Soon May Leave Domingo S A N T O DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (ff)--Rising resentment over the.presence of foreign troops here is reported to have prompted the Organization of . American States (OAS) to consider, disbanding its peace force. The 8,000-man Inter-American Peace , Force--Including 6,800 U.S. troops--lias be come a prime target,of politi cal'parties contending in the Dominican election campaign Much of. the criticism is be Heved aimed at attracting tin vofe of nationalist element: inutile June 1. balloting, bu OAS officials fear the mount ing bitterness may provok extremists into more piiysi cal attacks on the hemispher troops. 4. * * * * SINCE the peace force ar rived here last May in th wake of the Dominican revo lulion, 24 of its men hav he~0n killed and 174 wounde Except for 13 Latin Amcr cans wounded, all the casua ties have been suffered b U.S. troops. The basic purpose of th peace force's presence is t insure compliance with tl OAS peace formula that s up a provisional government and to keep rival factions from plunging the nation into a new civil war. Under terms of the OAS formula, the force was to be withdrawn from Santo Domingo to suburban camps as soon as the physical barriers arid political conditions dividing the city were eliminated. * * * * CONTINUING strife, however, forced it into dangerous aud unpopular tasks like rioi control and street patrolling SIDE GLANCES By Gill Fox "I think Roger was about to propose, but he suddenly remembered he was overparked!" that Domincan troops and police normally would handle. This developed, it is said, from Provisional President Hector Garcia-Godoy's reluc tance to use the army and national police for political and practical reasons: --H'e didn't want to use an army uver which his control was highly doubtful to supervise a segment of the civilian population \vith which it onlj recently had been at war. --The decimated, disorgan ized police force was noi geared for anything but mino; policing chores. Although the basic condi tions that touched off 'the April revolution have not dis appeared altogether, the sit uation is believed by most of ficials to have' improved sub So much more... Â·: Costs no [moreMs Â· " M O D E R N COMPLETE M O R T U A R Y Conveniently located--in a bes'ulilul Memorial Park tantially. But considering tl eep-rooted differences th; he r e v o l u t i o n generate deal conditions for an ele ;on are difficult to achiev It is known also that left! nd rightist extremists, re esenting minority g r o u p vho would be defeated in ai lection, hope to thwart t! cheduled June voting throu, errorist acts and intimic ion. Foreign Tab For Latin Aid jloing Higher BUENOS AIRES (UPl) -le cost of foreign financing the Alliance for Progress ill increase as much as $316 lllion this year, authorita- ve sources said Sunday. The e s t i m a t e was con- ined in an evaluation report eing prepared by the eight tan guiding committee for he Latin American develop- ient Program. The commit- ee, known as CIAP for its panish initials, will present s report Tuesday at the penine session of the Inter- ^m'erican Economic and So ial Council's annual meet- Delegations from 19 La tir American nations and the United States will attend the neeting -- a review of the 100-billion Alliance for Pro jress program. $ * * SOURCES here said CIAP vill tell the meeting the 196 GREAT LIFE WHILE IT LASTED INDEPENDENT--PÂ»7Â«.D-I LÂ«lt Â·*Â·*, tHU., Â«*- " L --- Â·' --' Baku's Phony Hero a Thief MOSCOW WJ--Georgy Kasparov, a fireman down in Baku, lived it up for six months, thanks to a fake medal and some poppycock about exploits in World War II. He got off to a running start by conferring on himself the nation's highest award; "Hero of the Soviet Union." To justify such a decoration, he concocted a hair-raising account of wartime bravery. Local officials swallowed the story, and Georgy began to cash in on his hero role. The newspaper Bakinsky Rabochy (Baku Worker) gave an account of Georgy's progress: He rode free on buses, streetcars and other public conveyances. He got tickets to movie theaters without standing in line. Ho graciously accepicii presents from admiring kindergarten children. He was wined, dined and otherwise honored by the citizens pf Baku. Then the law moved in, but not because of Georgy's war-hero ruse. Rummaging through his apartment, for some unexplained reason, police found a clock, keys, money, machine parts, blank certificates of merit for outstanding work and some linoleum from a local factory. All the stuff was stolen. "It is incredible that this thief could have deceived so many people," said Bak- insky Rabochy. The paper didn't say what happened to Georgy. 'oreign financial needs of the of foreign assistance for last 19 alliance nations for 1966 will amount to between 52.88 billion and $3.02 billion. Last year's total was '$2.7 billion and was met by foreign and local investment. Tlie anticipated needs for this year as well as the total year were at least 35% higher than the $2 billion in annual foreign investment en visioned under the charter o P u n t a del Este, Uruguay Earthquake ; Kills 6 on Â£ Pacific Isles TAIPEI, Formosa persons perished in an eartht quake which jiu'ed Formosa and Okinawa early Sunday. .:'. Newly 40 , buildings .were wrecked or damaged by'. the quake, which was of such power that It ; could have caused far more death and destruction. A quake of no greater intensity on Jan. 18, 1964, killed 107 persons 'and wrecked 11,000 houses;, on Formosa. The state - owned brewery in Taipei received damage estimated at $22,500 when the quake burst .open [vats .containing the equiva-. which bunched the alliance,i c ,u jf 60,000 large bottles of in August 1961. Ibeer. Spring Suits . , , Custom Tailored What a stomach specialist says about grouchy stomach A lillle while penny tablet fights grouchy stomach tester than even ptesciipliwi-type anlacids costing live times as much. This startling lacl has been confrmed by scientific tests al lamous medical center. The tablet? Today's TUMSÂ». You rtuy think of TUMS as a mere candy mint. But stomach sp-ciiSils know dilleienlly. TUMS beat ill leading bunds tested, even p reset I plion-type bra nils. 11 i sth: mÂ«cMnefoi frouctiy stomach. TUMS. A Report on 1965--AncLa Look Ahead: \ FIVE BEAUTIFUL CHAPELS Designed lo give each lamily freedom of choice EXQUISITE JAPANESE GARDEN on the shore of the "Luke of the Roses" El Paso Natural Gas Company offers a multi-million-dollar rate cut for all California -i PAGEANT OF ROSES GARDEN World-famous display of mo're than 4,000 rose bushes now in lull bloom WORLD'S LARGEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL CEMETERY Rose Hills Memorial Park Everything At One Place Including Mausoleums Â· Columbarium Â· Flower Shops Crematory Â· Garden Crypts HILLS MORTUARY located within ROSE HILLS MEMORIAL PARK 3500 Workman Mill Koat, Whill ier OX ford 9 0921 El Paso Natural Gas Company's Annual Report for 1965 outlines plans for future service to California and other western and southwestern states. Most important for Califprnians is the company's proposal to bring large new amounts of natural gas to the Los Angeles area. If approved by the FPC, the low prices California pays for gas will go even lower. That's because we will be able to make fuller use of our existing pipeline facilities, bringing gas even more economically from prolific nearby gas fields in the southwest. In fact, economies under our proposed project are so great that we will be able to cut the rates for all of the gas we now furnish California, as well as for the new supplies. It will mean lower rates for natural gas distributors we serve in both northern and southern California, and even for. our customers in Arizona, New Mexico, west Texas and southern Nevada. And every foot of gas we supply will be fully regulated by State and Federal authorities to assure that now, and in the future, the service rendered will be in the public interest. If, for example, regulatory authorities say more gas should be supplied to southern California for smog-control, our project can furnish all the gas that is needed. Backing up El Paso Natural's project (and, by the way, none of the other existing or proposed pipeline companies has ever been able to offer gas to California at prices as low as ours) are vast reserves of gas. These reserves are close to Calif ornia--largely in New Mexico and west Texas. That's important to you, because transportation costs make up a large part of the price of gas to the state, and these Â·supplies have to come only a short distance. Details on this low-cost project, and on the millions of dollars it will save California, are contained in our Annual Report for 1965. It also reviews other aspects of El Paso's progress .during the year. We'd like to send you a copy. For a copy of El Paso's 1965 Annual Report, write: El Paso Natural Gas Company, El Paso, Texas 79999. h.rv, wi. EL PASO NATURAL 6ASJj|^OMPANY Through its pipelines, El Paso Natural Gas Company supplies wholesale gas service to retail natural gas distributors in California and other western states.
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