Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 10, 1962 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Eureka, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 10, 1962
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

7 Shipwrecked Americans Tell Of Their Experience OFF SHORE WEATHER From Cape Blanco to Point Conception: Northwest to north winds 15-31 knols, decreasing tonight or Wednesday, Mostly fair. HUMBOLDT BAY TIDES (Pacific Standard Time) Dt A M. Ft. P.M. Ft. A.M. Ft. P M, Ft. 10 3:305.9 5:374.610:44-0.110:37 2.9 12 6:355.2 7:534.8 .: 12:52 0,3 13 6:505.0 8:445.0 1:J7 2.8 1:52 0.4 14 8:00 5.0 9:24 5.2 2:24 2.5 2:45 0.5 BumboWt WEATHER FORECAST For Eureka and vicinity: Fair loday. tonight and Wednesday wllh patches of night nnd early morning coastal cloud I- High 53-60, low 40-46. Winds north or northwest !5-2i mph this a fie moon and 6-lB mph Wednesday. Precipitation: 24 hour amount 0 To date this season 35.68 To this date last season 36.30 Normal to dale 33.75 Temperature: Highest S3. Lowest Sunrise: 5:46 a. m. Sunset: 6:51 p. Vol. 91--No. 85--Phone HI 2 - 1 7 1 1 EUREKA, CALIFORNIA TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 10, 1962 IQc Per Copy 20 Pages Today 4 Cuban Exiles To am Havana 170 Lives Court Order Hearing In Ship Strike WASHINGTON (UPD - The Kennedy administration loday appeared to be determined to seek a federal court injunction against the West Coast maritime strike, despite opposition from union and management officials. A presidential fact-finding board may present its report on issues in the 25-day walkout lo the White House today and clear the way for an injunction request. Indications were that the government would ask a federal court in San Francisco to issue an order that would send about 5,000 striking seamen back to work for 80 days. Board Chairman James J. Healy, professor of industrial relations at the Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration, said he hoped the report would be ready this afternoon. But he said 'here would be no trouble in meet- jig President Kennedy's Wednesday deadline. Healy conducted a 10-minute hearing Monday. Neither the ship- owners or striking maritime un- United States and Britain made an llth hour appeal to Russia today to agree to a safeguarded nuclear test ban. Otherwise, they said, this country will have no alternative but to resume atmospheric tests. The joint plea was issued simultaneously by the White House and read before the House of Commons by British Prime Minster Harold Macmillan. It was ions sent representatives but both sides submitted statements lor the record. The Pacific Maritime Associa- .ion said an 80-day injunction vould only increase the economic Jamage to West Coast shipowners. Chief union negotiator Morris Weisberger said that a court or- jer would not solve any of the jasic issues. Kennedy said the strike threat- 1 ined lo imperil the nation's health ind safety if it was allowed to :ontinue. Hawaii has been hardest lit by the walkout, and has start- Mi rationing of some foods. If no settlement is reached dur- ng the 80-day cooling off period, he unions may renew Ihe strike. A loan of $8,650 was granted to .he Humboldt County Fair this morning for the purchase of a new horse race starting gale. The Board of Supervisors approved Ihe loan on Ihe request of Cecil Jo Hindley, fair manager, who said the present gate las been a subject of controversy jr several years. Hindley told the Board he has ·eceived an offer of $1000 for the ild gate. That money would be used to help repay the loan made by the county. The Board agreed a new gate needed and instructed Hindley o make arrangements for sale of the old gate and purchase of a new one. The Board also heard a letter 'rom State Senator Carl Christen- Liz Has Day Off, But Visits Set To See Burton ROME- (DPI) -Elizabeth Taylor tame down to the "Cleopatra" ct on her day off today, apparently just lo have lunch with iritish actor Richard Burton. The beautiful actress was not .riieduled for any work but howed up at Cinecitta just after won to watch Burton and Rex Harrison go through their paces n a colorful scene in the recon- Irucled Roman Forum. When the lunch whistle blew, liss Taylor collared Burton and Harrison and took them off to unch at a small restaurant. She delivered Harrison back on he set but apparently made off fith Burton into the Roman coun- ryside. Burton plays "Mark Antony" to iliss Taylor's "Cleopatra" in the ilm being made here. Harrison "Julius Caesar." Burton's off-stage attentions to fiss Taylor have caused talk of new romance now that she has jinounccd her intention of di- 'orclng Eddie Fisher. No Explosion * * * * Loudmouth Jet That boom that startled resi- ·cnts of Eureka and outlying rcas at fl:30 o'clock Ihis morn- UK was n sonic boom from a jet ircraft, Eureka Police Dcpart- nenl spokesmen said. Telephone switchboards al lhe 'olicc Department and the Hum joldl Standard recorded a numbi'i if calls from all over Eurcb Mid as far away as Bnysidc in- Hiring about the blast. IJffi Hour Appeal Britain, U.S. In Final Try For Nuclear Testing Ban WASHINGTON (UPD -- T h e designed to court world opinion for month to check out newly devel- the Western stand if Russia con- oped weapons and match reporl- tinues adamant on the issue. ed gains made by the Soviets in "There is still time to reach their recent massive test series, agreement," the statement said. "We continue to hope that the Other Statements Planned Officials said other expression: Soviet government may reconsid- g[ urgency simi , ar lo today , s were er their position and express then expected from London and Wash . readiness to accept the principle of international verification." Tlie Uniled States is making arrangements to resume atmospheric shots in lhe Pacific later'this Loan Granfed For Fair Racing Gafe ington before the new tests series actually begins. 'But if there is no change in i present Soviel position," the stalemenl said, "lhe governmenls of the United States and the Unil- ed Kingdom musl conclude lhal Iheir cfforls to obtain a workable treaty to ban nuclear tests are not now successful, and the lesl series scheduled for Ihe latter part of Ihis monlh will have lo go forward. ransom demand. The Cuban premier is seeking cash for the release of the men sentenced last Saturday to 30 years at hard labor in an unprecedented four-day mass trial at Havana's Principe Prison. (In Washington, U.S. officials Deaths Reach 17 In Viet Fighting WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Army loday identified the two \merican soldiers who were killed ind two others reported missing nd believed captured by Communist Viet Cong guerrillas in a surprise raid in South Viet Nam. The Army slalement said lhe Iwo dead soldiers "died April n lhe South Viet Nam as a result of gunshot wounds" suffered while they were "accompanying a South Viel Nam patrol which was ambushed." The involvemenl of the Americans was reported Monday but - u they were not identified at lhat .imc. The dead were Staff Sgt. Wayne 2. Marchand, Plaltsmoulh, Neb. and Spec. 5.c. James Gabriel, Honolulu. The two missing also were serv- hg as advisers to the South Viel Nam army unil which was ambushed, the Army said. They were Sgt. I.e. Francis Quinn. Niagara Falls, N.Y., and Sgl. George E. Groom, St. Joseph, Mo. The two deaths brought lo 17 Ihe total of Americans killed by gunfire or accident so far in the battle to oust Communist gucrril- from South Viet Nam. Be- Iwccn 4,000 and 5,000 Americans rcporlcdly arc taking parl as in- slruclors and providing transports, I1IBI.K CONFF.HEN'CK Ol'KNS JERUSALEM ( U P D - The 1011 National Bible Conference opcnw in Jerusalem Monday wilh a:i ad dress hy Picmicr David Ben sen alerting the county to the possibility storm damage repair funds may become available for damage done over the past winter. Charles Shaller, director of public works, already has been au- horized by the Board to survey storm damage so the county will be prepared to take advantage of state funds should they become available. Two representatives of the Cali- ornia State Fair appeared to tell he Board the State would welcome resumption of Humboldt County participation in the event. They said numerous inquiries arc received each year wondering why Humboldt does not have an entry. The county dropped its participation several years ago because of the cost of constructing and operating an exhibit at the Sacramento affair. Appearing this morning were Cenneth B. Fry, chief of the Bureau of Exhibits, and Edward J. jynam, exhibit supervisor. Architect William Van Fleet, representing the Kiwanis Club and Girl Scouts, requested permission for the Girl Scouts to use Freshwater Park for a four-day. day camp this summer. The 3oard approved the request. The Western posilion is lhal last fall's Soviet tests make resumption of lesls a military necessity for the West in the absence of any firm tcsl ban agreement. They feel such an agreement must include buill-in measures against cheating. Review Geneva Deadlock At recent discussions in Geneva, lhe Soviel delegation rejected Allied demands for some form o( international inspection controls as an invitation to espionage and insulting to Russia. The joint statement today reviewed the proceedings al Geneva, emphasizing how the Russians determinedly "rejected internalional inspection or verification inside the Soviet Union lo determine the nature of unexplained seismic events which might be nuclear tests." "This is a point of cardinal importance to lhe United Stales and lhe Uniled Kingdom," lhe slale- menl said. Greal Britain has made available to the Uniled Slates Easier Island, also in the Pacific. Aircraft and marine transportation have been warned to stay oul of lhe area beginning late this month and preparations for actual firing of new air shols have been underway for weeks. Accused Of Burglary, Freed * * * * * * * * Lie Detector Clears Fieldbrook Man Because of a lie detector lest, a man accused of burglary in Fieldbrook Jan. 4 is a free man today. District Attorney Leonard M. Conry said the Superior Court .rial of the People versus Allen Miller, originally scheduled today in Department 2, was cancelled in the interests of justice. "This is a good indication of iiow a polygraph machine like that can help justice," Conry said. Chief Investigator Mack Pro- Stocks Recover After Early Loss NEW YORK ( U P I ) -- Slocks recovered quickly from sharp opening losses today, tobaccos pacing lhe rebound. American Tobacco rose a poinl and Lorillard 2 while other cig- arelle issues wiped out Iheir opening declines. Few blue chips showed wide changes wilh autos, oils, chemicals nnd steels moving small fractions in bolh directions, except for Chrysler which slipped around V* before leveling off. Financial Federation up 3U- and Litton up 2',i were highlight!, in the general list. vart of tlie dislricl allorney's of- ice, who administered the lie detector test, said. Miller had been charged wilh burglary at the cabin home of Arthur Abbott, 84, of Fieldbrook. Provart said the lesl revealed lhe defendanl did not have criminal intent when he entered the premises. Miller said he had been in Blue Lake, drinking, before he was seen al the fool of Abbott's bed he morning of Jan. 4. He said he wcnl to sec Abbott to try to borrow some money, bul when he got there and was awakening the elderly man, he realized he already owed him sonic money from a previous loan. He said suddenly he was ashamed of asking for more money to buy liquor, so he ran out. Ahboll had reported to police lie awakened to find a man crouched at the foot of his bed, with a sweater pulled up over his licad. He said lie recognized lhe man, and police apprehended Miller later wilh lhe sweater. Miller told the public dcfomhr he had net intended lo slcal any- tliini! at the cabin. Judge D. H. Wilkinson dismissed (he case when charges were withdrawn by the dislricl attorney. Delegation To Offer .$28 Million Worth Of Goods, Products HAVANA (UP1J--Four Cuban exiles representing the families of 1,179 captured Cuban invaders arrived today to bargain with Fidel Castro on his $G2 million ransom demand for the prisoners' freedom. The delegation, which flew here from Miami, has been authorized ;o offer §28 million in "goods and products" to meet Castro's stiff Gov, Brown Opens Vote Tour In SF SAN FRANCISCO- (linl -Democratic Gov. Edmond G. Brown, on the opening of a four-day here. estimated Cuba is holding an estimated 25,000 to 50,000 politica prisoners in overcrowded jails. (They made the point that the 1,179 invasion prisoners represenl only a small fraction of the tot; polilical inmates of Cuba jails. (However the Kennedy administration, while keeping out of the :nvaders-for-ransom a f f a i r placing no obstacles in (he way of the private negolialion efforl iy Cuban exiles, officials said.) The Ihree men and a woman represenl lhe "Cuban Families Commillee for lhe Liberation of Prisoners of War." Before leaving Miami they expressed confidence their mission would be successfu and they expected to meet will Caslro who authorized their visi political tour, said today the Democrats will campaign and win in 19G2 as champs. And he claimed that his Rcpub- ican opponent, Richard M. Nixon showed that he "does not always: pul Ihe truth first." Brown told 1.000 Democrats at' a breakfast meeting here "I have never seen a team in better shape, for opening day." You look to me like a club that's ready to swing for the 'cnces from now lo November." He said "we are going to campaign like champs and we are going lo win like champs." The Republicans star pitcher, according lo Brown, has shown himself to be "a man who will balk at nothing." Brown said Nixon demonstrated "his vast ignorance" of California problems recenlly in Long Beach when he said he had never heard of the Shorl-Doyle program, California's plan which Brown called "the most advanced program of mental treatment in the United Slates." Brown charged that Nixon indicated he "does not always put the truth first" in his recent book when he condemned as irresponsible the Cuban invasion which he liad been supporting. "Thai he misled the public does not seem to bother Nixon," Brown said. As for Assemblyman Joseph Shell, another Republican gubernatorial candidate, Brown said he demonstrated fiscal irresponsibility by voling four limes againsl balanced bi"?gels. Brown, in a speech prepared for noon luncheon al Hayward, called Republican charges of In senlencing the men to prison the court martial grouped them !nto four ransom categories--$25,000, $50,000, $100,000 and $500,000. The three leaders of the invasion :orce, which landed on the southern coasl lasl April 17, are in :he $500,000 category. The four negolialors are Alvaro Sanchez Jr., who is chairman of the committee; Enrique Llaca vice treasurer; Mrs. Virginia Betencourt; and Enrique Freyre Before leaving Miami they outlined their hopes and general con- dilions for bargaining. Sanchez, spokesman for the refugee group, said "We will negotiate only for the whole brigade.' Mrs. Belencourl's husband is one of Ihe prisoners being helc by Caslro. downward trend purest hokum" California and said the state's business climate "never looked belter." "Today California is without question the first choice of industrialists for new plant localions," the governor said. "Employment in California last month was higher than in any former March; unemployment was lower than a year ago." Ukiah Freeway Contract Awarded SACRAMENTO (UPD - The Department of Public Works Monday awarded a $2,181,642 contract for building 5.6 miles of four-lane freeway on U.S. 101 between Ford Road near Ukinh and one-half mile south of Forsytho Creek in Mcndocino County. The job wcnl lo Fredrickson Brothers, Emerysvillc. The department also awarded a $21X1,781! conlrncl for building a new James Creek Bridge on California 20 annul 13 miles west of Willils lo Arthur B. Siri, inc., Santa Rosa. Six Cities Vote On City Council Positions Today Voters in six Humboldt-Del Norle cities were casting ballols .oday on city councilmen. In addition, Arcatans were voting on a $960,000 water bond issue. The revenue bond proposal is r or money to replace lhe antiquated system now in use. City councilmen noted il will be paid off through higher water rates, ·ather lhan an ad valorem lax. Olher cities in which councilmen, bul no issues, are on the allot, include Blue Lake, Fern- tele, Fortuna, Trinidad a n d Crescent City. Eureka, because it is a chartered city, does not have an election this year. Its elections are icld in odd-numbered years. Moslem To Head Algeria Armed Forces ALGIERS, Algeria (UPI)-The r rench government today namec i virtually unknown smalltown Moslem official as commander o .he 60,000-man Moslem local security force which will enforce the Algerian cease-fire. It alsc .urned over many governmen powers to the territory's profi sional executive. Both moves were expected ti .rigger new violence hy the out [awed Secret Army Organization (OAS), fighting to sabotage Pres ident Charles de Gaulle's program )r Algerian independence. Despite reinforced security pre cautions Monday, 24 persons were killed and 13 others wounc eri tn a series of terrorist attack across Algeria. It brought th casualty toll since Jan. 1, whc the OAS began its campaign o terrorism, to 3,543 dead and 7,7! injured. The surprise appointment Omar Mokdad, 44, prefect of th interior village of Saida, to heai the security force was announce in the official government journal Mokdad, who studied law, serve as an infantry officer in the French army from 1943 to 1961 The official journal also an nounced devrees turning over tc the mixed Moslem-European ex ecutive and the high commission er powers formerly held by the French Sahara Department, de partment of public works and France's delegate general in Algeria, including control over loca gas and electric services, rail? ways, finance, justice and publii order. Explosion May Delay Testing CAPE CANAVERAL, F I a ( U P I ) -- The explosion of an At as intercontinental ballistic mis sile on its launching pad Mondaj may result in a serious delay in .he military rocket's testing pro ;ram here. The reason: The Air Force is letting strapped for firing pads The giant Atlas, an advancec ? model, was destroyed almos nstantly in n fiery holocaus touched off by an explosion in iU engines just as the countdown ·cached zero. The blast, which sent a mush ·oom-shaped ball of smoke anc lame soaring hundreds of feet also caused heavy damage to launching pad No. II. Pad No. II is one of four buil at Cape Canaveral for the Atlas program. But when the military ;esting program drew near its end, the other three were ticketec for other uses. Refrain From Making Political Statement; Would Renew Search POMPANO BEACH, Fla. (UPD--Seven shipwrecked Americans hrott'n onto the Cuban shore as uninvited "guests of the Cuban overnment" said today they want to take another crack at treasure Hilling In the Caribbean. The seven adventurers told of (heir experiences on the ill-fated oyagc at a news conference. They refused to make any political ommcnts. "We don't want to hurt the hanccs of other Americans who light get caught In (he same sit- ation," said George S. Patlon. 2, owner and skipper of the sunk- n vessel. Fred Dickson Jr., 32, Ocean :ity, N.J., spokesman at the con- erence, said the band, which flew ack to the United Stales Monday fter their release by authorities Havana, said the group also efused to talk politics with the Cubans. "We were shipwrecked treasure unters, that's all," Dickson said. Frank (Mike) Freeman, 37, Kcr- y Hills, Md., reported that "cv- ry Cuban I saw ate well anc eeraed happy with what he got. 1 ' "It was not a United States diet," Freeman added, "but I did not see any undernourished Cu- lans." Sailed Near Cuba The Americans set sail from nearby Fort Lauderdale April 1 went through turbulent seas to Bimini in the Bahamas and then leaded toward the eastern tip ol Cuba, The Si-foot Pisces, a eonverta shrimp boat, "struck hard," ap rarently on a reef or submerged rock near the entrance to tlie Windward Passage, between Hail and Buca, about 1:15 a.m. las rhursday, Dickson said. The 22 on vessel sank in about 10 min utes, about a quarter mile otf shore. All bul one of the crew wai asleep at the time but roused quickly at the impact. The band quickly broadcas Defense Officials Say Draft Rate To Remain Low WASHINGTON (UPI)-Defense officials predicted today tile drafl rate would remain low for the nexl few years because of increas- ng enlistments. Men now are being drafted al rate of 6,000 a month and wil climb to 6,500 in June. As late as 1957, the average was more than .5,000 a month. The draft brought in 60,293 men during the year ended last July 1 and 90,344 in 1960. A sharply in creased draft call last fall be rause of the Berlin crisis wil push the call for the current fis- :al year to 148,000. Defense officials said the cur ·ent draft figures were likely to be typical of the next few years iccause of the higher U.S. birth- ate and the accompanying increase in enlistments. The number of American youths caching military age now is run- ling between 1.4 million and 1.5 million a year, compared to 1.1 million before 1958. Brazil President III in Mexico MEXICO CITY (UPI) - Visit- ng Brazilian President Joao Gou- art was reported ill today. His iress secretary said he had suf- ered a "drop in blood pressure." Tlie secretary, Luis Correa, said Goulart had experienced a simi- ar illness before in Rio De Janeiro and Brasilia, and thai it wai nol considered serious. Goulart was taken ill Monday light during a ballet performance md left Ihe theater at 11 p.m. Challenge Court's Jurisdiction In Trial Of U.S. Air Officer WIESBADEN, Germany ( U P I ) The civilian lawyer for an Air Force officer accused of leaking defense secrets lo East German Communists loday challenged the court's jurisdiction shortly after ,hc trial began before a nine-man court martial. Attorney George Lalimer, Sail Lake City, said the court had no jurisdiction to try Capt. Joseph P. Kauffman, 43, who faces possible life imprisonment if convicted. Knuffmnn, arrested last year in California and brought lo Germany, was "transferred at tho convenience of Ihe government and against his own intcrc.sls," Uitimcr argued. He also nskcd for dismissal of lhe charges, saying they did not stale actual offenses as required under military law. The court's law officer. Col. James S. Cheney, Jacksonville, Fla., overruled the objection lo Ihe court's jurisdiction. The first witness took Ihe stand when the trial resumed after recess for lunch. Mrs. Lisclotte Kcrruth, a Hamburg hotel manager, idcnlificd K a u f f m a n as a man who stayed at her hotel four days in September, lilCO. Mrs. Kcrrtilh said she remembered Ihe American because he returned a city mnp pasted to- her in such form it could no longer be used. sumcd his attack on technical aspects of the case. On one charge of revealing data about air b;iscs in Greenland, he said such information could be found in any newspaper. K a u f f m a n is charged u-ilh disclosing national defense information about Air Force strength and organization nl nir bases in Greenland and Jnpan, and agreeing to return to East Berlin for espionage training as a Communist spy. Tlie information was said to have been passed on to lhe Soviet Union. He was arrested lust Nov. al Castle Air Force Base. Calif., where he was a finance officer, lie Ihcn was flown !o Wiesbaden tor an investigation which led lo In the afternoon, Lntimcr re- formal charges against him. Mayday d i s t r e s s message, robbed an American flag and eadcd to shore in two liferafts. On lhe beach they held a con- erence and "decided lo seek out Cuban authorilies and be ag- rcssive in lelling lhe Irulh," Dickson said. Woke Up Residents They walked about two miles efore finding an occupied house vhere they woke up lhe residents, 'hey were led to a nearby vil- age and turned over to aulhori- ies who laler drove Ihem in an lUlomobile lo Baracoa. Then followed Iwo days of ex- ensive and thorough questioning is a group and individually, Dick- ion said. "The investigation was thorough but clean." They later were driven to San- iago then flown to Havana where hey finally obtained their release after talking to a chief of intelligence. Dickson was the only one of the group who could speak ipanish. After being released, they were quartered in lhe Havana Riviera Holcl and allowed lo lour the own as long as Ihey slayed away 'rom military installalions. They avoided going near Principe Prison where 1,179 Bay of Pigs invaders were on trial. Others in the group were John Sterry Jr., 28, Brewster, N.Y.: Bernie Nislead, 29, Brooklyn N.Y.: John Johnson, 21, Washington, D. !., and Joe Campbell, 20, Alexandria, Va. The seven, whose adventure touched off wide concern until they returned home safely, arrived here Monday from Havana after lhe Swiss Embassy arranged their release. Fred Dicfcson Jr., 33, of Ocean City, N.J., spokesman for the ;roup, told a brief slory of what lad happened. But he put off joing into detail until a press conference today at a hotel here. Dickson said Hie advenlurers tell they wanted to "get consolidated" and get over their nervousness before facing tlie press. He said they had made no commil- menl so far to sell their story exclusively. The others were Gordon S. Pation, 62, of Pompano Beach, the leader of the group; Frank (Mike) Freeman, 37, of Kerby Hills, Md.; John Sterry Jr., 28, of Brewster, N.Y.; Bernie Nistead, 29, Broofc- yn, N.Y.; John Johnson, 21, of Washington, D.C., and Joe Campbell, 20, of Alexandria, Va. Tlie seven sailed from here Harch 31 aboard a converted 46- r oot shrimp boat, the Pisces, in earch of sunken Spanish treasure in a reef near Jamaica. Dickson said they ran aground on rocks about 400 yards off the Cuban coast about 1:15 a.m. Thursday. He declined Monday to say who ound them, or how they were akcn to Havana. Bul he said, 'We were shipwrecked sailors and reasure hunters and tlie Ireal- menl we received was fair, was good, really." He admitted he and his com- lanions had "a few butterflies in jur slomach." US, Britain May Plea To End Ail Nuclear Testing GENEVA (UPI) -The United itates and Britain will present lo he 17-nation Disarmamenl Con- crence Wednesday a plea for Russia lo end all nuclear lesls I was announced loday. Chief American delegate Arhur H. Dean told tlie 17th plenary neeting of the conference that nglo-Amcrican statements on he nuclear testing issue will be nade at Wednesday's session. This morning, lhe delegates dis- usscd a proposed preamble to a lisarmamcnt treaty. They also lirccled tlie Soviet and American lochnirmcn to try again to rc- olve differences on such matters is the priority lo bo given lo the istablishmenl of a United Nations leace force. Earlier, the Soviet bloc had in- isted on discussion of measures lint could knock out NATO's nu- ·lenr punch In Europe. The Com- nunisls had insisted that nuclear- ri-o zones should be the next or lor of business al today's session. Su far 1111 Ucd.s have magged i dictate Ihe agenda of Iho con- crcncc since it opened nearly a nonth ago.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free