Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on July 4, 1965 · 2
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · 2

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Oakland, California
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Sunday, July 4, 1965
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2
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A d&lUnbltrlbttW Sun., Ju!y.4, 1965 7 drown s Imkb Today By ED SALZMAN . Tribune Capital Bureau ' SACRAMENTO The bitter legislative brawl of 1965 may have left Gov. Edmund G. Brown so battered that he will abandon his plan to seek a third term next year. Only the minority Republicans appear to have escaped the prolonged . battle of Sacramento without political Bears. Brown, Assembly Speaker Jesse M. Un-ruh and senate leaders all suffered significant defeats, during the past six months. The governor is mounting a campaign to sell the public, on the notion that he won a series of great victories during ; the hectic legislative session and that his chances for 1966 are on the upswing. Most of the evldehce points in the other direction. And from what has been said during the past two weeks "in closed-door meetings, several key legislators are convinced he is starting to back away from a third term. The polls show that any of four Republicans can defeat Brown. Perhaps even more important, the public opinion surveys indicate that most Califor-nians v are not happy with Brown's fiscal policies the major issue of . the legislative year. Mayor Sam - Yorty of Los Angeles, a maverick Democrat, apparently is so convinced that Brown has been critically weakened that he is preparing to run for. governor in next June's state primary. , j -a Yorty who has just won another four-year term as mayor, has little to lose from a guber natorial battle against Brown. ' He is attempting to hire away key members of Unruh's powerful Los Angeles County organization for the June campaign. Unruh denies emphatically, however, that he and Yorty are ganging - up on . Brown,- The speaker says he has not even discussed the :-1966 campaign with the mayor in recent weeks, cent weeks. , ; Brown showed a distinct sigh of weakness last week in an appearance before the Assembly Democratic Caucus ;fc He noted his poor ratings in the polls and pleaded for a tax program that would carry him through the election year of 1966. Brown lost and now faces a politician'! nightmare raising taxes between $200 and $300 million during an election year. Hie Republicans won victory after victory the easy way during the session. They sat on the sidelines and cheered 'while the Democrats cut each1 other to ribbons. ' - - Assemblyman Robert T. Mon-agan of Tracy, GOP floor leader in the lower house," feels the events of the past six months damaged both Brown , and the Democratic party. He claims Brown's inability to provide proper leadership on budgetary ana fiscal matters plus the Unruh-Brown split are the two biggest assets of the GOP for next year's campaign. But Monagan emphasized that he is not counting Brown put be cause the governor has rebounded before from low popularity ratings and because Republicans still must eliminate their internal difficulties and unify behind a single gubernatorial can- Uiuuvvi TOpes 'Shaken By jJ.in LI s, - I , bj 1 MOTHER LODE "Outcast Poker Flat" is Bill Stro-bel's subject In the first of a Sunday series about , people and places of the Mother Lode. . ",, .., .t ; Page 5 FAIR FUN Pickles, petunias, ponies and people watching . . They . all help make jhe Alameda County Fair (which opens today) a fun place to visit. Entertainment Section and Page 4 of News "Section UNIQUE HOME A hunting lodge built around the turn of the century has been converted Into a delightful home in the Richmond-San Pablo area. Page 1 of California TV WEDDING There will be wedding bells on "The Farmer's Daughter" this fall, and Congressman Mor-ley (William Windom) is a bit apprehensive. " - Page l of Television FAMOUS PRANKSTERS Over, the years U.S. space-men have learned the value of sharing a smile. Writer I. B. Taylor Jr. points out some rib-tickling examples of the aeronauts' affinity to pranks. Page 3 of Parade MUSIC SCENE Russ Wilson visits with a group of distinguished song writers as they recall their hits and days of glory. Page 3 of Entertainment News Section Astrology 26 r O'Hara . . ; ; 26 Bridge 18C 20 Churches 11 V, J! nit ' - -iftr . 5Prts 21-25 Coins .......... 18C stamps 18C Crossword ...... 18C Strobel .......... 5 Editorials'.' 18 m Vitals 10 Finance 13-15 World Focus 19 Martinez": 19' Weather 10 Entertainment Art Books : : Movies Night Sounds , Stage Travel Television Cynthia Lowry Hal Humphrey Movies on TV Radio : Sports on TV TV logs TV Mailbox - Hells Angels Find Lawmen Waiting BASS LAKE - An ominous, , uneasy peace hung In the balance here Saturday night be- ' tween 130 Hells Angels motor- ... .i t t cyclists on one oi tneir lanung trips and at least 20 heavily- . armed law officers. ; , The notorious cyclists roared Into this Yosemite National For est resort area to be greeted by a police force,-some armed with tear gas, and a Superior Court civil action aimed at keeping the Angels' lusty spirits somewhat . tamed, y .-. 'v ; Alerted to their pending visit . Madera County, state highway patrolmen and U. S. foresters dogged the heels of the motor cyclists as tney arrived tor a holiday camping spree among scores of families fleeing the big cities for the peace and quiet of the wilderness. But the Hells Angels won the first victory , in a bloodless, ar restless conflict between them and law and order. - They were ordered to camp In 1 an isolated campsite along the Chflcoot River on the northeast . side of Bass Lake. The motorcyclistsincluding some girls , objected to the crude accommo dations. ; U.S. foresters relented and let them move to a choicer camp ground at the south end of the Wake. There the Hells Angels moved, eyed and surrounded by the watchful task force of law-.men. 1 - . Earlier, a roadblock of lawmen momentarily halted the arriving Hells Angels as they California . Decorating Eminent Domains Gardens Homes Knave Photography World of Women Louise Wright Amy Vanderbilt Nancy Sharp Robin Orr -Nora .Hampton Trim Tricks Ann Lenders pulled into this Sierra vacation land. Ordered off Highway 41, the motorcyclists individually were served with Superior Court tem porary restraining orders for bidding them to carry weapons or to commit unlawful acts. The court order, signed - by Judge Walter C. Chandler Madera, instructed the club riders to appear in his court at 10 a.m. July 16 to show cause why the restraining order should not be made permanent. District Attorney' Everett L Coffee admitted that the civil action was rather on the subtle side since there were felony laws on the books forbidding unlawful acts without the need of any restraining orders. 1 HERE ARE ADDRESSES OF NATIONAL AND STATE ' LEGISLATORS U.S. SMtort Senett Office lulldln Wishlnoton, n.C Sen. Kvetttf Sen. GtoroB Murphy. . Thomu H. CongrMtnrMA-Houst Offtct Building-Washington, O.C. Kp. Jtff try Cohtttn, 7th District, r rtttntino Albany, Btrkelty, Emryvlllt Piedmont And prt of Oaklondf Rep. Geonye P. Miller, Sth, rtpretentlno Alo-meda, San Leandro, Caitro Valley and pem of Oakland and San Lorenzo Rep Don Edwerdi. tth. rarMttlna Mwb ward, Fremont, Newark, Union City, iwmari, riMwnion, Mn Ramon ano part of San Lorenzo in Alimdi Count. and the northeestern half at &xnta Cr County; Rep. John F. Baldwin, 14th, representing Contra Costa County. State Senators and AiMmhlvmA - Itata Caoltal lulldliw. trmMt. Calif. ' V" - Alameda CountvStafa Sen. John u Holmdehl. AuamhtvmM rrlM Im. nth Dlltrlctr Robert W. Crown, litht Nlchalei Pttrli, 15th r Don MulA. Hth, William ftyron Rumford, 17ttw Canfra Cocfa rMv timtm Cm Georoe Mllltf Jr. Assembryrnserornt Knox, 11th. ... k. weioia. iinn utirriCTi Jom T. More Dominican GIs Coming Home JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (AP) An additional : . 1,400 ; U.S. troops will be coming home soon from the Dominican Re public, President Johnson an nounced Saturday; Johnson, acting on the recom mendation of the troop com manders of the inter-American force guarding the uneasy truce in Santo Domingo, ordered the withdrawal of two battalions the 82nd Airborne Division. The President said in a state ment that Gen. Hugh Panasco Alvim of Brazil, commander the force and the deputy com mander, U.S. Lt. Gen. Bruce Palmer Jr.. advised him "con ditions in the Dominican Repub lic now permit further -with drawal of U.S. military person nel." IN AGREEMENT He said also the generals' rec ommendation has the concur rence of the special committee of the Organization of American States and U.S. Ambassador W, Tapley Bennett "It will be an orderly with- drawal beginning next week," white House press secretary George E. Reedy told newsmen. Asked whether the action could be interpreted as a new sign of hope for the solution of the political crisis In the island republic, Reedy said: "We are hopeful as we have been from the beginning that a satisfactory solution will be oupd." 2 BATTALIONS In Washington, the Defense Department identified the two battalions that will return as the 1st Battalion of the 508th Air borne Infantry and the lat Battalion of the 505th. The first battalion will return within a week and the other shortly thereafter the depart-' ment reported. The new withdrawal will re duce to about 10,900 the number of U.S. troops and airmen on duty at Santo Domingo. This compares with peak strength of about 22,000. ; a? - Johnson announced also the! creation of a high-level advisory committee on international monetary affairs, took care of some other government business, and still .found time for a bit of relaxation. JUDGE SWORN IN He also saw an old friend. U.S. Dist Court Judge Honjer U.S. Traffic Deaths May Break Record Continued from Page 1 on collision with a truck on U.S Highway 50 in western Colo rado. ' TRUCK EXPLOSION Two ' men in the truck were also injured when their vehicle, which was carrying flammable material exploded after the col lision. The v Colorado State Police identified the dead man as John C. Beto, 22. The injured boys are Richard Hurst 10, and his brother Charles, 11. , Greyhound buses were in volved in two fatal traffic acci dents- in New York and New Jersey. In Waterloo, N. Y., five per sons died when the automobile in which they were riding crossed a centtr dividing mall of the NewTork State thruway and collided head-on with Greyhound bus . $ CRASH DEAD Victims of the crash were Is rael Mercado, 24, the driver, and his wife, Marian, 24 both of the Bronx; Jesus Irizarri, 53, his son Rjf a e 1, 23, and his daughterCeublia, 24, also of the BroiuklrMrrl and his chil dren wefKQEsengers to the Mercado car. No one on the bus. was in jured. , An unidentified woman pas senger, on a second Greyhound bus was' killed near Burlington, Nf J., when the bus overturned and ran off the New Jersey Turnpike during a heavy rainstorm, The bus driver and 25 of the 38 bus; passengers were in ured In the crash. Thornberry, sworn in as a judge of the U.S. Court of appeals for the 5th Circuit. . The swearing-in took place on the front porch of the LBJ ranch house near here. State Dist. Court Judge Herman Jones of Austin, another" longtime friend, administered the oath while Johnson watched and Lady Bird took home movies of the event. Looking genial and relaxed, Johnson told newsmen "we are going to have a lot of fun" during a quiet and restful Fourth of July holiday weekend. . . He said he started the day with an early morning phone call to Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman in Washing ton, did some office work then had a swim in his front-lawn pool and rested in the sunshine, TOUR OF RANCH In the afternoon, Johnson, he always does when back home, toured his ranch and looked over his blooded Here-fords and other livestock. . Former Secretary of the Treasury Douglas Dillon heads the new monetary panel, appointed by his successor, Henry H. Fowler. The White House ' announce ment said the Treasury "has been playing an active role in international consultations designed to develop over the long term . an adequate supply of world liquidity. "The new committee will pro vide advice' and assistance to those in the government con cerned with assessing various alternatives and arriving at the most desirable solution of this potential problem," it added; PANEL MEMBERS , In addition to bers of the panel are: Robert V. Roosa, former un dersecretary of the Treasury for monetary affairs; Kermit Gordon, until last - month director of the Bureau of the Budget; Edward Bernstein, eco- nomic consultant specializing in ' li L I f ! . international monetary , policy; Andre Meyer, of the investment banking firm of Lazard Freres; David Rockefeller, president o the Chase Manhattan Bank New 'York City; and Charles Kindleberger, professor of eco nomics at Massachusetts Insti tute of Technology. Surrender Ends Hawaii Gun Spree Continued from Page i that time succeeded only in hit ting one tourist in the toes. Tm an expert rifleman," Moeller had bragged to police at that time. "If I wanted to kill anyone they'd be dead and so would all the policemen who came out that night looking for me." . The assailant shot at the buses as they went into a hairpin turn at the base of the Pali. The Mon-toyas were riding in the first bus and Mrs. Hendricks in the second. One bus carried 31 passengers ana tne otner z. The bullets hit the right side of the buses and ricocheted into the passengers. The two bus drivers sped their wounded passengers to a nearby hospital. "Between 15 and 30 seconds after I heard the explosions, I heard a woman (Mrs. Montoya) get up and yell, 'Tm shot! Tm shot!" said Gary Smith, 17, La niente, Calif., a passenger on one of the buses. . "The shot sounded like a back fire or a blowout The husband got up and let his wife down on the seat and then discovered he also had been hit." . Hawiian police said their rec ords Indicated Moeller was arrested by German police sev eral years ago for firing at cars on the autobahn from an over- looking hill. - "They wouldn't send me back o duty, oecause Lee Harvey Oswald had killed the President John F. Kennedy and what I had done was so similar I guess they were afraid to to take a chance," Moeller told police. 1 4 f ' ' - - ' ' " ' ' F lawn I K ! - ''i- "' -line. I b LADY BIRD JOHNSON ANO HER CAMERA "Come just a little bit closer, please." (AP) Eastbay Hospital Strike Averted Continued from Page 1 drivers also have struck two Eastbay contractors and said 4ttr olnn nrill Aimanil tiAi More than 8,000 painters in 11 counties from Santa Cruz to Mendocino halted all painting on new homes, stores and other structures on Thursday,- but they did not post pickets. Plumbers remained. off their jobs in Alameda and San Mateo counties. Sheetmetal , workers are out in San Francisco and San Mateo counties. Federal mediators close to the construction labor situation predicted an early settlement. They pointed to agreements reached last week by the construction la borers and the operating engin eers in 46 counties and carpenters in Alameda, San Francisco, San Mateo and Marin counties as possible guidelines for other agreements. The carpenters got a boost of $1.10 an hour and the laborers $1.07 in new three-year. con tracts. Negotiators for. carpenters in 42 other counties, including Con tra Costa, will meet again with the contractors on Wednesday. Their old agreement, which expired last Thursday, has been extended until July 15. The 2,000 shipyard machinists struck after turning down a package increase of 39 cents an hour and other benefits over the next three years. This had been accepted tentatively by the Pacific Coast District Metals Trades Council representing the other shipyard unions. ' A spokesman for Local 68 of the International Association of Machinists said five small shipyards had reached settlements. WRONG-LANE CAR NEARLY HITS COP AUBURN - Clifford Nation, 38, of 3027 Carlson Blvd., El Cerrito drove 16 miles in the wrong lane of the Interstate 80 freeway Saturday . ana almost collided with a highway patrol man racing to intercept him. Nation was first sighted driv ing near Roseville at . speeds in excess of 80 and 90 miles an hour. A highway patrolman gave chase and watched in horrof as Nation drove up the wrong branch of the freeway as it di vided outside of Roseville. The officer radioed ahead arid Patrolman Ray Carpenter set out to Intercept the speeding car. I They are Oswald, Shoreline Diesel Borcelli & Mercury, Pete Marine, and Service Engineer ing. But 11 other shipyards re mained bogged down, including such major yards as Bethlehem Steel, Triple A Machine Shop Inc., Pacific Shipping, we s Winds, Inc., and Coastal Ma rine Engineering Co. Marine machinists, who now make $3.30 an hour. as journey men and $3 as helpers, are demanding a 44-cent hourly in crease and other benefits- to reach parity with machinists in other industries. . .... No negotiations were sched uled over the weekend in the construction and shipyard dis putes. . Cement masons pickets have stopped all work on the $25.5 million Coliseum and the $5.2 million Museum in Oakland as well as the Oroville Dam and the $92 million American River dam and power, project Placer County. in Because cement masons have failed to report for work since June 17, several freeway jobs are virtually at a standstill, Bruce Dillashaw, business rep resentative of Oakland Cement Masons Local 594, said the union has signed interim agreements with many independent contractors providing for boost in the journeymen's ce ment finishers pay from $4.26 to $5.25 an hour. Construction industry labor troubles also have slowed down construction of the $16. million CUbot College in Hayward as well as some buildings on the Berkeley and Davis campuses of the University of California, Carpenter who was westbound said he almost collided with Nation's eastbound car on a curve carpenter said Nation s car missed his "by inches." A third highway' patrolman erected a roadblock further down the highway and stopped Nation by flashing his headlights in his eyes. V Officers found "an open bottle of whiskey in Nation's car. He was arrested and charged with drunk driving, possession of an open container of liquor in an automobile and driving in the wrong lane, He was booked into the Placer County jail. . i Peralta Villa Folic - - ; - In Fence The residents of the Peralta Villa Housing Project have won at least a temporary victory in their first brush with the war qn poverty. r or me -ume oeuig ai leasi, some of them are going to keep their backyard fences. ' - Fences began coming down in Attack by VietCong Continued from Page 1 casualties and no damage to the air strip. Government troops responded with mortar fire of their own. Planes at the base took off in search of Uie guerrillas under the light of flares. By dawn the guerrillas had vanished into the jungles. South Vietnamese troops be gan pulling out of a valley near Cheo Reo, reliable sources said. Sharp fighting erupted there earlier in the week and on Friday a mortar attack damaged three U.S. helicopters at the air field. The informants said the troops withdrew apparently in the belief that no further contact with the Viet Cong was immi nent Cheo Reo is 220 miles northwest of Saigon. ; . 'i ; ; - Near Da Nang, government troops killed six guerrillas who refused to come out of a cave, a "U.S. Army spokesman reported. The spokesman said the Viet namese unit fired into the cave after the guerrillas tossed out hand-grenades, wounding five Vietnamese soldiers and one U.S. Army adviser. A wounded Viet Cong was . captured with what the spokesman called intelligence documents in his possessions --: ' The incident occurred on a search and destroy operation by 500 government troops near the village of TraKhe. U.S. warplanes continued raids on Communist North Viet Nam. Twelve A4 Skyhawks from the Navy carrier Independence hit the Qui Hau ammunition depot, 45 miles southwest of Hanoi, dumping five tons of bombs into the complex. Pilots reported a number of hits and said they spotted what may have been secondary , explosions, Indicating mts on ammunition stores. Other U.S. Air Force and Navy planer hammered at bridges, a truck depot, highways and ferry and coastal acuities. Air Force pilots reported sinfc ing 15 of 30 barges just off the port city of Vinh and destroying a bridge south of the city. Pope's Plan To Visit U.S. Acclaimed NEW YORK (AP) - Ameri can church leaders today hailed the prospect of a visit by Pope 'am vi to the United States this all . as an opportunity for strengthening the trend toward closer ties among Christians, It would be the first' trio bv tne neaa of Koman Catholicism to this continent. The Pope would be "received very warmly in America by all men of good will" said the Rev. Dr. James I. McCord, president of Princeton Seminary and head of a United Presbyterian Church-Unity Commission. . - Such a visit, he said, would be a dramatic indication not only f the Vatican's interest, in of peace, but also of the new ecumenical spirit which prevails throughout all Christendom today' Likelihood of the . trip, - ru mored for nearly a month, has been increasingly Indicated by statements, both at the Vatican and the United Nations. Vatican sources said Friday the Pope had been invited to address the .N. General Assembly and, Ineffective may accept.- - 1 I Victory the West Oakland project last Monday n a move by the Oakland Housing A u t h 6 r i j; y to "beautify" the area.. - Under the housing authority's plan, i fenced-in backyards for the "project's 390 dwelling units were to be replaced by an open turfed area. FEDERAL FUNDS . The work was to have been financed with federal anti-poverty funds given to the Alameda County Central , Labor Council for its Youth Summer Work' Program. Housing officials planned to use the youth program workers to pull down fences in Peralta Villa and in the Lockwood Gardens Housing Project in East Oakland. But Paul Katz, director of the labor Council's youth workers, said Saturday his work crews would not tear down any more fences until tenants of the two projects nave reacned an agreement with housing authority of-, ficials in the dispute. "We have been assured by Mr. Katz that his workers will not cross any picket line we set up," a Peralta Villa spokesman said. HUMAN FENCE Eesidents of the West Oakland project have threatened to place a "human fence" in the way of workers to save the remaining fences in their project. They also have petitioned the hcusing authority to replace the fences already demolished. ; Richard York, of 1125 Poplar Stv spokesman for the Peralta Villa tenants, said R. J Gui-chard Jr., executive director of the housing authority, has refused to meet with tenants to discuss the issue. 0 "He wants us to appoint a committee to meet with him" York said. "We feel he should answer questions at , an open public meeting of the tenants." York said tenants of Peralta Villa will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in Cole Elementary School to discuss the problem and chart future steps in the cam paign to save their fences. Reward for Stolen Photograph A reward is being offered by the Oakland Public Museum for return of a photograph taken from the museum during a public program on Alameda Day, Feb. 28. . v , The green leather - bound photograph of the late Thomas G. .Hutt Sr; was loaned to the -museum by his daughter, Mrs. Melita Doty, 1118 San Antonio Ave., Alameda, for the program depicting pioneer days in Alameda. ; . eaiuubiiicrribunt LOCALLY CON1ROL AKUAND'S LOCALLY OWNBO H.ALLT CONTROLLED DAILY uvrwrw on comma ran on Continental SWt !itllihod Fobf uorv f. 1171 fttemtMT American NewpMr JL AMOcl.tkST . Chart Member Audit Burtw ' . of Clrcvlotiofi Ctmelt Anociifed Preta Sorvfct For Metropolitan Oaklar full United Prete-International Service MEMBER OP THB ASSOClATEOPRESf The AtMcletetf PrM h entitle - ex. clueJyely to tne we lor .republication f JJ the lecel newt printed hi thle ' eJlwtc& " U AP THE TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO PUBLISHERS JOS. R. KNOWUN0,oMtnf ang Publisher. WILLIAM PV KNOWLAND, Otmref Menoer AuUient Publisher and Editor. i HAB.OLD B. PORITERER, Secretory Treasurer, -. PUBLICATION OFFICE: Tribune Building, corner of Thirteenth and Prank lln Streets, 14404. Phone 371-2000. Second-clou poitege pd of Oekland. Celifornle. Peetmattert Send neftce ef ndeWerate Wf Form 7t P.O. Bex Set, Oeklejid, CeHf. Meet BY CARRIER . . Deity end Sunder t SWee V $ $s montti , ; i-tf YdW m , : - ..... VM v Sundeyeiin-One Monti) v; v M BY MAIL (ptyable hi aeVancd)f United State Ind. Poeteetlons. APO, PPO One) MenH One year One Month One Year OMir nd Sunday 1 9.00 Poratoh f U.2S Odlh; dnd Sunday s s m ' nds fundav OnhY One Month Oneyw One Month 1 t? Pubiisned every avenlnf and Sunday, fineie copieti pally edition, Ibci Sunday edition, c Bedc numbers: telly edmion, Mci Sunday edHiofw SSc fOt HOMI CiaiYKY DIAL 2712323 0 ANY HUNCH OrPICI

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