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post-standard p2 - 2 THE POST-STANDARD, Syracuse, N. I Saturday,...
2 THE POST-STANDARD, Syracuse, N. I Saturday, December 17, 1980 Horror Was as Widespread as the Planes 9 Fragments Eyewitnesses Tell of Tragedy Throuah Tears .NEW YORK (AP) --Brooklyn never looked more ^^drab. The tenements, the brownstones* the faded red brick fronts merged in a gray-white blur. It was snow-j ing again and people grumbled about the weather* Coming so soon after Monday's blizzard, another snow seemed about the worst thing that could happen* It wasn't. r Vincent Ortolano, SO, longshoreman, was having coffee in his kitchen, "I "saw the snow and I said to the wife, better keep the kids in again. And then I saw this plane and it was so low I could hit it with a snow ball It was so close it vibrated the coffee pot right off the table. "And then the plane was gone ·from sight and I heard this tremendous explosion . « ." Terrific Noise* And several miles away, across the Narrows of Now Yorlc Harbor, snow was falling among the sma) 1 bungalows surrounding Miller Field, a small Army Air Force base in Staten Island, "I was \vashing dishes and I heard a terrific noise like an explosion," said Maude Petersen, *'I ran out and saw this plane coming down. I thought it would hit my house. Then I thought it might hit the one farther down and I thought, 'My God, it's going to hit the'Brodys,* But God Tape May Tell ·F- Cause of Dual Air :vx -...·.V TWA Cnpt, D. A, Wollam guided that pilot and he went over, beyond the fence . . ." What these people saw and heard was a huge United Air Lines jet plunging down in Brooklyn and a TWA Super Constellation falling on Staten Island, after colliding in the foggy, snowy-air above. In Brooklyn, the huge jet completely gutted "the Pillar of, Fire STEWARDESSES AMONG THE DEAD Four United Airlines stewardesses, all based in Los Angeles, were killed. Top left, Mary F. Mahoney; top right, Ann Marie Bothun; lower left, Augustine L. Ferrer, and lower right, Patricia Ann Keller. (AP Wirephoto) mine Hid (Concluded from Page 1) had affixed in anticipation of landing. In the past, many passengers* lives have been saved in air mis- ust *"* b *"*- the dlsaster Incredibly,*there was oiie known survivor among the airborne passengers -- Stephen Baltz, 11, of Chicago, on his way here to join his mother in a visit to relatives V*-*' He was badly burned. His we had stopped at 9:37, Chicago time, Mayor Robert F. Wagner hur- Many of the passengers werejried to the Brooklyn scene, later coining home for Christmas. They to report: "It,was very bad. Most Wircohotos UAL Capt R, H. Sawyer Pilots in air collision An airline passenger agent at Idle wild, a red-haired young worn, an, said through her tears of the relatives: "We told them what has ^ ^ » -- -- _ . _ -- -- _^g_ .__ _ -- _,. _,-- r -- _ . _ _ ^__ ^ r _ -^ ^r ^^ ^^ _-,. ^_. ^^ ._. · m _..._ ._ _ -^^ ^ ta^ ^^ ^f *~^ ^"*" ^^TM ^ ^» ^» ^^ *^ ^ i bore gaily wrapped holiday gifts'of the bodies are horribly happened, and they know that the for relatives and friends. Hours after the crash, dusk's church and two stores, set fire to merciful effort to black out the several buildings and sheared off [horror of the Brooklyn scene %va? roof ledges of others. mutilated." The other plane sn the collision TWA's Lockheed Constellation Flight 266 headed for La Guardia 'The horror was as widespread'huge police and fire department thwarted by the garish glare .of on the North Shore of Long Is- as the fragments. , Couldn't Move "I had just gotten" bujTof bed." said Thomasina Hill, still in tears searchlights. They played over thr lend from Dayton. Ohio. It took off at 7:40 a.m. and was due in at wreckage as it was being probed-10;40 a.m. with 39 passengers and a crew of five. Six survived the but - all- died soon after. for victims. Residents made homeless by the hours later. "I heard t^e cxplo-j cra sh jwere fed and sheltered at! As it came apart with horrify '·sion and I could see the flame. a nearby public school and in the; ing force, the TWA plane spewed 1 saw this boy* no more than 12, lying in the street and he wa^ burping and it was so horrible I couldn't itiove. I just stood "there and somebody ran to him finally. 1 "' From the. window of her .flower shop, donstance Ciacsb saw and 1 remembered and ^hiiddered in the .memory:, "I saw " this \17- V or 18- year-old boy running down the street, blood all "over his face. He was screaming and his eyes were bulging* My husband grabbed him and .shook him but he kept running/^ George Burch, 44, was watching television just around the corner. Collapses Again "I heard this huge noise. It 'fnr»w. rnp^ nut of my chair. I grabbed the Venetian blind. Out the window, I saw a mailman lying in the gutter, I put my paiits on and rah put" in my bare feet. The mailman got up, then collapsed again, then got up again. He seemed all right. I ran in and got my shoes and socks on. "I ran toward the scene but I couldn't get closer because of the heat and the smoke.*' Cithers in the neighborhood said they saw a boy dangling in a tree "like a limp doll" until firemen carried him down. They said* too, that they saw "people scrambling around inside the part of the plane still intact." "I saw one woman standing at the door of the plane ready to step out and she had her arm covering her. face,*' said pamian Reyes, construction worker. "Just then there was a 'terrible explosion and the plane went to pieces.** Many other people saw the horror, too, and after the first shock they went back into their homes and drew the shades Bather Uian '«ee any more* r Fragments were scattered over tcvcral mfies. A- woman's blouse -dahgicd from a tree* Bits of foam tubber hung like confetti from other trees. , Soldiers began collecting the fragments in TH*r* was an overnight case, %ilh baby pants and a nightgown, and' the edges ^vere burned and ·there were red stains. . * : ttare was a checkbook, flipped wet with snow. It showed a of 13-48 auditorium of St. Augustine's Roman Catholic church. In its anguished death plunge, the big jet narrowly missed St. Augustine School, adjoining the church. There were 1,700 pupils at classes inside. Brother Brendan of the: school * staff, said: "It au- T -. - - H ** % peared the pilot made a deliberate effort to avoid striking the spire of the church/* The UAL'plaue was the first passenger-carrying Jet to crash in this country since the inauguration of the jet age oMJ.S, com mercial aviation two years ago. The jet was UAL Flight 826 which left Chicago at 8:11 a.m. It! was bouhd for Idlewild on the 1 South Shore of Long Island, due there at 10:45 a.m. with 77 passengers and a crew of seven. Say Rosary It came down in a crowded Brooklyn area of shops and apartments. setting 10 buildings afire and demolishing a church--ironically named "Pillar of Fire.** The superior of St. Augustine's, the spared Catholic school* saw the plane crash. He immediately took over the public address .systerr and led the 1,700 pupils in recitation of the rosary-for the victims of the crash. " A huge mass of fishes-and a billowing cloud of oily blacK smoke marked the jet's bier and spread fiery ruin through the area. · an area of Staten Island with flaming debris. It came down in an open area of fields and trees after skimming over a row of bungalows. The horror of its plunge was graphically described by Clifford Beuth, an oil deIiVe?ymah. Falls in Flames "I saw iihe engine on the right side blow up. Then the second engine on -ths-right side blew up and as it did, it blew the tail section to pieces. I saw a couple of poople falling out of the plane as it was falling. The plane was on fire from the time it blew up to plane has crashed. -We have no details and so we can*t teH them much more." Details of the tragedy were indeed scant, George R. Baker of tfce Civil Aeronautics Bureau, one of the investigators on the Brooklyn scene, said not only was the cause of the crash unknown, but d ' so was the actual area where the tv.*o planes 1 collided. "We have to start from scratch/' he declared. As he spoke with reporters, firemen nearby tore at the wreckage of the United airliner in quest of bodies. They wore heavy canvas gloves to shield their hands- from the hot and ja£ged metaL --~v- NEW YORK AP)--Recordin* tapes and an automatic jet flight recorder may tell Ihe cause ot Friday's dual air disaster* "TJic Civil Aeronautics Board, which impounded the tapes and the recorder, took them to its offices for transcription, Airport employes also were being questioned and the maintenance records of the two planes involved were checked. The tapes hold a record of all conversations between the pilots of the two planes and the control towers. The recorder made a record of all flight data of the United Air Lines DCS jet, believed to have collided with a Trans World Airlines plane. All jets are required by law to carry such recorders', The Federal Aviation Agency was joining the CAB in what promised to be one of the largest air crash investigations ever conducted. . . James Pyle^ deputy chief of the FAA, flew to wew York and went to the crash scene in Brooklyn. Gen. E. R, Quesada, head of the FAA, also .was expected to come here to take charge of the FAA phase of the investigation. A spokesman for CAB said the board was putting 31 investigators on the case, the largest force it ever has assembled to investigate a crash. Joseph Fluett, chief of the operations division of CAB's Bureau of Safety, and Melvin Gough, director of the bureau, already xvere in New York. · f The FAA (is the federal a^encv in general charge of aviation. The CAB, a much smaller acpn- cy, is primarily concerned with investigation. * (In Washington, Sen. Norris Cotton; R-NH M ranking Republican on the Senate Aviation subcommittee, called for a special board of inquiry to look into the crash.) - Prior to the start of .the investi-j gation, both airline and government officials declined to speculate on^ the cause of the crash. Planes coming into Idlewild and State C of C Urges Stricter Labor Laws APPOINTS BROTtfER TO CABINET--President-elect John F. Kennedy yesterday stood at the side of his brother, 35, as he announced his appointment to the post of Attorney General from the steps of his Georgetown home* (AP Wirephofc Cuba, viek HAVANA (AP)--Cuba and the Soviet Union Friday signed a series of contracts forming part of a new $168-million commercial * agreement, * The new agreement is the result ot Cuban economic Czar Ernesto Guevara's mission-to the Soviet Union and other Soviet bloc coun- La Guardia fro both the UAL a west, as A airliners were, come under the jurisdiction of the approach control office at Idlewild when they reach New Jersey. 'As they make their final run* + ^ - * ; .approach ^ they are trans- *· was being monitored on radar during its approach to La Guardia. Suddenly Us image disappeared from the screen. . The UAL jetliner was on instruments as it groped down through the murk toward Idlewild. The .criss - cross landing and takeoff operation is performed scores of times each day over New York as planes utilize its two busy Long Island airports.' Normally, however, planes bound for La Guardia are assigned to a different altitude than those using fcflewild, "Obviously something went wrong, but we don't know what/' 4in airport source at Idlewild. Arrest Ends Plot To Kill Kennedy WEST PALM BEACH, FlaJblasting caps, wiring and other (AP) -- A craggy«faced retired gear in his car and motel room. postal clerk who said he didn't like the way John F. Kennedy won the election is in jail on charges he planned to kill the president-elect Richard P a v 1 i c k, 73, was charged by the Secret Service with planning to make himself a human bomb and blow up Ken* nedy and himself. Secret Service agents said Pavlick never got near Kennedy. but!d r j v j ne over -, The stocky, ruddy-faced Pavlick, who has a shock of wavy xvhite hair and dark eyebrows, looked over the Kennedy homes at Hyannisport, Mass. t Washing* ton and Palm Beach, the Palm Beach church Kennedy attends and the Palm Beach airport, the Secret Service said, Pavlick was arrested Thursday by a Palm Beach patrolman for linp _ ferred to the local control tower at the field at which they are landing. , The. tfnUed Diane was due at Idlewild aY'lO:45 a.m. It left Chi- ca«o's O'Hare field at 8 a.m. The TWA plane *as scheduled to land at LaGuardia at 10:36 a.m., after leaving Dayton. Ohio, at 7:40 a.m. Idtewild, LaGuardia and Newark airports, all run by The Port of New York Authority* handle about 1,656 landings and take-offs daily. Idlewild and LaGuardia are than 10 miles apart in Queens. Newark, in New Jersey, Is about 20 miles away. i Earlier Jacinto Terras, : presl dent of Cuba's Bank of Foreign Commerce; said even;if the "United States refuses to buy a single dollar's worth of Cuban sugar, this country's 1961 harvest will not be less than 6 million tons -- half a million tons over the IS5G crop. This hinted at a possible separate sugar agreement. In Washington,-President Eisenhower cut to zero Cuba 1 * sugar sales to the United States for the first quarter of 1961. The move v.ill cost Cuba sales of at least 800,000 short tons.' Eisenhower said the increasing hostility of the Fidel Castro regime and Cuba's increasing commitments to', sell sugar, to Communist. countries 1 -,makes- Havana unreliable upplisr-^fet- the United States. The United States normally has bought about a third of its sugar needs from Cuba, usually paying a premium. The Agriculture Department fixed 1961 U.S. sugar needs at 10 million tons and first quarter requirements at 1,675,701 tons. I 4 Eisenhower's action was as far as he could go under law. Last July 6 he cancelled all further Cuban sugar purchases for 1960. That move cost Havana the sale of about 725.000 tons of sugar in this country. Wire News in Brief (Concluded from Page 1) - -Smoke* swirling this wayr^and that from the plane and the burning buildings, obscured the fig* ures of the lire fighters from time to time. Tongues of flame licked from windows in the burning buildings* Improvised Morgue Hundreds of firemen, policemen doctors, nurses and ambulance at* tendants swarmed into the Brooklyn area. A vacant store and a tailor shop saw service as tm- prpvlsed morgues, during removal of the plane victims* bodfes. From Washlngtonfthe American Red Cross dispatched its national director of disaster services, Enzo Bighinattit to Hew York* And from Payton came E. R, Quesada, administrator of the .Federal Aviation Agency, to join in the invest!* gatlon of Ihe tragedy, ,There were few eyewitnesses to the crash of the Jetliner in Brooklyn, Apparently it plunged down' through the mist so suddenly that it went all but unobserved until It hit the ground. However, in the less crowded area of Staten Island, a number of persons watched in horror as the TWA Constellation came out of tfte sky and plunged to earth in a largely unoccupied area. The island is the smallest and most rural of New York's live boroughs, connected to the rest of the city only by ferry. 'Like a Huge Bomb* . Ethel Walker said she heard an explosion and looked out of her Staten island home, adding; "It xras like a huge bcmb. I saw a. . , , . ,, . . , . -i . big cloud of smoke, a mass of bffered to strengthen the alliance s nuclear striking power compensation for such a withdrawal. Secretary of State Christian A Hertcr told a conference of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization ministers that NATO needs more muscle but that thfe United States can no longer afford to foot the bill. He said the AP \VIreniioto C. Douglas Dillon Treasury Secretary Brother Bob- (Concluded from Page 1) ALBANY (AP)--New Y o r k State labor lawg are powerless to curb labor racketeering, the Em* pire State Chamber of Commerce asserted Friday. The business organization said legislation was needed that would give equal recognition to rights of workers, unions, employers and the public. The present law does not meet a test of impartiality, the chamber said, The organization commented in announcing plans to present its 1961 legislative program to the Joint Legislative Committee on Industrial and Labor Conditions at a hearing opening Monday in New York City. In its statement, the chamber described existing labor laws as u impotent to curb abuses of union i power, racketeering and collusion (between unions and employers/' Ask Legislation The chamber called lor legislation that would: 1. Modify drastically the present role ol the State Labor Hela- tions Board as 4 judge, prosecutor and jury" in labor disputes* 2. Provide for secret balloting by workers choosing a labor union and prevent any activity that would force a worker to join a specific union. " 3. Outlaw featherbedding and secondary boycotts. "The whole question of compulsory unionism should be carefully re-examined," the organization said, * c and some action taken at least against the closed shop." In a dosed shop, employment is open only to members of a specified union. Ease Conditions The chamber also proposed easing conditions under which employers may obtain court injunctions in labor disputes. Also urged was revision of the Condon-Wadlin Act,; which forbids strikes by public employes. "Public oflicials have rarely demonstrated the political courage** to invoke Condon - Wadlin and it mer president of a* Teamster local in Detroit, and Robert E. McCarthy Jr., a banker, to remain free under bond. t r Rep. Powell Weds His Secretary \ - · ' SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico (AP)-- Adam CUylon Powell, 52, Ntfro cltrfynsftn »nd Democratic congressman, WM married Thursday night to hi* 29-ye*r-old while secretary, Ivette Diafo. They were married here by Judge Edwin Cortei tn » civil ceremony and ire honeymooning in Puerto Rico. Powell, a Harlem D«moc?**lc leader, wu divorced recently from Hazel Scott, pianist. * Some U. S. Troops May Be Recalled PARIS ifl--The United States told its NATO allies Friday night $ome American troops might be pulled out of Europe and it name falling through the sky. Edward V. Curry, a city councilman, described the plane as resembling, a ball of flame that! off. It kept turning around just like a toy. It was aft in flames. II went down in spirals and In flames/ 1 atomic submarines armed with Polaris missiles. "streaked through the air like a i U n i t c d States.is willing to*assign lo ^ATO by the end of 1863 comet," And Mrs. John S. Bailey told newsmen: "I saw the wing come There was one shoe, its knot/'* naa seven SticKS Ol a * namue ' ! endinga widespread search which started when a letter was called Ic the attention of U.S. Atty. Maurice P. Bois of New Hampshire. Bois declined to say who wrote the letter or what was in it, Bois called in ths Secret Serv- neatly tied,, its polish mm shining. There was a rosary and a length of sash, , There was a religious book with the Virgin Mother on the cover. Tfcer« were, in many places, bttt and pieces of Christmas packages. *· _^^j_i_ j j^_m__ J jt_ 11 ^_,^. . _ J __^__L_. _______ -- _____ Moe Smith Dies, Famed Raider NEW YORK fl - Moe Smith, who terrortod speakeasy owners hi the 1920s as pan o! t*» famed prohibition ?gent team of tzzy and Moe, is dead. Smith, who had been ill for 10 years, died Wednesday. His partner, I»ty Epstein, died In disguise* as hums and tey aftd Mo« would Appear at a flashit-g broad smites to frt» tlm* worm their the baftetidsfs *tM**f*d Ifcal l ftee mflltoft tettte* * S liqftior and mate more Into ft it ce. Pavlick lived alone in Belmont. N.H., in a small house he ac* quired six years ago. Neighbors said he was very Vocal at town meetings and also was a prolific !«·** % writer of tetters to'the pers. The Secret Service said he sold [juries. of gave away all of his properly before setting out to kill Kennedy. Jet's death followed, rather than preceded H« c r a s h into the ground, William Noble, an accountant working in a Seventh Avenue building near the scene with his wife, said: ' mendous crash. Then the wall came in. My wife w*s thrown toward me. then I heard a roar We ran out," Others told of being knocked across rooms by the force of the crash, A number of persons in the mfn/yr Ail Hands Saved From Burning Ship MIAML Fla. ffV--Tfce PtnUh mmotifilp tituiblll Thon, notified the Co»9t~iurd Friday nfftit It had rescued all hands from the bum in* Llberlan freighter Nathmal Trades, 3? miles off the nortncant coast ot *;«uS. The SlMml freighter *ai ordered Abandoned after fire broke out In the etigtneroom. Bitter Debate on Congolese Army UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. WV-The General Assembly plunged into bitter debate Friday OD a proposal sirr.etf at neutralizing the Congolese army and freeing deposed Premier Patrice Lumumba. Seven n«Uons-4nciuding *ome who already have announced they are withdrrfwing their soldiers from the U»N Congo force-- put a resolution containing the plan before the assembly. The United States and other Western powers oppose tt The Soviet Union opened the debute with a demand that the assembly consider removing Secretary^General Hammarskj old's control over Dulles to stay on as head of the Central Intelligence Agency. In nominating Robert F_ K^n- nedy, subject to Senate confirmation, the president-elect said he was -confident :ii$' brother would serve as ^attotSey; general with ability, courage, independence, judgment and integrity. . Robert is a lawyer and was counsel for the Senate rackets investigating committee, which sought to root out corrupt elements from labor unions. One of his chief targets was President R. Hoffa of the Teamsters Union. -- What about appointing a brother to a Cabinet job? reporters asked Kennedy. He said he had talked to Robert some time ago about to king ihr post, but that Robert had expressed some reservations. (Robert told newsmen the reservations were "matters between the president and myself/*) Although Kennedy said he, did not recall any president naming a brother to the Cabinet, he noted that President Eisenhower had made use in government of the services of his brother, Milton. He also recalled that while the late John Foster Dulles was secretary of state his brother, Allen, headed the CIA. Like the eelection of Robert Kennedy for attorney general, the choice of Dillon to be Treasury secretary had been a matter of speculation for weeks, There were published reports that Vice President Richard M. Nixon, Kennedy's GOP opponent tn the campaign, believed that for Dillon !o accept the job could embarrass Republican criticism of the new administration's fiscal policies. But Dillon told newsmen Friday that Nixon had approved his action in accepting Kennedy's of* fen There was some evidence this approval might have been tinged with reluctance. Some other Republicans had expressed hope that Dillon would turn down any offer of a position in the Kennedy administration. But Sen* Prescott Bush t R* Conn M sent Dillon a message should be revised, the Empire State Chamber said. It did not specify what revision should be made. In, _. addition, the organization called for,changes in workmen's compensation, and :unemployment Insurance laws, and-'denial of jobless/benefits to workers idled by labor disputes. Up Payments The state AEL-CIO.is backing a program calling for more liberal benefits."""''""' In a separate 'statement Friday, the State Labor Department announced that employer payments to the state unemployment insurance fund would be increased ,6 per cent, or a total of $88 million, next year. " Industrial Commissioner Martin P. Cathenvood said additional funds were needed because of drains on the funds during the. 1957-58 recession. ing he was delighted with the ap- i ; i; ,1 i T. , i **"* Lion w o u l d give Republicans 11 world wide recognitiop of your great abilities and comoetcnee," Meanwhile, the White House disclosed that Dillon saw President Eisenhower Fr-iuay morning fare announcement of his appoint- ihent was made, Kennedy told reporters, as the two men appeared for the doorstep news conference, that Dillon Tslshed to return to private life-he was a member of the New Pavlick told newsmen he want* ed to take Kennedy's life because 'A Nick Ligelia, 85, a flower shop owner, said he turned a comer and came upon the scene, whfcfi he washe described «s f 'a holocaust, a IhoTTible of "the underhanded elected." "Kennedy money/* he added, ! Alarm piled upon alarm as the "bought the White House and the flames spread In Brooklyn-- until presidency, t had the craay idea 11:11 a.m. when a bormighwid* I wanted to stflp Kennedy frwnifire alarm waft issued. This president," {brought all available fire Pavlick told Secret Service m^ni in Brooklyn to the the U.. Command in the Congo. the *rmmrt he York investment firm of Dillon, ti*rrfir"ryt*+j f. r 1 - »«.« » - - j **.^**U Bishop Riffer New Cardinal VATICAN CITY (AP) - Archbishop Joseph Elmer Ritter of St Louis, Mo., was nominated to the College of Cardinals Friday, along with two South American prelates and an Italian. A biography of Archbishop Hitter distributed by the Vatican press office said* in part: "He has made a vast contribution in his diocese for the establishment of a fraternal climate between the different races, defending over-all the just aspirations of Negro citizens/' The four new princes of the Church will be elevated to the purple at a consistory, here Jan, 16, increasing the size of the College of Cardinals for the fourth time since.Pope John XXIII b*- came pontiff two years ago, to 86. Three were appointed "in pecto- re*'--in his heart, or in secret -in March and their names have not been made public. Named b the n to Archbishop Ritter were the Most Rev. Luis Concha Cordoba, 69. archbishop tf Bogota; the Most Hev. Joseph Umbefto Quin- lero, 58 t archbishop of Caracas; and Msgr. Giuseppe Ferretto, assessor of the Vatican's Consis- tonal Congregation. Peruvian Police Fire on Strikers t-H «· Crop Production Sett Rtcord WASHINGTON. »- Farmen set a ie tr*? re*«tt **U Friday, The JKfc Jiartwt wat ftrtrfndfon* In er»f pr*J*«ti0ft tftfe accept the Cabinet post. Dilkm en* tered the Eisenhower administration in 1S53 as ambassador to Executive Found Shot to Death HARRISON. eft--An executive of a chairt of wotnen *pp*r*l agents h« h«f been treated f a t A -Met* than17 #** Nsbbsd in bomb hospital and «sed for a ; m examination. He dented *e toma! unsigned Thursday nirfht ^fe'flfc .^A j£b ·*_ .^b_ t». link, wf*o set ***** at ItflOMW. teftd fh* fi and fn of fur A. tefp to * slirot to Haven flAilrotd station of Ffidfty in the parkin* lot oi the Tte was George Kaufman, 42, lyiftg In accepting appointment as secretary of thf Treasury, Fhtton said he ha$ always felt "that fhe maintenance of the fiscal stability of Ihe United States is most essential to tur national security," The strength of th« entire free world, he said, is tied to the stability of tfifc American dollar, tm«Mer thM this t u u t : fire on striking peasants at a ranch north of leaving two persons dead and 15 injured, including 11 to report* received R*«tt J. Traiftot K*yfrrwn b*d but no shooting occurred ranch nftr Huaral, I tod*? has UAbl^A^ M^^^ i^ «^k wrWn? 11 IK h« **id, *t win wy best to ittfure fhe cofrfimr a miles a crowd of t,500 an the, ranch lo enforce a on some 60 farm laborer* who out* refused to Police

Clipped from
  1. The Post-Standard,
  2. 17 Dec 1960, Sat,
  3. Page 2

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