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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California • 2

Oakland Tribunei
Oakland, California
Issue Date:
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'A 2 OalktS2Irlbttne Fri.y Aprjl IS, 1965 TunnelMeh hevey Goat Petition for New UIIIUII Machinists Strike Ends With Pact Northern California machinists today 6 to 1 to end their two-week-old strike against members of the California Metal Association. If six striking boilerniakers locals vote tomorrow to "accept the terms-of new contract with the CMTA, 10 strikebound plants between Eureka and Fres- A committee' of -northern' Ci ifornia; tunnel Tvojters-' today; filed a petition with the NatidO; Labor-Relations Board seeKi a separate charter within tfib' jiborers Union. If the NLRB grants an elI tioit -and, if the an iridepedeht1 cntU: within the laborers Union, "Inaction could affect several cm-struction projects, including; $1 billion Bay Area Rapid Tfajig sit System. notrikVact J. Source among the tuiijijt workers sai they are- hot pared to rkgnize7the: sevwf year, 0 i kf agrwmM? reached between" BART -anC-i uhions.which' involved, construction oi the 75-mile rair complex.

1 In their" petition the- tunB; workers say they will not reQjojgi; nize any master! agreement jwp gotiated between the Associated-General Contractors and the ternational Constructicn njifc-: Genera Laborers unless tunnel workers are- during the contract CONTRACT IS DOUBT 'Negotiations betweeii the AGC1 and the union to have gutf yesterday on" a hew, corn-tract to replace; the presehtf three-year agreement, whfth efc pires June it 9 PILOT REGINALD DUNSTER DESCRIBES CRASH Injured flier iusKed to Habor Emergency Hospital 2 HurHn Second Helicbpf eri Crash 1 Takes Nofes SAN JUAN CAPISTRANO (UPI) Court reporter Bob Dowdy discovered he had a ptobleni recently when a Santa Ana Superior Court Judge held court in a 'field lere in qonnection with a condemnation suit i- A goat ate Dowdyfs teno-type tape of the court pro- ceedings. 4 Russ Build Site for Missiles Continued from Page 1 says thaf aerial photos show a clearing near Hanoi about the size of clearings spotted in Cuba for each of the 24. SAM sites to-stalled by the Russians there in Soviet involvement has been expected for some time.Even before the heavy U.Sf air attacks began last February, Soviet Premier Kosygin tofd a rally in Hanoi that Moscow was ready to render -all a assistance i if "aggressors'' encroached on its Later, on Feb. 26, Kosygin said over television that if U.S. attacks were not; discontinued the war in Viet Nam "will inevitably transcend its original boundaries." T' Then, last week, 'both the UPI and the AP reported that the obstacles imposed by Red China on the flow of Russian arms aid to North Viet Nam over Chinese territory had been removed.

So, today's Intimation of actual implementation of Soviet promises, which are part of Russian rivalry with' the Chinese Communists for. paramountry in the Communist world, is par for the course. But; iSevertheless, it cwild have an enormous political and military effect on the Vietnamese war. It could add to the danger of "American planes engaged in bombing, especially because of SAM's high altitude range, and also enhance the Soviet stake in the outcome of the Southeast Asia struggle. On thcother hand, the building of a single SAM site at Hanoi is a lesser form of involvement for a great power like the Societ Union and could be only a token contribution.

Liz Taylor's Father" Convalescing HOLLYWOOD Francis Taylor, father orlctress Elizabeth Taylor, is convalescing at home from a stroke suffered March 11. Taylor, 65, spent approximately five weeks in Cedars of Lebanon -Hospital. He was released Wednesday6 and a hospital spokesman said he was "greatly improved." Continued from Page 1 coming down, just 50 or 60 feet from us. It hit a pile of pallets and we ran for cover. There was debris flying all over.

Bergbouse said the copter bounced high into the air, hit another stack of pallets adn then crashed upside; dowp in the street STATEMENT ISSUED (Mike)Bagan. president of SFO' airlines issued a statement more; than an hour after the crash "An SFO helicopter airlines Sikorsky $42 carrying a news Trlbunt Phof by Howard Irktr VETERAN PILOT ART TOBY (CENTER) AFTER LANDING IN RESERVOIR He and John Rowell (background) forced down on training flight The-Embarcadero, but a policeman reported that it crashed a few feet away from a spot where a gasoline truck usually parks to unloatTgasoline into a service dump for equipment used in the Marine Terminals Yard. PASSENGER CRAFT The helicopter is a 10-passen-ger craft, just like the one that was forced down into the reservoir last night. Chief SFO pilot Art Toby, 37, and pilot John Rowell, 36, were on a routine training flight. Both escaped in jury although the helicopter overturned and they had to huddle on the top of the rain-lashed craft.

They were rescued three hours after the crash by Contra Costa and Alameda County Sheriff's Deputies and civil defense workers. vv. Toby said he noticed the helicopter's engine was running hot. The airline's standard procedure in such cases, Bagan said, is to make a "routine" precautionary The reservoir had been earmarked for just such emergencies on the Lafayette-Oakland route, The San Francisco crash is the. first serious accident the airline has had with a passen-ber on board.

The1963, an SFO helicopter man on a traffic survey flight made a normal precautionary landing this morning in the yard of the Marine Terminal Corporation In the neighborhood of Pier 18 in San Francisco," Bagan's statement said Dunster said, "There was some malfunction in the craft's rotor control. There was no lift in the blades. There was a thump and it went of control." AWFUL LUCKY "I went, straight' down likii' -a stone he added "We were awful lucky." Dunster said he had just enough control to keep the helicopter as it. plummeted "If Fd had aiiy kind of rotor control, I'd have- made the watgj easy." Matson, 45," who broadcasts regular morning traffic reports for radio station KFRC, is married and the father of three children. He complimented the pilot for his skill- in fringing the crafttown.

The 'craft not only missed heavy trdfficnlhe JSkyway and ko will resume, operations Mon day. Some 12,000 -workers, including 6,500 machinists arid 3,500 boilermaker, "wre idled by the strike. 3-YEAR PACT Seven machinists locals voted 2,016 to 360 to accept a new three-year contract with pay raises Tanging from 22 'to 36 cents per hour. The agreement also Includes one more paid holiday, $3,000 in additional life insurance per worker, expanded health and welfare benefits and improvements in the pension plan. The machinists vote, local by local, was as follows: Oakland: Local 284-170 to 50; Local 1518-253 to 73; Local 1566 180 to 62.

San Francisco: Local 68-542 to 70; Local 1327 790 to 90; Local 1330-67 to 10. Richmond: Local 824-74 to 5. PICKETS REMOVED A spokesan said machinists pickets have been removed from CMTA member plants, and added that union members have been advised to return to work Monday. Whether or not the plants will resume operations, however, depends on the outcome of tomorrow's vote by' the boilermakers. The union has been offered a two-year contract with a wage boost of 24 cents per additional health and welfare benefits and improved pensions.

U.S Judge Denies Hoffa New Trial CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (UPI) Teamsters International President James Hoffa, facing eight years in prison" as a result of his Jury-tampering conviction here, lost another bid for a new trial yesterday. Federal Judge 3Frank Wilson denied the second Hoffa new trial effort, which alleged Hoffa was the victim of a govern ment double-agent. Hoffa was convicted March 8, 1964, after an eight-week trial which grew out of 5 Nashville conspiracy case. The 1962 Nash ville case ended in a jury-dead locked mistrial.

His appeal currently is be fore the Sixth U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Cincinnati. Wil son first denied Hoffa new trial motion during the customary filing of suck-motions shortly after the trial ended. DR.n.D.nicii 1. Profsiienal tyt xamlnatton FINE Choice of fromt ffylas ONE STOP SERVICE: You ricelvi your examination and place your order for glaswt or contact lenses it thi same time IN OAKLAND 1300 However; in the face of unfto and management officials whetlierj any agreement Xthey reached would be valid for tunnel work-' rers if a separate charter were granted.v"- The 'petition says the tunnel workers want their own officers within the laborers union and the right to choose their own ne-1 gotiators fgr joint bargaining, OROVIIXE DISPUTE The tunnel workers committej I during a labor I dispute -between underground workers and Oro Dam Constructors, the joint venture comi pany building Oroville Dam The committee led a wildcat strike, which was later settled, and then expanded to include tunnel workers on other ma jdr projects in Northern California.

Ayub Khan Delays Washington Visit RAWALPINDI, Pakistan (lU The Pakistani foreign office announced today that President Mohammed Ayub" Khan has postponed his visit to the United States 'oh Washington's ad-vicE i No other details were Immey diately available. Ayub Khan had been scheduled to leave April 21, spend four days in Geneva and In New York April 25. He was, to spend two days in Washing-' ton as President Johnson's guest and to leave New York for don on April 30. 2. or trifocal lmt 1 7 4.

BUY NOW PAY LATER. 1 1 carrying a full, load of passengers made an emergency landing near the railroad tracks in the Southern Pacific Yard at Seventh and Pine Streets in Oakland. None of the passengers was injured. Christians, Jews Note Holy Days Continued from Page 1 Jews and other non-Catholics have considered hostile. Pope Paul ended his hours of worship on the "dies amari- tudinis': the "day of bitterness" as Good Friday is same-times called by walking te a penitential torchlight way of the cross around the Coliseum Good Friday services were held in churches throughout the United States.

At least 100,000 West Berlkiers took advantage of an agreement with East Germany's Commu nist rulers to cross the waU for eastern reunions with theiKrel- atives. Despite a spring downpoi churches in the Red-control! sector of Berlin were packed for the first Good Friday service in which East Berllners could join with their relatives from the West in worship, i three-power declaration, suggested by the Germans, to remind the Soviets of. their responsibility toward Germany. Bonn would temporarily be satisfied with a joint declaration by the United States Britain and France. The West German government originally asked for a "new.

initiative," an effort to revive "teh dormant question of reunification. Willy Brandt, mayor of Berlin and head of the opposition Social Democratic party, sided with Chancellor Ludwig Erhard in urging Washington to make oPTor.iETnisT features WORLD ROUNDUP Tornadoes Whiplash Four States CLEVELAND, Tenn. swept down the Cumberland Mountain Thain in eastern Tennessee Thursday, scattering buildings and trailer homes "like" mixed-up domKl noes." One man was killed and more than 50 others injured. Four tornadoes left between 100 and 200 person; homeless I communities from near Jamestown in the northern part of the state to hear Chattanooga in A tornado also ripped through the commuinty of Rosalie near Scottsboro, Thursday night, collapsing a general store and injuring a young girLJ Damage also was inflicted on the nearby community of Ida, KAla. GEORGIA HIT Another tornado struck the town of Mbreland in North Georgia Thp-sday iiight, fling ing a tree across a police car.

Officers in-the car were not hurt. Winds of 4Q to 50 miles per hour battled Gaiensville, and residents of Jhe nearby town of Sardis reported hearing a "roaring noise that sounded like a small tornado." There wgs nq damage or in jury. A severe thunderstorm, accompanied by high winds and "pea-sized" hail, hit Seneca and Clemson id South Carolina Thursday night. There were no reports of damage. 'GIANT HAND Cleveland, about 25 miles northeast of Chattanooga, appeared to have been the hardest hit by the Tennessee tornadoes.

State trooper Ed Allison said a twister struck the Led-ford -Trailer Park "hurling trailers about and leaving them like mixed-up domiones "They looked like they had been picked up by a giant hand, he said. At least 48 persons were in- in relays, rushed them to the Bradley County No one was critically hurt. MM 1 Student Rioting Closes TED TAYLOR Ernie Pyle Died Like A Continned from Page 1 and didn't mind admitting it out loud 1 Twice, he broke down -under the strain-and had to come hoe for a rest In early 1945 he had done; tiis duty and had earned enotagh money to, satisfy his modest needs for life. But he took his final assignment be cause he felt he bught to. -Ernie went to the Pacific fatal Istically.

convinced he wouldn't tome back because he felt his luck had about run out after a score of more battlefields. It had. "Sometimes," he wrote to a friend. Miset so sad and despair- ingi and homesick I can, hardly keen from crying." Biit that didn'tliep him from doing his jobHtellihg the home- folks what their men at tne iront were doing. If he were alive ndw, he'd be 64.

He lies now shoulder to shoulder -with other 'fallen men a muiiary-cemeiery at Honolulu, and there's no truer soldier there than Ernest Taylor Pyle. Like the others, beat down the human terror in him to be-comerujiero. Raccoon Turns Off Suburban Lights PALATINE, El. WV-A raccoon shorted out this' suburb of 11,500 northwest of Chicago last night. The lights went out shortly after 7 p.m.

parts Of Palatine and the nearby communities of Hoffman Estates, Barrington, Arlington Heights' and Inverness. It took electric company workers nearly two hours to repair the damage. They said they found thi electrocuted raccoon yedged Bgainst heavy, cur-xentaiTymg metal bar. jXoc bughouse 11118" ml mrn Soldier Universities in Seoul IBP mil 11 j.iiJ GLASSES INClUDEr- AND EYECARE mm. such a step, possibly on May SUjured and ambulances, working QBTJCO LGHGGG Compiled from AP and UPI SEOULfc Korea Four universities were shut down for a week today as clashes continued fbrthe fourth day between police and thousands of students protesting "government concessions fo Japan.

Scores of students and 54 policemen were injured, 27 of them in one of the clashes with more than 6,000 rock throwing demonstrators, police said. Police arrested. 475 persons, including 98, who were not President Chugn Hee Park's government told all universities and high schools in the capital they could close until April 30. There are is unievrsities and colleges and more than 200 high schools in Seoul. 'A hundred army troops were rushed to one trouble spot.

It was-the' first time troops had been called put for riot duty In the capital sincePark quelled student demonstrations last summer with martial law. The daily, student demonstrations, began Tuesday in protest against government concessions in the negotiations normalize relations -between South Korea and Japan. The students are particularly incensed by the government's agreement to virtually abolish the Rhee Line barring Japanese fishermen from waters extending far out from the Korean coasts. Dissension Grows In Bulgaria VIENNA Bulgarian Com munist chief Todor Zhivkov still faces serious opposition within his country despite the success of his security police in squashing a plot to overthrgjr his pro-Moscow regime. Thore are two possible challenges to Zhivkov's authority.

One is a facttonwhich leans toward the liberal policies of Yugoslay President Tito. The other isthe army which would like to end country's subservience to the Kremlin. Informed sources in Sofia reported yesterday that a behind-the-scenes coup attempt by high Communist party, military and government officials had been, uncovered. The plotters favored Communist China, preferring Peking's hard line to Russia's "peaceful coexistence" plan of advancing the world socialist Ahivkov has been one of Russia's strongest supporters in the Sino-Soviet feud. U.S.

to Back Free German Unification WArSHINGTONThe United States Is expected to tell the world soon that it insists on the right of the Germans to move toward peaceful reunification thefr own fre cohice. This restatement of the U.S. position will probably come in form of a major policy speech by a top figure of the administration, authoritative sources reported :9 Such a speech might replace a Vsw ATTENTION WELFARE RECIPIENTS! You' are entitled to EXAMINATION and GLASSES Just brine, in your O.A.S. Welfare Card We do the rest. the 20th anniversafy of Nazi Germany's surrender in World War II.

JUL II 1m "ft BROADWAY STREET FLOOR atT3th TE Opn Man. thru St. 9:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Mm.


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