Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 3, 1965 · Page 1
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 1

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Monday, May 3, 1965
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BULLET DODGER — An American soldier with pistol in hand runs for cover during an exchange of fire with rebels in downtown Santo Domingo over the weekend. U. S. Paratroopers battled their way into rebel-infested eastern Santo Domingo and linked up with a Marine patrol in a drive to clean out leftist rebels defying cease-fire orders of their leaders in the bloody week-old Dominican revolution. (UP! Telephofo) SE4TO gives support fo U.S. policy in Viet Nam underway in LONDON (UPD—The United States today received overwhelming support for its Viet Nam policies from its allies in the Southeast Aisa Treaty Organization (SEATO.) Only France sounded a discordant note. U.S. Under secretary of State George W. Ball told Uie opening session of the SEATO ministerial council that the United States would welcome a peaceful solution to the Viet Nam conflict but would "fight on" rather than sign a "meaningless agreement" with the Com- mimisls. The council is holding a pines voiced firm support of U.S. actions with Pakistan taking a more reserved line by not specifically mentioning Viet Nam. But shortly after Ball spoke, France officially advised the council that it would disassociate itself from any joint action by SEATO and any of its conclusions on Viet Nam and Indochina as a whole. The French stand was spelled out by Achille Clarae, the "observer" sent by France instead of its foreign minister. He came here as a last- minute substitute for Secretary^ of State Dean Rusk, who had! to remain in Washington be- the Do- Ihree - day mini.sterial confer-. ence to bolster Allied defenses!causes of the crisis ui again.st Communist aggression! nimican Republic, in Viet Nam and other trouble spots in the SE.^TO theater. Britain, Australia, New Zealand. Thailand and the Philip- Weather Kcdlands Today Highest 66, Lowest 48 Sunday Highest 73, Lowest 54 Saturday Highest 82, Lowest 50 One Year Ago Highest 69, Lowest 44 Tomorrow's Sunrise and Sunset 5:57 a.m. — 7:35 p.m. No smog, allowable burning. San Bernardino Valley: Mostly clear and sunny on Tuesday. Gusty winds at times tonight, especially near canyons. Lows tonight 40-50. U.S. Weather Bureau Noon Forecaif Decreasing cloudiness is expected tonight and Tuesday will be mostly sunny. Winds were gusty this after noon and locally strong at times!BritairT. in tlie desert valleys and moun-' tain areas. The outlook for Wednesday is for mostly sunny and slightly warmer weather. Five Day Forecast No precipitation with temperatures near normal to four degrees below normal. Temperatures and precipitation for the 24-hour period ending at 4 a.m. High Low Precip. 55 42 Quincy area takes another blow from (Mississippi QUINCY. III. (UPIi — The tireless lAIississippi River lapped over 60,000 acres of rich Ilinois farmland today and hurled a fourth flood crest at this bluKtop city. Hannibal, Mo., 20 miles south of here, also braced for a new crest. Two downtown blocks already were submerged and floodwaters began to stagnate. The Mississippi was expected to crest at 24.6 feet Tuesday at Quincy and Hannibal, the last two population centers in the path of the tenacious month-old flood. Each of the three previous crests here has broken a nearby dike, flooding a total of about 60,000 acres in the Ilinois farming counties of Pike, Henderson and Hancock. "Almost everything that could give way has already broken," an official here said. Two more dikes were threatened today. Workers labored to fortify a levee protecting Hull, ,111. Most of the town's 500 rcsi- the^hrearin Vier Nam "and'ihciP^""^.'' .S^''^^'"'" "'^ dents already had evacuated ici l-^ke niost;(i,ej,- homes and the remainder prepared to flee if necessary. "Let there he no doubt about fa cU 75th Year Phone 793-3221 REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, MAY 3, 1965 $1.50 Per Month 24 Pages 10 Cents Court upholds travel ban for Cuba . S. seeks to enforce miiiic WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Supreme Court today upheld the authority of the secretary of state to bar general travel! sANTO DOMINGO, Dominicanied by American citizens to Cuba. Republic (UPI) - A U. S. The court split 6-3 on the rul- Ma^ne was killed by sniper mg, with Chief Justice Earl fi,.g g^rly today in new U.S. Warren speaking for the ma-|i,.oop movements aimed at en- cease- jority. The case was brought to the court by Louis Zemel of Middlefield, Conn., who applied without success in 1962 for a passport to go to Cuba as a tourist. Zemel sued in federal district court in New Haven, Conn., to get a ruling permitting him to go. He said he wished to satisfy his curiousity about the state of affairs in Cuba under Fidel Castro and thus become a better U. S. citizen. A special three - .iudge panel ruled against Iiim on March 2, 1964. The State Department said it was not in the best foreign policy interests of th United States to permit unrestricted travel to Cuba. Only newsmen and businessmen with previously established intrests are allowed to visit there. General travel by Americans to Cuba has been prohibited since Jan. 16, 1961. nature of the struggle now being waged." Ball told foreign ministers of the eight-nation alliance. "The evidence establishes beyond the shadow of a doubt that South Viet Nam is the victim of deliberate aggression—a Communist 'war of national hb- eration'." Ball said the Communist attempt to explain the fighting as a civil war was "a hollow disguise." He said the United States did not enjoy bombing North Vict Nam and added thai the U.S. didn't like keeping thousands of its citizens under arms either. Ball earlier dismissed the fact that French President Charles de Gaulle, an outspoken critic of American policy in Viet Nam. sent only a nonparticipating observer to the three-day SE.-^TO meeting. He said the French boycott "simply ratifies a situation existing for some time." Top-level delegates were attending from the United Stales, Australia, New Zealand, the Philippines. Pakistan and Thailand. The opening session was held at the banqueting house in Whitehall. British Prime Minister Harold Wilson opened the council session by warning that Communist aggression in Southeast .Asia must not be allowed "to make further headway" while peace efforts were being initiated. Boston Cliicago Cincinnati Denver Des Moines Fairbanks Fort Worth Fresno Helena Honolulu Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Mmneapolis New York Oklalioma City Omaha Palm Springs Salt Lake City San Francisco Seattle Washington 81 83 82 86 52 81 70 50 73 87 82 70 85 77 83 87 60 60 56 SI .01 63 50 40 66 19 64 42 28 67 3.44 65 52 53 53 T 60 63 55 56 31 56 42 54 HA-WEVILLE, Ala. (UPD— The trial of a Ku Klux Klansman on charges of murdering Detroit civil rights worker Mrs. Viola Liuzzo got under way to day with the defense predicting an acquittal. "I believe the outcome will be in our favor," said Klan attorney Matt Murphy before entering the courtroom of 2nd Circuit Judge T. Werth Thag- ai-d. A 70 man panel, including one elderly Negro, was summoned for the trial of 21-year- old Collie Leroy Wilkins. The .jury that will actually hear the case will be picked election jury IS expected of the day. Th Lowndes County Circuit Court convened at 9 a.m. CST but the court spent an hour on routine business. Wilkins' trial got under way at 10:04 a.m. est. The trial was under way only a few minutes when the judge recessed to discuss in chambers with attorney the pre-trial motions filed by Murphy. Shortly before the recess Murphy disclosed the names of 18 defense witnesses he said would appear during the trial. Am.ong those named were FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover and President Johnson. Prosecutor Arthur S. Gamble Jr. has not slated whether he will seek the death penalty in the trial. The tall, handsome solicitor. wiU be seeking the first conviction of a White person for a southern racial killing. The oUier t w o klansmen. scheduled to go on trial la'.cr, are William 0. Eaton. 41. and Eugene Thomas. 42. forcing a shaky cease-fire in the Dominican civil war. It w^as the fifth confirmed combat death of an American serviceman m the bitter street fighting of the past nine days. One other death related to allied operations occurred w'hen a Navy man fell from a ship. At least 43 other servicemen have been wounded in combat. The new American casualty came as paratroopers drove three miles across the heart of the city to furtlier pin down armed leftwing civilians in a corner of the new capital. At the same time, Maruies extend- thcir "internalional rcfugci While the Army troops movedlUie OAS commissioners to get zone" by three blocks, to Av-:into the American Embassyjon with their work of creating of i zone, a Marine company in ar-i^.^„ atmosphere suitable for for- enida Mexico, wliere most Santo Domingo's 22 foreign em-jmored hassles are locatetl. The renewed sniping followed the shaky cease-fire ordered In Santo Domingo Saturday night. The action occurred less tlian two blocks fi-om the beleaguered American Embassy where the sentry was on advanced post patrol duty. The paratroop push across the Duarte Bridge, Unking Santo Domingo to the San Isidro Airbase, expanded to a corridor of U.S. forces through the reb- troop cai-riers moved i . , • • , three blocks away from the!"!^""" of ^ provisional govcrn- embassy to a point on Avenidaj mem of some sort, Mexico, where most of the olh-j (In Washington the United er 21 foreign embassies are lo-i States proposed that other cated. ! members of the Organization of A high American official said the combined military push had the full approval of the peace American States (OAS) join in sending peace-keeping forces to the Dominican Republic. The mission sent into Santo Domin-iproposal was made by U. S. go Sunday by the Organization;Ambassador Ellsworth Bunker of American States (OAS). The OAS mission agreed, the official said, that opening an armed corridor across tlie law- el-infested old city. It sealed I less section of the city was off armed leftwing civilians in a small corner of old Santo Domingo. The move was made without casualties. necessary to move in food and medical supplies urgently needed by the populace. It was also needed to enable at a closed session of the inter-.American organization.) U. S. military strength here soared to 14.000 today in the wake of a flat charge by President Jolmson that the revolt had become a Communist conspiracy for a takeover of the Dommican Repubhc. Tieburg tells of losses due to farm labor lack SACRAMENTO (UPI)- State Employment Director Albert Tieburg says "tremendous losses" are in store for the Salinas Valley strawberry crop this year due to a lack of laborers —and he put the blame squarely on U.S. Labor Secretary Willard Wirtz. Tieburg made a quick tour Friday of the 2,000-acre Salinas strawberry growers' fields and called Uie situation there "a wasteful, needless disaster." He said only 900 acres has been picked. "They were just loaded with berries and already more than half of them were rotten." Tie­ burg said, "I'm siu-e this is typical in the Sahnas area." "They needed three :thousand workers and they had 300. It just makes you sick to see this kind of waste," he added. "No matter how many pickers they get now it's too late to prevent tremendous losses." The labor shortage is the result of the lapse of the Mexican bracero labor import law last December—and the failure of drives to recruit help from the domestic labor force. Tieburg said Wirtz' belated approval last week of 1,500 bra- ceros for California farm fields was too little, too late. Peace keeping forces Un'ifed States asks OAS members to send troops Tieburg said he felt when: WASHINGTON (UPI) — The United Stales proposed today that other members of the Organization of American States (OAS) join in sending peacekeeping forces to the Dominican Republic. The U.S. proposal was made by Ambassador Ellsworth Bunker at a closed session of the inter-American organization. He proposed that other governments make their military, naval and air forces available to the OAS to assist in carrying out the mission of its five-man peace committee. The OAS met today to "keep the situation under review" and to receive reports and recommendations from the peace committee. It also decided to keep the U.N. Security Council informed of developments in the Dominican Repubhc. President Johnson, who has ordered U.S. armed forces into the Caribbean country to help prevent establishment of another Communist government in the hemisphere, kept in close touch with the developments I there. Secretary of State Dean Rusk and other administration oili-! First Fin A arrives EDWARDS AIR FORCE Base, Calif. (UPD-The first of 14 FlllA experimental tactical fighter bombers — formerly known as tlie controversial TFX—was being readied today for two years of intensive testing. The Air Force's first vari able sweep - wing FlllA was| settle accounts." A backwater dike at Pleasant Hill, 111., south of Hannibal w^as strengthened by volunteers to stem the threat of a break which officials said woud inundate five miles of farmland. Water began lapping at a new 20-inch broad rim atop dikes guarding a rural Illinois area across from Hannibal. Sightseers compicated flood fighting work in some areas. A woman sightseer fell through a wooden sidewalk in Hannibal and broke her ankle. Dike workers stood by a long threatened levee at Niota, 111., about 60 miles north of here, using walkie-lakies to call for help in case of breaks. Wirtz made his recent tour oi the stale's farm fields to size up the labor silualion he "saw .some situations that are really foreign to him." Tieburg said some camps which Wirtz criticized were the "exception." "Then he made the surprise visits to tliree camps, he asked one of our officials to take him to housing that our man didn't think was too good. I'd say he wanted to see a bad one," Tie­ burg said. jcials planned to give the llousi Banker dies NEW YORK (UPI) — Arthur S. Kleeman, 75, a retired bank president who suggested New York's Avenue of the Americas a quarter-century ago, died at his home here Sunday of cancer. Frankly-conservative UROC challenges Demos solidly behind the President's declared purpose of preventing the establishment of another Communist regime in the Americas.'' In a prepared address to a AFL-CIO conference Ford said that by acting fast President Jolmson "has avoided a repetition of the debacle of indecision at the Bay of Pigs." White House press secretary George E. Reedy said the Pres ident was following events in the rebelUon - wracked Caribbean country and was bemg kept fully informed on developments there. Johnson told the nation Sunday night he had ordered an additional 4,500 troops to the Dominican Republic, bringing the total to 14,000, to protect U.S. citizens and other foreign nationals, distribute food and medicine and aid in sanitation measures. But he also said in his televised speech that "the American nations cannot, must not. and w-ill not permit the establishment of another Communist government in the Western Hemisphere. Reedy was asked today if the President's statement reflected we have done and why we have done it." Reedy said. Asked for While House reaction to the fact that only one television network cariied the President's speech hve. Reedy said the statement was made available for the networks and tliat it was up to tliem to decide whether to carry it. Johnson's half-hour report followed a long afternoon and evening of conferences with his top miUlary and diplomatic advisers, including Secretary of Slate Dean Rusk and Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara, and congressional leaders of both parlies. The day before, it an all-day session of the Organization of American Slates here, his tough Dominican policy had come under fire from a number of Latin American nations, angered at what they termed "unilaterial intervention." Recalls Gunboat Diplomacy The Mexican ambassador put it bluntly when he said the U.S. Marine and paratrooper landings had revived "painful memories" of the gunboat diplomacy of an earlier time. There was also some skepticism I expressed privately over the Foreign Affairs Committee aia new pohcy to use troops tojscale of Communist involve- closed. afternoon briefing the Dommican situation. House GOP Leader Rep. Gerald R. Ford, R-Mich., said "the overwhelming majority of Republicans in Congress stand California GOP assembly asks firing of Wirtz SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO (UPD—U.S. Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz should be fired by President Jolinson for "degrading relations between the U.S. and the Mexican people," the board of directors of the California RepubUcan Assembly said Sunday. The directors urged the president in a telegram to "make necessary apologies to the Mexican people through their gov- iernment and immediately assign a competent replacement resist a Communist takeover inimenl in the Dominican revolt, any Latin .American country.! But Johnson, in his review of Reedy replied that he did not}the week's events, said he had want to go beyond Johnson's statement. The White House aide also declined to comment on a remark by former President Juan Bosch of the Dominican Republic that the revolution had been won until the United States intervened. "We have stated clearly what Cambodia ends relations with U.S. PHNOM PENH, Cambodia (UPD-Chief of State Prince Norodom Sihanouk announced today his Cambodian government has broken off diplomalic relations with the United States. The prince announced the j rupture in relations in a radio broadcast to the Cambodian no choice last Wednesday but to order the first U.S. troops into the Dominican capital of Santo Domingo. Castro denounces U.S. troops^in Dominican Rep. H.AVANA (UPD—Cuban Premier Fidel Castro, conceding that Communists had joined the revolt in the Dominican Republic, has denounced U.S. troop landings there. He warned the Cuban people' a U.S. invasion could occur here. Castro, in a Saturday night speech observing May Day on this Communist island, said U.S. involvement in the Dominican civil strife was aimed at "saving Yankee imperialism agents at the moment the Dominican people were going to flown here Sunday from Fori Worth. AnoUier 14 FlllAs also will be brought here for the Air Force-General Dynamics Corp. test program, which will involve about 500 military and civilian pilots, engineers technicians. SACRAMENTO (UPI) — The; is of La Habra to move up from frankly - conservative United! vice chairman to chairman of Republicans of California (UR-; UROC, 580-67. Nagel told a new OC) today challenged the Dem-;conference: though they w'ere onlv w-orkhorses ;°;'''°*''' , ocrats m next year s election, -i ,hink we've gone through or cattle to be used or not used!'° r*^?. '^^ !f L .H .n with a new leadership pushing a settling period. I believe UR-jon American farms at his discre- for a "more mature, more prac -|oc now is settling into a more linn " weekly news magazine (News- army group to arrive in Viet Nam soon SAIGON (UPD—A 3,500-maa brigade of U.S. Army paratroopers will land in South Viet Nam "within the next few days," it was officially announced today. It is the first unit of Army combat soldiers to be committed to the war. A joint statement by the U.S. Embassy and the South Vietnamese government said the paratroops are being dispatched "to press the war offer Secretary of Labor Wirtz."i "'""7'*^'- foi't against the Viet Cong more -in ^;^cSi^1^^rSmS '7 T1 T "l ^esman for U.S. mili- •Hthe use Of Mexican ^."aceros as,.^.^ Xh'^"^:! [^•^.Sr'riL'::;:^^ and three additional companies He said there was no doubt that exiled Dominican President Juan Bosch and the rebel leaders were not Communists but that Reds joined the rebellion "because there is no doubt and Communists should be fighting imperialists." Ileal" political outlook. The fledghng political organization, second largest GOP volunteer group in the state, ended its second annual convention late Sunday. The final two hours w-ere taken by a floor fight, mainly over boosting dues from S2 to $5 a year. They were kept at S2. But the delegates acted in comparative harmony by o\'er- whelmingly electing Fred W. Nagel Jr., 57-year-old Susanville rancher, as chairman for a one- year term. Nagel, who maintains a second home in Beverly Hills, immediately told newsmen his choice to meet Democratic Gov. Edmund G. Brown's third term bid—if it comes—was actor Ronald eagan. The convention acted to compliment Democratic President Johnson for his firm stand in Viet Nam—without mentioning the president by name. Otherwise, they sharply criticized Democrats. After defeating Richard Dav-i sergeant-of-arms. more mature, practical businesslike approach. "I think UROC is going to be the sohd, practical, common sense, realistic, unhyphenated Republican organization but we are not going to be a liberal organization, either." Although pushing for Reagan, who received a spirited reception when he spoke to the delegates Saturday, as the GOP gubernatorial nominee, he said he would support the primary winner, including Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel, R-Calif., if he runs and wins. Elected to serve with Nagel as officers of UROC were Craig Bull. Orinda, northern vice chairman; Joe Crosby, South Pasadena, southern vice chairman; Mrs. James R. Thompson, Salinas, central vice chairman, and Mrs. Marge Urner, Los Angeles, secretary. Stan Harp er. administrative assistant to assemblyman Charles J. Conrad, Sherman Oaks, was elected lion.' Wirtz recently agreed to allow 1.500 braceros to enter California to help harvest crops. The Mexican government, however, complained that it had not been consulted and would not, for the lime being allow nationals to cross the border. .A three-day meeting of the 100 member CRA board of directors also ratified the appointment of 78 directors-at-lai'ge and adopted a report urging a "broad-based CRA accepting Republicans of all types." The next meeting of the board will be in Santa Maria, July 2325. Quote of Day week) about Queen Mossamak. It followed also, he said, the bombing April 28 by American and South Vietnamese planes of Cambodian villages in Kom- pong provinces in which he said civilians were killed. Chute fails, diver killed SONOMA (UPD—Loren Dean McCrillis reached for insurance Sunday on his 11th jump as a skydiver—but it came too late. McCrillis, 38, of Fairfax, Calif., bailed out of a plane at 3.200 feet, but when he pulled Ills main parachute there was a long rip m it. He jerked the ripcord on liis emergency chute. Witnesses said he struck the ground before the emergency S.AN JU.^N, Puerto Rico Jacksonville, Fla., woman de scribmg Santo Domingo terror follow'ing her evacuation to San Juan: "When they started shooting, I just sat there for a moment,iDon Nortel said he was kiiledlthree Vietnamese air force Sky- stunned. Then we hit the floor."'instantly. 'raider fighter-bombers. chute would slow his fall. Sonoma County Deputy Coroner' B57s, four U.S. helicopters and of U.S. Army helicopters were landed in South Viet Nam during the weekend as part of the military buildup. There are already about 31.000 American servicemen in South Viet Nam, including almost 10,000 Marines at the U.S. airbase near Da Nang. Advance elements of the paratroop unit, the 173rd Airborne based on Okinawa, arrived today, the joint announcement said. About 60 men were involved in the initial group. The paratroopers will be assigned to defend the Bien Hoa air base just north of Saigon and the Vung Tau air base and seaport complex 40 miles southeast of the capital. The Bien Hoa air base is one of the key installations in the American and South Vietnamese military structure. Last Nov. 1, Communist guerrillas carried out devastating mortar attack on the base, destroying five B57 jet bombers and damaging 15 other

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