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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California • Page 2

Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California • Page 2

Oakland Tribunei
Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

SURVEY ON RUSS USE VETO bet. 141956 Hong Kong Kuchel Tells Aims Ike Ready ToApp On Immigration noon before rcTurnihg to JSwtnv ern California to resume his vote last night pledged continuation of Us efforts to amend the Mc Carran-Wtftter 'ttnmlgration Act.4drtve. rove Aid to Tito Conttoded from Faft 1 twisen the Soviets and Tito over the extent to which the govern' ments of Russia European satel lite states (Poland, Czechoslovakia and the like) should be per to operate independently of Moscow's direction. One form which an argument could take would be a major effort by tie Soviets to pressure Tito to stop agitating for greater independence for the satellites. (Another foru would be for Tito to argue alongside Khrushchev against more "conservative elements In the Moscow high command that further de-Stalinization of the whole Soviet setup would create strength and stability instead of weakness.

TOLD TO CONFER The State Department in- structed Ambassador James Riddleberger at Belgrade to get a meeting with Tito as soon as he returned from the Crimea. Tito got home a week ago and persistently rebuffed Riddle- berger's efforts to talk with him. Officials here did not see any unfriendliness on Tito's part in doing this. They figured simply that he was in a tough spot be cause the problems he had been working with are essentially questions of relations among communist parties instead of governmental relationships. The assumption was that he' was reluctant to discuss such things on a governmental level with the United States.

Thus Eisenhower and his ad visers, up to today, were without official information on what Tito has been debating with the Bus sians. They were confronted nevertheless with the fact that his meetings with Khrushchev occurred and that this might County Acts To Stabilize oacners ray Continued from Page 1 decision about where he will work. Because of the shortage of Qualified teachers, districts adjust their schedules in we hope of attracting ore and bet ter teachers. School boards are in competi tion, with one another. They must give pay raises all brackets over and above the normal annual increment for service if they are to compete successfully.

Because salaries are the largest single item in any school operational budget, the impact of salary adjustments is considerable. LESS TURNOVER Bottari said his committee does not intend to try to force uniformity. He believes, however, that greater uniformity in the type of salary schedules and more nearly equal begin ning salaries would reduce some of the problems of competition. It would tend to slow job changes by teachers because of pay differentials. It would en tourage stability in teaching staffs and improve teacher mor ale, he thinks.

Many school trustees and pro fessional educators believe the committee has almost insurmountable problems even if it finds the goal desirable. The biggest stumbling block is one of economics. Poorer dis tricts simply csn't meet the rich district pay schedule. Furthermore, there is no legal basis which could compel dis tricts to maintain uniformity, even if they reached 'an informal gentlemen's agreement. OTHER FACTORS Teachers' opinions depend largely upon their present po- sition.

If in a high-paying district, they oppose uniformity in fear it will place a limit on them until the poor districts catch up. If now receiving low pay, some think uniformity might raise their incomes. Finally, some trustees and ad nunisiraiors argue tnat area-wide wage uniformity will not answer the problem of competi tion for teachers. They say competition is stated-wide, even national, and agreement on wages here wouldn't heln. if.

U.N. Accepts Negotiations PlairrforcSaer Continued from Page 1 British Foreign Secretary Selr vyn Lloyd and French Foreign Minister Christian Pineau put forward their demand in a new resolution and urn Egypt to submit proposals on its own. Mahmoud a 1, Egyptian foreign minister, told the coun cil he accepted the six principles in full agreement. But he said he would not accept the remainder of the resolution and insisted Egypt had made some counter-proposals. He was backed up quickly by Soviet Foreign Minister Dmitri T.

Shepilov. "If the Security Council adopts this resolution," he said. "it will make subsequent negotiations pointless because the outcome will be pre-deter- mined." He closed with the grim words the Soviet Union could not accept the resolution in its present form. Showboat Cafe Sinks in Fire Contused from Page 1 22 Yosemite Ave- said he went below, saw a sheet of flame. and moments later billows of smoke engulfed the vessel As the smoke clouds increased they obscured the fireboat and two Coast Guard launches standing by.

Smoke eventually penetrated the Sea Wolf Restau rant forcing out customers who hadn't been evacuated. Mrs. Deemer said the vessel represented an investment of about $250,000. The owner is Edward Bloch, San Francisco exporter. Mrs.

Deemer said the res- ance. Friday, the fireboat had to come to the aid of the restaurant after an exception ally low tide crushed her hull against the piling, knocking ta six-inch hole in her planking. The! fireboat pumped ouJLher bilge, which took several inches of water. Last night's fire brought an ignominious end to the river boat Petaluma, faithful stern wheeler which plied the Bay and Petaluma Creek for 36 years before being retired and con verted into a floating night spot Built in 1915 at Benicia to carry eggs from Petaluma to San Francisco, she was retired in 1951 closing 104-year era of sternwheelers on the Bay and its river tributaries. Riots Bring BONO KONG.

Oct 13 Communist China lodged a strong protest with Britain to day against three days of rioting in the crown colony of Hong Kong. A Peiping radio broadcast said Premier Chou En-lai summoned the British dharge d'affaires in Peiping and expressed indigna tion over "cold-blooded murders and looting perpetrated by Kuo- mintang (Chinese Nationalist) Peiping said Chou protested the "failure so far of British authorities to adopt effective measures to stop the The rioting at Kowloon, blamed on Chinese refugees from com munist rule and gangsters, has beclouded the future of this Brit ish crown colony. Chou demanded that British authorities in Hong Kong imme diately take measure to punish the offenders and protect tne Chinese in Hong itong ana r.ow loon. He demanded a reply from the British. Men with long China experi ence say the communists always sensitive to real or fancied threats to their security see the ghost of counterrevolution raising its bead in this week's Hong Kong disorders which left 45 dead and 358 injured.

So. tar there have been no In dication the communists would seek to use the riots, as a lever to pry Hong Kong away from Britain. But continued pressure on Britain to eradicate what the reds call the Nationalist under ground could lead to grave new trouble. Police raided Chinese tene ment and shops today in widespread hunt for leaders of the riots. of Chinese were marched off to detention barracks.

One group of 1,038 was rounded up in the Sham Shui Po section of Kowloon. HERE ARE ADDRESSES OF NATIONAL AND STATE LEGISLATORS OS. tea. WUhaa r. nwlaa aaa O.I.

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Mlk WmmMM S. tfa lltk SUSPECT Mm. Son Jusalc. wife cf 'Yugoslavian vice consul to Son Francisco, was corseted lot asssrtsdlT stealing mtrchandlM from a store. Before last night's banquet the incumbent had spent the' day "meeting the people" in various parts of San Francisco.

He made no formal campaign talks but spenVhU time talking with constituents in various sections of the community, to get their views on labor, social se curity, business and other problems. The senator was accompanied to his various stops by a 15-car motorcade of campaign supporters. Two-County Tonr, Page 11 Counterfeit Arrests GARY, Oct. 13 flff-Two men were arrested toaay on charges of possessing more than 15,700 worth of counterfeit 110 and $20 bills. Police said the bills all had the same serial number.

OAKLAKD'S IOCALLT OWNSD LOCALLY CONIBOLLSB DAILY Suprtm on Continental Slda of Saa FranclKO Bay. IitablialMd February 11. 1174 Member Amariean Newipepar Publisher AnodaUoa. Charter Mamber Audit Bureau at Circulation. Complete Aeaociated Proea Serrlca for Metropolitan Oakland.

FuU United Frew Servlea. MEMBER or Tin: ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Pnm to entitled axelo- ivelr to the uaa lor republication of all the local newt printed to this newrpaper aa well ill AF tm dUpatchea. TBS IHBt'NK PrSMSBUNO CO. riDLISBHS JOS. K.

KNOWLANO. President, Publisher and Editor. JOS. R. KNOWLANO Assistant Publisher.

WILLIAM r. KNOWLAND. Assistant Publisher. BRUNO A. FORSTERER, Secretary-Treasurer and General Manager.

PUBLICATION omCZ: Tribune Build-in g. corner of Thirteenth and Franklin Streets. PJuino TCmplebar J-S0O0. Entered at aecond-clMa matter February SI. IKS.

at the Peetofflea at Oakland. California, under Act ol Cosfraai. VI arch 187. BT CARRIER: Daily and Sunday One Week .45 One Month. 140 One Year Sunday Only One Month BY MAIL (payable in advance): Daily and Sunday California.

Nevada and Oreien One Month One Year KM 8unday0nly California. Nevada and krsm One Month in One Year .............1100 Other States Dally and Sunday One Month tSS One Year SMS Sunday Only One Month LIS Published every evenina- and lunda. Slnfle Copies: Daily edition. 10c: Sunday edition, SSc Back numbers: Daily edi- noa, lot ana up; Sunday edition, Jue op. Addressing a Columbus Day banquet in San Francisco, the senator declared that the act as it now stands "is keeping out of this country thousands of hu man beings many of then fugi tives from communist oppressionwhose presence in this country would be an asset to our nation." I shall do everything I can," he laid, "to bring about the enactment of legislation that will encourage and facilitate the flow of desirable immigrants so that people of foreign lands may come to our shores as our tore- bears did and find us waiting with open arms.

QUOTA REVISION URGED The senator pointed out that in the last Congress he had called for greater flexibility of quotas so if one country does not use its share, the vacancies would be made available for the use of qualified individuals from other countries. That and other revisions of the McCarran-Walter Act are long overdue, he asserted. Although amendments to ob tain greater flexibility and to base quotas on the latest census instead of the 1920 count were introduced in both houses, com mittees did not report' them to the floor of either house for a vote. After paying tribute to Colum bus, the senator said: "If the great discoverer of 1492 and the saintly Sister Ca-brini, Mother of Immigrants, were to revisit America this year, they would find an America ex pending and increasing its con cern for the health and social security of the handicapped and the aged and for better educa tion for its youngsters. EQUALITY NEAR "They would find an America moving against the last strongholds of class, racial, or religious discord.

"They would find an America acknowledging once more the basic need and virtue of hon esty, carefulness and loyalty in government They would find an America great and powerful, but not so centralized that it cannot go on as a cooperative partnership of Nation, state, city and town. "America is not perfect There is much to be done. "But who would exchange our; assured accomplishments of the year 1956 for the fancy phrases of any demagogue at home or the chains of Shy dictator abroad?" Senator Kuchel will participate in the Columbus Day parade' News Front PEOPLE lULtn STEAMING Actress Julie London reports case of petticoat fever her own. Miss London wears 20 extra pounds of costumes in being filmed in torrid temperatures at Af ours, IA. County, FISH BASS WEDDING Miss Fish became Mrs.

Bass in a quiet famflytweddftLtbe Angier N.C, Methodist Church yester day. The nuptials of Marie Fish and James Bass attracted na tional attention because of their very well mean a tightening ofjtaurant was covered by insur Tito's cooperation with the So viets and a weakening of his links with the West -PRODUCED NO CHANGE The Yugoslav foreign office announced yesterday the talks had produced no change in the government neutral policy of 'coexistence" with both the Soviet and Western blocs. A debate developed within the dab argued, that United States aid should be cut off because Tito was becoming increasing cooperative with Moscow; others said that there was no evidence of this, that his self-interest re quired continued independence and the United States should help him stay free of Soviet domination. jafor example, Contra Costa and nmes.As a result the puVjAdminitrV0 santa Clara counties boosted salaries. i Cabinet Fails to Fall STOCKHOLM, Oct 13 (J! I The Swedish Socialist-Agrarian coalition cabinet announced tonight it had decided to continue in office despite election set backs.

of 'INCIDENT Vied Consul's Wife Arrested As Shoplifter An international incident wss touched oft la San Trandsco, last night iollowinf the arrest for shoplifting of the wife the Yugoslavian vicej coniul in downtown depart ment store. Branko Karadzole, Yugoslav' ian consul general in San Francisco, insisted that the woman enjoyed diplomatic im- mumity under an 1881 Serbian United States agreement and de manded that she be released without eosttag $230 bail, San Francisco police maintained that diplomatic immunity does not apply to consular personnel end declared me! woman "will be prosecuted as any their FXEZD BY POLICE Police released the suspect on her own recognizance, as de manded by the Yugoslavian dip lomat, after Municipal Judge James Welsh was located at a dinner in the Fairmont Hotel and granted the necessary order. Inspector Al Corrassa said the suspect, Mrs." Sonje Juznic of 1820 Fulton St, San Francisco, threw a shopping bag containing about $28 worth of stolen merchandise at a woman store detective Who apprehended her as she attempted to leave the Penney Co, store at Fifth and Market Streets. Mrs. Juznic tried to flee from the store but was taken into custody by the detective Corrassa said, BZZH BY DETECTIVE The store detective observed Mrs.

Juznic place In the shopping bag two sheets, two-pairs of men's socks, five towels, one woman's sweater i and five zippers, the. inspector said. The items were on counters in the basement, on the main floor and on the second floor. At City Prison Mrs, Juznic uttered over and Over again in broken English "terrible mis terrible mistake." IDENTIFIES SELF." She at first Identified, herself si Zinka Kokak of 358 McAllis ter St, San Francisco, but later admitted she was the of Stanislav Juznic, the Yugoslav- ian vice consul in San Tancisco. -telephoned -her husband.

who arrived at the prison a short time later with the Yugoslavian consul Sava Terner, They left, saying they were going Jn search of $250 They returned with Karad-. role, who argued vehemently that Mrs. Juznik had bought paid for all the merchan- a "bad rnisdentand3ntrjtr Her husband chimed in that "she always throws sway sales Slips." Karadzole said that families of consular personnel could not be arrested except" for7big After: Juznik was. released on her own recognizance, Karadzole said he hoped to "make arrangements. with San Francisco police so that the mat ter could be settled without Hix: Juznik having to appear ta ttt.

Tts sufsect said she came to Saa rrseo with her husband IS eli ago. They have two sots, ti i and 2. -'i7jT77i7 -Uaa .1 tsaeat Began THE MOST ELEGANT OF SLEEP SETS IN SIX SIZES! licity, the couple landed a free Ihonyemoon trip to new York sponsored by a national maga zine. ANIMALS POSSUM'S TRICK For years Japanese have had a theory about surviving surprise encoun ters with bears. Play dead, and they'll go away.

Coal miner Toyoji Fukuno, 62, 'encountered bear on a mountain near Akita. The beast took one big swing, and Toyoji was down. The bear pushed him around a little, sniffed a few times and walked away. WILD GOOSE CHASE It may just have been something they had been drinking, or may really have happened. A week end aviator from Montdidier named Vibert reported to the authorities in Arras, northern France, that his plane had been attacked by- swarm of furious wild geese after he had accidentally run into the flock and killed a few of their comrades.

The pilot escaped by putting his plane into a power drive, be reported. INTERNATIONAL METERS FAVORED The United States would junk its weights and measures system of quarts, feet, etc-, if the Pan American Union of Engineers had its way. Engineers from 16 nations meeting in Mexico City set up a special committee to study the possi bility of making the metric sys tem uniform among all nations in the new world. It's been tried many times before. ILLrrERACT--At least two of every five adults in the world cannot read or write, the U.N.

Educational, Scientific and Cul tural Organization estimates. The U.S. illiteracy rate was given at 3 per cent Sweden had the lowest rate, .1 per cent nnn Oa-JL-J High fashion comes to sleep sets in Modern, Traditional, or Provincial! Made exclusively for us by Serta, with headboard, mattress and box spring in the theme of your choice all three covered in magnificent upholstery fabrics! STANDARD TWIN SIZE. 3-Pc. Set 99.50 EXTRA-LENGTH TWIN SIZE 3-Pc.

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