt'n she plans to translt-r to
the Unh ersih of Kansas. "Slw has been
talking about it lor some lime," Betty
Ford's pre's secretary Sheila Weiden-
feld said of the move last week. "It's
what she wanted to do "
When a fellow takes his girl home to
meet the folks, it ean   mean one
th.ng. At least London Daii} Mail c:olum-
mst \, Dempster is bc..·tting that blond
cx-dt J, Davina Sheffield's Jum· luncheon
\ tsit to Qm t·n Elizabt'lh and Prince Phil-
ip .t \\ imlsur Castle nwant that the di-
' ine 0,1\ tna and Princl' Charles arc en-
).(aged ... I wnds \\ ho prolt ss to know,"
wrote tJ,t• d. It hut hardh authoritathe
Dempslt·r week, say ti1at the h\'0 will
hl• marrict1 when Charles finishes his
Ro) 11 Na'y hitch next year. At the mo-
ment. Charles is in command of the
mint'''H'l per H\f Bronington and Da-
vin,t b on holida\ "ith her sister, but
the} \\ere rt.'portedl) surfing to-
fll'lht r in D '\on curlil'r this summer.
Tlw couple have .tpp and in tmblic to-
!!Ctllt'r onl> once "T lace never
cornnwnh nn nmt r tt'Culation,"
the palace rem• 1 I d r •pmters, "which is
what these rep()rts are."
The 'grand giggle' not !>O funn)
eptember 20, 1976
' u!>a n Ford (left) with Beau Firth in their new dig,.: Moving out of the big
Campaign talk usuall} involves a lot
of pie in the sky-but last week in New
York City the pie was \Cry much down
to earth. Bounding into a crowd of po-
tential voter on Orchard and Delancey
Streets, U.S. Senate candidate Daniel P.
Moynihan , .. as stopped in mid-promise
b) a well-placed mocha crc..•mn launched
by 26-year-old Youth lntemational Party
(Yippte) member Aron Kay. Kay, who
moonlights as an agent for Pie KiiJ
Unlimited, a pie-throwers-for-hire sen.-
ice, said that in the Mo) nihan case he
was acting without a sponsor: he was
trying to "speak out against the foreign
polic) of the intelligence community
which Moynihan erves," he explained.
"I achte,ed noloriet} as the man who
spat upon john Ehrlichman at the Wa-
tergate trial in October two years ago. I
a lso threw a shaving-cream pie at Wil-
liam F. Buckle) in April." Moynihan
said lw did not comirl,·r the protest in
vel) good taste--IJu, he declined to
press charges and Ka> "as released. Mo) nihan gets creamed in
DIED: Dalton Trumbo, 70, no\ elist and
screenwriter who was one of the blaek-
1 is ted Hollywood Ten; of a heart
at Ius home in Los Sept. 10.
Tnunbo, who left the Commumst Party
in 19-18, ten month!> in Federal
prison in 1950-51 for his reti1sal to coop-
eral<· with the House Commiltct. on Un-
American Aclh ilies. Later. lw wrote
screenplays under a pseudonym-one
scenario, "The Brave Ont•," won an
Academ} Award for "Robert Rich" in
1957. When the blacklisting was 0\er,
Trumbo wrote screenplays for "Sparta-
"Papillon" and "Johnn} Cot Hi ·
Cun"-based on his own 1939 novel.
MARRIED: William C. Loud, 55, !wad of the
household whose collapse was televised
on "An American Famil}" in 1973, and
Carol Lee, a Virginia Beach, Va., elemen-
tat) school teacher; Sept. 7, in Washing-
ton, D.C Pal and Bill Loud's marriage
disintegrated before the public cyt' dur-
ing the h\·elve weeks that tlw f.tmih was
the subject of a PBS docunwntal"}.
ENGAGED: Ex-Beatie Rk:hard SfJIIrkeyalk!a
Ringo Starr, 36, to Nancy 'ldr":' · ; Sept. 7,
in Carlo. Ht mam to 1\tau-
rccn Cox t'llllcd in d " I
the ground of his all
Andre\\ s, a Califi.1m
• FBI dirt.'ccur Clarence
Shirtey Dyckes, -12, an d
teacher \\ ho left the St
Cross six years ago aflt'r h a
nun; in Kansas Cit}, Sept 5. K •ll<.>v met
0) ekes six months ago in W,tshington.
His first wife, Rnby, dil•d of cant:er iu
November 1975.
Sunny In east Wednesday.
Partly sunny, chance of
showers west. Htghs, 60s.
Maps on Page 11, Part 2.
NeY.i Madtson Mayor Joel Skornlcka
walked tnto a men's room Tuesday out-
side the City Councn· chamber after he
was plastered with a banana cream pie.
The attack came just before he was to
be sworn ln. -Micllael KlenJu pboco v11 AP •
Dessert is first course
adison rna
Detroit. Mich. - UPI -
ers President Douglas A. I
dent Carter's inflation fight
the hell away" from th'
talks with the auto industr;
Fraser, in a blistering  
UA W' s collecth•e bargairu
dzed the Carter administr
ty, lurkJng io the shad
negotiators during recen
Special to Tb
Manitowoc, Wla. - A
der wav to determine if
tween· the deaths of fO\
infants, aged 6 weeks tG
died mysteriously since J1
Dr. Jeff Davis, epidem
Department of Public H
the deaths - two in Jan1
the last one on Sunday -
"Basically, they each s
t ory congestion for thre
said. "It wasn't terribly
Madison, Wis.- Ma}or Joel Skomlcka's
first taste of life In public office was banana
A man who called himself "the mad p1e·
man of New York aty" shoved a banana
cream pie in Skornicka's face Tuesday as
the Incoming mayor was walking toward
the front of the City Council chamber for
the swearing· in ceremony.
Outgomg Mayor Paul Soglin chased the
p1e thrower throug,h the C1ty-County Build·
ing, capturing him on a stJurway.
The man, Identified as Aron Kay, 29, of
New York City, was held by pollee for 45
minutes before being released, at the re-
quest of Skornicka, without being charged.
The incident occurred just after noon and
delayed the ceremonies about 10 mmutes
while Skornlcka up. When he re-
gt7.ec1 for the delay al!d participated In the
swearing-ln of City Council members.
He sa!d be was "as surprised as anybody"
at the pte incident.
Kay told police he was a reporter for the
Yipster Times, a Kansas City newspaper of
the Yippie movement. This is the pub-
lication for which Bennett Masel claimed to
be a reporter at tbe time he spat on Sen.
Henry Jackson (O.Wash.) in Madison on
March 30, 1976. Masel was later sentenced
to 15 days in jail.
Skomicka i not the first public official to
be hit with a pie in Madison.
Gov. Dreyfus was hit during his cam·
paign last year and recently voluntarily par-
ticipated in a celebrity pie throwing contest
on the University of Wisconsin - Madison
Food and Drug chairman
resigns unexpectedly
Washington, D.C. - UPI
- Donnld Kennedy. whose
tenure as tha!rman the Food
and Drug Administration
sparked a national debate
over whether to han saccha-
rin, resigned unexpectedly
Tuesday to return to Stanford
Kennedy, appointed two
years ago, will become prov-
ost and for
academtc affairs at Stanford.
He was a biology professoor
there when he was named to
the FDA job, the first non·
physician to head the agency
in more than a decade.
Kennedy wlll leAve with
the saccharin issue unsettled.
The drive to ban the ilftificial
sweetener wes begun before
he JOined the agency.
But It wa during his ten·
ure proposed regulations
were announced and Con·
gress passed a moratonum
against such restrictions.
Kennedy bas supported a ban
on saccharin.
HEW Secretary Joseph
Califano accepted Kennedy's
resignation ··with great re·
Kennedy was generally
praised by consumer activ-
"It's a shame," Ellen Haas,
head of the Community Nu-
trition Institute, said. She
praised Kennedy's perform-
ance and said she bad expect·
ed him to remain In office for
at least four years.
Kennedy said he would
leave no later than June 30 so
he could assume the Stanford
post Aug. 1. He said he was
making the move "after long
and difficult deliberation."
Kennedy said recently the
Turn to Page 15, Col: 1
Outgoing Madison t
(lett) talked with Ma)
after Skornicka was
stirs up
Tuesdav was the kilt
day that brought out
washers and lawn rak
Some saw an opporn
to hang the wash up or
backyard line and let
clothes soak up the sun
and gentle breezes.
Most pupils ftad the da
for their continuing t
known as Easter vaca
a nd frolicked at var
games and pastimes.
Temperatures acros
state were in the upper
to low sixties.
Wednesday, most of .
state can look forwa:
another day of sunny s
a nd even higher temp
tures, said the Nati
Weather Service. Highs
be In the middle sixtie
low seventies.
Judge kills Suit against Frampton
.· ;::;;
White Plains, N.Y.- AP- A lawsuit in wj)ich Peter
Frampton's former girl friend, who once lived ln Wis-
consin, sought half the rock star's fortune was thrown
out Tuesday by a judge who saJd a contract based on
adultery is void.
State Supreme Court Justice Joseph Gagliardi ruled
that an alleged oral contract Frampton. 28, and
Penelope McCall. 30, tncluded "the commission of adul-
tery" because Miss McCall was marned to another man.
IMiss McCall formerly lived in Brookfield and was
graduated from Brookfield Central High School.]
She has claimed that Frampton Induced her to leave
her husband and hve with him in 1973 and that he aban-
doned her last July.(
Miss McCall said she quit her job to devote herself to
Turn to Page 15, Col. 5
_ _. . _ _ - u, - ,..._-••<="
• .. _,,_ .. _s will give sufficient
rnarstuaentat"ttie end of his or her four
years would be $36,499."
uor. nno.-- ti\11 III': J; J:-o; r.s- FOH1 he
Higher F;ducation Administration Loan
I HEAL I program (from which Offner
hopes to draw funds) siipulate that no
more than 50 percent of the students in
each class may receive a new HEA'L loan
111 an academic )·ear," the .\Tedical

!llalemenr ·noted. " ·
As the pie fUes
Unlversi ry of Wlaconair)- Medfaon
Wtdnudey, April 18, 181'11
Therefore, about -1110 students "would
not be able to secure a HEAL   the
slatcmcn'i continued. ' ·
Skornicka assumes mayoral throne .,. , .• ,.,. c ... n I 1
. . . . .. f{llr Jl! IJJ•a ' ..... =
After bemg welcomed Into Wllh a pie m the face, •
l\layor Joel Skornicka took the heJm of. the new City
'I)!J"t'i) 'f'IIARti:w . . . . . . I
... .._-.- --
Although ew·rent. financial resources
(CtJ11tilllleci (ill PO[Il! 2)
was the VkUm IJJ· ltJt! \ 'PP1t; he
Aron Kay Kay has pied many gcwernmcnt pfficitHs in the
past. notably former New York Bella
Abzug and Henry Kissinger. "I did not intend to start my
lunch early," Skornil'lro said of the incident.
In his first statement to the council Skornicka reiterated
his campaign theme of '' working together." and outlined
hi:; priorities as mayor.
Skornicka called for the council ro override SogJin 's taxi
cab permits veto in order to meet the needs ''of' our senior
citizens. of families without cars, and of visitors to
Madison." Soglin's veto is currently in limbo because of
legal questions surrounding it . Soglin filed the wrong
reSolution number, vetoing the part or the resolution
which he didn't intend to veto. ·
In light of the Vocational, Technical Adult Educalion
1\'TAEi board's week old decision to drop negotiations
for a unified MATe campus at the MATC Technical
Center, Skornicka caJJed for tht- Council ad hoc MATC
committee to reconvene :"The committee had worked with
members from the MATG board and mediator Howard
Bellman and drafted a PI'OposaJ for the technical center
OURI:\'(i IllS ( 'AMPAJCi:\' Skorn.icka said he would
support the Burke site for MATC if other negotiations feU
Motive moot in Hoftmag trial
By Kathy O.lrand., prem;um paymenls. Davies "•.:.,e,..., lhe
oflhH'annnaiSiafl and benefic;ary of lhe poHcy ;nto Hottman's name on on the second day of the preliminary hearing to May 10. I9n
delerm;ne ;r alleged cyanide murderer Barbara The morning's lestimony before Circuit Court Judge
JWfmaawrn ·""·"'· lrUoL lestimoOy _revealed U,at lhe James C Roll. concerned bolh Berge's and Dav;es• life
- ·- .. _,., .. ..._ . -
through, but he has indicated that he is dissatisfied With
the way the VTAE board abruptly dismissed the
Skornicka stressed that city costs must be cut and Raked
the council to "Join me in cutting costs. "
"Together-you and l- together we can set a tone for
city government . a tone that every departint'nt head wjJI
hear clearly, and when each of them joins us we can
guarantee the citizens of Madison many more years of
living in a very special city," he said.
In his fareweU speech former mayor Soglin told
Skornicka there would be "tremendous rewards both for
I ....a........a___ ........ . ---
it\ronKay: Un-American cis Apple Pie I
By Lewis Grossberger
Every so often, reading an otherwise
innocuous poUUcal story in the newspaper,
One comes to the last paragraph and is
  in a kind of postscript, that as the
!candidate or officeholder or advocate or
!convicted felon who is the main subject of
the story was beginning or ending or taking
a drink of water in the middle of his or her
press conference, lecture, debate, panel
dlSCUS8ion, or arraignment, someone
proached and struck him or her on or near
the face with what appeared to be a pie.
Usually the assailant is identified as a man
who said his name was Aron Kay.
Thursday, September S--Aron Kay gets
up early and puts on a sport jacket and
dress slacks. This is a diRguise. Normally
he would wear droopy dungarees, a cowboy
hat, and perhaps his Sgt. Pepper's Lonely
Hearts Club Band button pinned to a yellow
shirt. But today he is on a mission. He
catches the 6:30a.m. Metrollner to Wash-
ington, where he takes a subWay to the
vicinity of the Mayflower Hotel.
In the neighborhood he looks for a bakery
but cannot find one. Instt>ad, he finds a
YWCA bake sale. It will do. To Aron Kay,
A maa aad his aneaal: Kay a& &be Sbih Aveaae Boase of Pies
this is a munitions depot . He pays three 4. Coconut cream: E. Howard Hunt,
dollars for an apple pie. He wanted a lobby of the RCA Building, March 23 . . 19TI.
meringue, but apple was all they had. He · Direct hit.
does not eat the apple pie. He puts it in his 5. Apple: Phyllis Schtarty, Women's Re·
briefcase. publican Club luncheon at the Waldorf·
At the Mayflower Hot.el, Aron flnds out Astoria, April 16, 19TI. Direct hit.
where the G. Gordon Liddy news confer· 6. Applt' crumb: Abraham Beame, may·
ence Is being held and goes !O the room. He oralty-campalgn primary debate at Cooper
is early. He waits a Reporters Union, August 30, tm. Shoulder area.
and photographers amve. Liddy 7. Apple: G. Gordon Liddy. Mayflower
arrives. As Liddy walks past him, Aron Hotel, Washington. D.C.. September 8.
Kay removes the apple pie from his brief· l9TI. Face and head.
case. He takes it out of the tin and
approaches Liddy. It Is crumbling in his Throws Bight, Talks Left
hand. At a distance of eight or nine feet No quiet·loner-in-his-cluttered-room Syn·
from Liddy, Kay raises his arm and drome here. Aron Kay hPlongs to a group.
throws. Large pieces of pie find their way He is a Yippie. There are still Yippies .. The
to the head of G . . Gordon Uddy. A bystand· Yippies of New York live and work amid
er Is complaining that there is pie on his artifacts_reccumbaht.- t.o_t,.,._vouth
.... -•
buffoonery, Aron seems lacking In sponta·
neous Wit. Fed innumerable straight lines,
he chews and swallows. What humorous
sallies he musters are labored and have a
('anned quality, as though memorized.
Q. Have you ever been pled yourself?
A. Every pie thrower has to go through
what you call pie-chotherapy. Instead of
psychotherapy, it' s pie-chotherapy. Where
they have to get pied once in a while. I' ve
been pied several times.
Q. What ' s it like?
A. At first you're stunned. 1lwn you start
Perhaps he is a comic Billy Budd. unable
to express his ragt> except in the blinding,
cleansing fury of the flying pie. What would
a pie-chotheraplst say to that?
... _ ..____ .
A slapstick
specter stalks
the streets. Kay
is the nation' s
practitioner of
the political pi e
Aron says . Just samt!, tw. was careful
not to give out too much information in tht>
event that his interrogators were tl'ying to
trap him into some sort or danmging nd·
The indctent at tht' dehatt' was later
dt>scribt>d by Jimmy Breslin in the Daily
News. Breslin praised Cuomo's presence of
mind and his ability to aet in an emP. r·
gency. He did not refer to Aron Kay hy
name but called him, if mt•mory serves,
•·some idiot ," and intimated that Aron
rteserved to be punched out.
Rt'Collection of thiR taunt evoked neither
anger, scorn, dismay nor any other dis·
cemible emotion in Aron, who said, in his
flat tones. that if Breslin felt he wanted to
even the S('nre, he could down tu
- -·

.......,.-- ,.....,., •
1:urns anu-wanar our.- earlier day ,on Bleecker Street near the desire to hurl feces at Daddy. Zee subject,
Uddy says nothing to him. (Fora Machla· Bowery. There they put out a newspaper, frustrated and powerless, arts out In a
velllan Spartan neo-Nietzchean. it would be the Yip:rter times, and await the revolu· tantrum dol parodies tt>rron!.1
unseemly to acknowledge the indignity, tion. They have a dog.
certainly In the emotion-laden terr?-'1 of Aron says he has been connected with
E. Howard Hunt, who, Wider sinular c1r- New York Yippiedom since 1972, though he
cumstances. said to Kay, "Go to hell, you has considered himself a Ylpple since ' 68.
asshole.") No one tries to stop Kay as he He was born in Canada and used to live in
effects his escape. Los Angeles. He doesn't !«!em interested in
Aron Kay has pif'd again. He stops a! a talking about details of his early life.
telephone and calls various news agenctes Details start around 1966 with tales of
'? report his deed. He likes pu_blic recognl- be-ins in L.A. and operating a free store in
tlon. Tht>n he calls a number m New York Vt>nke Beach. Back in the old days. Pop
and says that his mission has been ac- festivals and Haight-Ashbury. Aron for
compllshed. There is laughter from the some reason reminds me of a Spanish·
other end. Amt•rlcan Wa r veteran. He Is 27.
Pie in the Sky Aron's political plelngs are decided col -
A slapstick specter stalks the streets. lectively among the Ylpples. They sort of
Determined, pale-eyed. affectless. Aron throw it he says, Intending no
Kay. a bearlike young man of low me- .vtct1ms, he. sa>:'· to be
tabollc range, is now the nation's foremost ctvil-nghts Or any-
of the political pie toss. thtng got to do with cnmes agamst
Rex Weiner testifies. " Aron is definitely the people. . .
the leading plepetrator. I'm glad we were also does private htts. His fee ts $40.
able to give him his start. " Weiner was a Busmess Is slow.
founder of Pie-Kill Unlimited, a defunct
surrogate-revenge enterprise that pied for
pay. "Aron was the most dependable , "
says Weiner. "He doesn't think much about
things; he just does them. He's on auto-
matic pilot. It was set some time In 1967.
\_ . His flywheel is spinning now and he's got a
1 long list of people to get pied. "
His Greatest Hits
1. Shaving cream: William F. Buckley
Jr., NYU Loeb Student Center, April 12,
• t 1976. Top of the head.
( 2. Mocha cream: Daniel Patrick Moyn-
, ihan, corner of Delancy and Orchard
l streets, September 5, 1976. Direct hit.
3. Coconut cream: Tony Ulast>wlcz, in
front of Brooklvn federal court , December
21\ -:ill16;, iW. _oi .. be.bead
t .
f==_ --
Humble Pie
His expressed goal is public humiliation.
"When you throw a pie at a big fat cat,
you' re assassinating him without a bullet.
You're deflating his ego. You're putting
him on trial . What you're doing is you're
taking the Red Guards' method . . . re-
member the Red Guards? And you add an
American twist to it. And you publicly
humiliate him on the street."
Crust Yes, Filling No
" These people tried to play a joke on the
populace ," says A ron. "Well, it's time
someone from among the populace plays a
joke on them." Though an avowed political
jokester plying a t rade partly derived from
Easy as Pie
" Half of them I throw and half I just put
tn their face. It's likE' a flowerpot
on a table." . '
Sweetie Pies
So far, none or Aron's distinguished
victims has pressed <'harge.s, though
charges a re ava ilable: assault, disorderly
conduct , haras.o;ment. Why they don' t is an
interesting question. The most likely an-
swer is that marching to the witness stand
to make ac<'usations under oath about
pastry might tend to make Oil(> look like a
poor sport or, worse, silly.
Howevt>r. Aron does not always es<'a pe
unmolested. After pieing William F. Buck·
ley Jr., he was set upon by .onlookers or
minions and briefly pinned down. A.'i he
made his successful getaway from the
scene of Tony Ulasewicz, ht> was pursut>d
by a threatening utteram:e. "He said he
owes me one and when he catches up to me
it isn't going to be a pie."
When Aron apple-crumbed the mayor
durmg a primary debate, he was attacked
by Mario Cuomo. who saw him hulking
menacingly toward the stage and moved to
intercept. Kay thtnks Cuomo grazed his
face with a punch but in the uproar it was
hard to tell. Ayway, Kay's aim was off. Ht>
hit the mayor in the suit. "I was bemg
careful," is his explanation. "I didn't want
to hit Bella. " Aron was hauled away by the
police and held for questioning at the
ninth·precmct station for an hour and a
This is all in the line of work and not the
kind of thing to bother Aron Kay. " One cop
J!\WJW ..  
mr·l'W'IJ WOUIO' IJUel .
With pies.
The Pie Who Came in
from the Cold
Asked by Tom Snyder on the Toml1rrow
show his reactton to being coconut -
c rea med by Aron Kay, Watergate<'rash1•r •
E. Howard Hunt said: " I was lt'Urprised a nd
a littll• disappointed. I thought that the level
of Wlitical debate in Amt>rit-a had nd-
vnnc!!d eonsiderahly beyond th<tt since the
time I was put away. "
The Moment of Troth
"Just prior to the throw I ff.'t.'l
jittery. Bec ause I have all this energy, all
this potential l' n(•rgy that I' d like to let out.
And then right after I make the hit. I RPt
this big rush of adrenaline. "
Wasting Food
Evt>n a mastt>r pie pitcher sometimes
misses and Aron Kay is no exception. He.
missed insurance militant ReMie Davis
with a cherry pie, having been jostled. He
a lso mis.o;ed St'xual zealot AI Goldstein.
Used to all manner of attacks, Goldstrin
blocked with his hands.
Perhaps Aron' s greatest disappointment
was Ronald Reagan. The great canal-re·
tentive was recently in New York to ad-
dress the Young Americans for Freedom in
ronvention at the Statler Hilton. Aron Kay
was also at the Statler Hilton. He had come
with another Yippie, a woman named
Gypsy. Ea<'h was armed with a fully loaded
banana-crea m pie. They were l't'COgnized
by security forces and expelled. They went
back to the Yip house and ate pie. "I put on
a coat and but I guess It was my beard,"
K•tY post-mortemed. At a YoWJg Amt>ri·
cans for Freedom l'Onvention. apparently a
beard is still fatal. •

: j

'e- JO)
aq) }

'e 0

I Bill Hauda at the Boston M
------'-· -------See SPORTS ONE-------"
WEATHER- Tonight fair, cool. Low
VOL. 124, NO. 105
Skornicka reje(j
Even before be wu Aworn in. Joel Skornicka
(tOt a feelin(t for mayor of Madiaon. Dur·
ing &he intermi118ion between ceremonies for old
and ne"· officeholders, Skornicka was dealt a
<'ream pie in the face by a man who then ap-
prehended in the hall oul8ide by a quick oul@o-
RICH RYGH!The Capita
ing Mayor Paul Soglin. The man. who ti
police he is Aron Kay. 29, of New York City;
being held pending a deci&ion by Skornicka
whether to preu charge.. The new mayor sa
he was "surprised as anybody,. at the auau
II ere he wipe8 off the pie.
John Doe part of
UpUI Times Writer
Previously undisclosed testimony
A l8 told that a 17501•
000 life insuraa<'e polley bad
laf»M!d before Dnies• death. See
on 2.
given by Gerald Davies at a John Doe
hearmg before Judge Moria Krueger
on Jan. 18, 1978, was introduced into
tbe evidence at &be preiUniDuy bear·
- •     __ ,.._ ___ _
.I ;> - ..J . 'Lo.·==-.,.,__...- -
We Have Two Weeks
To 20-cent
· ·'Phone Calls
By Jack. Newfield & DuBrul (P.ll)
-- --
Brother, can you spare another d ·

  is. • · --
. '
Werner Erhard
Thinks He Can
Feed the World
By Alexander Cockburn
& Ridi!e .. •  
------------ .       because Ma
----· a $245 million rate increase, which w'ill
elude the. imposition of a 20-cent charge for   ca Us. The
responsible ·fer this ripoff include Republican majority leader
1Warren Anderson, whose law f.inn legal fees frQm the phone
company, and governor Hugh Carey. AT&T is the richeS.t corporation on
earth, with profits of almost $4 billion last year alone. Can obscure
consumer advocates, like Rosemary Pooler ' and Tom Bartosiewicz,
defeat this monster and the politicians who feed it but refuse to tame it?

throws those pies? See page 15
The 1970s, the decade that has so far
brought us Jimmy Carte'r, Star
Farrah Fawcett-Majors. and cocaine,
is now sliding a new and dreadful :ioke
from its sleeve. Wehter Erhard and
his est shock troops are launchrng
themselves into a crusade against
world hunger. The politics of inner-
lifestyle, which marC'hed not so long
ago o·rr the streets and into the
ashrams\ are abroad once more. The
Continued on page 2.1
Tolkien Returns,
with Friends
John Calvin Batchelor
on Four
(P. 79) I
' ;r. . 00-
... z
. .
'A I '·"
j ) ' •• ., , . t J
:l I) :r--
.. ., Y.
J' • • l • • r1 t•\
.- .... :1 'I , .
A ...,,_. ,_
,.0 1) • 1 --:

. :f() •
' 'A C :J ")
...... t.. . , lj
·-: () lA 7. , •
.,. . , 0."' •
., , ., " •-:
. .... , ..J
r'l t • Ul Ul I
:J '1 Ill I

.. ,
II 0 : 1 " () M
, . • '1 0 I
- • ) ,, ' 1 '"i
., fA ft ...
.i J .., . , ... ';, "'
• I • .... tJ'
:'. '1J
-.,.J ; u
- ) ·· ·o cn
., ,. , , J () ()
I ·r " 0
... t:. ':T t• :1)
JO IOI ... OI'l
. .... r' QVl
t :1 • ,.
I') (l . .. )lo
- :J :J ., '"
) • g, t' 0 ..,
-o :1 ' I , • • • J
• ·' I J
• • • • ' " # ''1
I ' y 'n
. :: ., \--:....:
. •· ., ..., • I
. " ... ,.. ., .
) ) 0 ,, · I
fJ .,
_,, . ..,
:.r • 'cl
i' tJl ):-II:W • .l'J - - N( I 1'11-:CJ-: OF l>••mo• · r.t l t c , ;. , • .-•• rno r J "' •rry fll ,.,. n
1' 1'9 Ui t -:'d h '/ \0 II OU! c nttfl.OO WOinoln ol !i h e Wl f)CS thf' O f . 1 • p l •
" m hi <J r .... ,_. ,. t n Ne w Yu ck Thur •;d.t y. Brown Wt.l S ht t 111 th,.. <l\dl" "' t h ·· 11·· •·1 I I': t il• p l 0 .
l>:f Yl l J(Jt 0 pt •!- throwc r J\ro 11 K.<ly, ,, 9 h e ...,_. , ••nt•· r· t n•J Coop• · r <' n t • n t • ' ..
· f •, rc •1   body . Brown, ,, lm pc ful , ' "In s . tdlr.•:q t.ll<\L
· tmp•llCJnln(J l 'J n•Jt ·' p 1ccc of c ake . " (1\P l..l s crphu t co ) •   I' ' " I< n)l')h
The News American. Friday, October 26, 197g.....!7A·
(jing for mother
  soo of the late
has been discharged
ta after seven weeks of
mfecllon of the heart
cilg people With heart dis-
ts who use dirty needles.
sman said the patient was
tntib1otics, but he did not
Jy went when he left.
, six, eight
elped the Los Angeles gay
'120,00> at a $!50-a-plate Be-
fhursday night, but she may
m she was supponing.
•stdent's Southern Baptist
f if she was embarra.SseO to
unci-raiser for homosexuals,
at all. Is that what it is?"
Pie a Ia politics
Jerry Brown - who hasn't quite sOJd he's
runrung for president - was about to make a
speech at a New York university Thursday
when self-styled Yippie Aron Kay emerged
from the crowd, lemon custard pie in hand,
and srored an otf<enter hit Cll the side of the
Cahforrua governor's face
Licking Ius fingers, Brown said, "The thing
that gnpes me IS it's not on my diet."
Kay, who was not arrested. said be under-
took the "non-VIolent pie assassination" be-
cause Brown IS "kissing up to Howard Jarvis"
and not doing enough about prison reform.
Brown, custard on his shirt cuffs, told stu-
dents that campaigning is not •·a piece of
De Havilland robbed
Olivia De Havilland. who vistted Oroville,
northern Califorrua, 40 years ago to film a
in Hood movie with Errol Flynn, told police
Gov. Jerry Brown_
she spoke to the Oroville "AM Club" Wednes-
day night and returned to her motel room to
find $4,000 in Jewels and clothing missing.
Page 18-S.F. EXAMINER * R Wed., Aug. 31, 1977
Aaron the Pie strikes again
In San Francisco recently it was a banana pie. In New York the
taste is different - they prefer apple. We're speaking of the pie
as a weapon, not as an edible. Here a man known as Aaron Kay,
left, throws a pie, below, at Mayor Abraham Beame at a forum in
New York tor their nine mayoral candidates. The mayor shoved
this one off; It landed on his shoulder and Hizzoner refused to
press charges. At the right is candidate Bella Abzug, who appears
to be dozing through the entire thing, but probably wasn't.

    .     ~
• •
.. ---
SectJoa Oar-Pan· Fourteen
Monday Morning, September 6, 1976
. . .
fJ'he Times-Picayune,   w Orleans, t...
FORMER UNITED NATIONS Ambas- a mocha cream pie - as a lorm of pro-
udor Daniel Pa.trick Moynihan gets a test against the former ambassador's na-
ple i ~ the face from self-titled' yippie tiqqal and international policies. Moyni-
Aaron Kay of New York City' S11nday. han Is "Campaigning for tile Democratic
Kay said be bit Moynihan With the pie ..-- nominaHon for the U.$. Senate.

1 fle lTCJCI ..... , ._. _ ..,.
. .
Pie-thrower can't
get close. to Billy
Continued from Page 1•
ties and about ft.uDtlve
nnanclt-r Robert ' ' esc:'O.
The   brother
was smiUng aa he arrived
here this momtng, but he
would say no more than:
"I'm feeling line, but I
don't know when this w1JJ
aU be over."
The 23-member grand
Jury questioned
Carter about any possJble
rolt> ht> played In trying to
pry loose the stalled saJc or ·
eight C-130 mUJtary cargo
planes to Libya.
The Jury l!t Investigating
charges the Libyans and
the Vt>sco set up a
$30 million slush fund to
pay off AdmJnlstratlon of-
flda ls to get the planes.
Blllv's associate
Randy Coleman was
brleft'd on the &Jnraft deaJ
In October 1978 by a dt>puty
ll.'>l>i&tant secretary of
Lawyer Henry Ruth Jr.
said beforehand that Billy
would give the same testi-
mony about the affair be
gave last week In WaabJng.
belp him profit from his
deaUngs wtth Libya. .
Lugar suggested the
President did not believe
that BUly's lm.-olvement
would actually belp free
the hostages.
That testimony has been
que-stioned by Sen. DennJs
DeeonclnJ. The Arizona
Dt>mocrat accused the
President's brother of lying
when he told the Bllllpte
hearlnKs that the S2<GV,000
he got from Libya was part
or a Joan rather than a
pa,\•ment for f>ervl<'es.
"I thJnk he's lying," said
the Arizona JH.mocrat, an
ardf!nt critic of the Carter
In Washington today, re-
ferring to another fact>t of
Billy's Ubyan connf!f:tlon
- subcommJttee member
Sen. Richard G. Lugar, (R-
Ind.) &aid he thJnks the
president declbWI to 1n-
ml\'t> his brotht>r In the Ira-
nian hostagt> s ituation to
Lugar was asked about
the White House dedalon
to use the Presldt>nt's
brother to persuade Libya
to Intercede on of
the U.S. hostages.
"The president 18 a com-
passlonatf' person," Lugar
told a news conference.
"He saw hJs brother was In
grave trouble. He did Dot
beUe\·e It would hurt for
Billy Carter to be associ-
ated "1th that
"It St>ems to me llkt> the
president felt that Includ-
Ing Billy Carter was a
fairly barmle&s activity -
namely, that It would not
hurt for Libya to be on
l'('(•ord for freeing the holi-
tagt>S, but It would not hdp
eJtber," LUKar said.

Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful