Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 21, 1965 · Page 1
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 1

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Friday, May 21, 1965
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75ih Year Phone 793-3221 REDLANDS. CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1965 $1.50 Per Month Sixteen Pages 10 Cents Soviets charge Johnson aids German revenge TvIOSCOW (UP!) — A top Soviet leader today charged that President Johnson supported alleged West German plans to seek revenge on the Soviet Union for the World War II Nazi defeat. The charge was made by Ni- kilai Podgorny, a member of the powerful Presidium of the Soviet Communist party Central Committee. It followed rejection by the Soviet Union, in its strongest attack on Johnson to date, of the American President's recent offer to improve relations between Washington and Mos- cov/. Podgorny's charges came in an address at Baku in the Azerbaijan Soviet republic. It was distributed by the official Tass news agency. He also charged that the United States "flouts the free-' oom-loving peoples" by its ac-; tions in Viet Nam and the-, Dominican Republic and its threats against Cuba. Podgorny said Johnson's May 7 address on the 20th anniversary of the end of World War II in Europe "expounded on the hopes of pushing socialism out of Europe and actually supported West German revan- chism." He said Johnson called for "creation of a sacred alliance of the reactionary forces against the socialist system and the national liberation movement of the peoples." "Socialism wins the hearts and minds of peoples by its ex- i ample," he said. "Imperialism, i on the other hand, stakes mainly on force of arms; on Ma­ rines and paratroopers, on na- j cialist countries and at the palm and poison gas." isame time talk about some An official statement issued ^^j^^ agreements with the Soby the Tass news agency de -l . , , dared no agreement with the;''''^'- ^mon, about endmg ten- Soviet Union is possible while sions." the United States pursues poll- Diplomatic osorvers said the cies of "aggression" and "in- Tass statement reflected a new tervention" in Viet Nam and chill in Soviet-American rcla- the Dominican Republic. lions which could be turning On May 7, in a speech mark- back the clock to the days im- ing the anniversary o£ the end i mediately following the Cuban of World War II in Europe. Johnson said "we must work toward agreement with the Soviet Union." The long Tass statement, which carried the official force of the Kremlin, declared: "No one should expect that it crisis of 1962. Only six months ago, Johnson and Soviet leaders were talking abovit an exchange of visits. This possibility appears dead for the foreseeable future, the observers said. Throughout the statement. is possible to interfere in the i T a s s repeatedly referred to internal affairs of independent i Johnson by name in what was states, provoke armed conflicts now here, now there, commit acts of aggression against so- considered the strongest personal attack against the President so far. SNIPER HUNTERS - Two U.S. Marines with rifle and grenade gun (V) look for snipers from behind on iron fence in Santo Domingo. Government and rebel leaders have agreed To remove dead, wounded Cease-fire halts war in Dominican Republic to a dawn-to-dusk truce to enable the Red Cross to colled dead and wounded casualties of this week's heavy fighting. (UPl Telephoto) President decrees sfate of siege in Colombia BOGOTA. Coloiubia (UPI) —Uip a "Sierra JIacstra" in! wave of kidnapings over Ihe SANTO DOMINGO fUPI)-A 24-hour cease-fire in the domi- can civil war went into effect today to permit the Red Cross to remove the dead and wounded. The humanitarian truce began! field stations along the safety zone perimeter and in the corridor for emergency treatment. The Army is operating a 300- bed hospital across the Ozama River in the corridor leading to San Isidro Airport. Addition- on schedule at 12 noon and Red ^ ally, there will be civilian fa Cross workers moved into thejcilities available, fighting zone to bring relief to' the war victims. The extent to which both sides were adhering to the cease-fire |-^^^ .^^ ^^^^^^ „.,>.r .... nnt ,n,mPr!,..elv 1 ^^^^.^t-^^^ Santo Domingo Thursday night and early today, but Viet Nam halts government coup attempt S.MGON (UPI) — Premier Phan Huy Quat announced today that security forces nipped a new attempt by rebel army officers in connivance with the Communist Viet Cong to overthrow the government of South Viet Nam. Addressing the nation over , radio Saigon, Quat said the Red Cross ambulances will; coup was smashed with the ar- brmg the dead and wounded tOjrest of a number of military ot- Ihe American-protected areas. | fjcers Thursday night and today. He said one suspect was killed when he tried to escape. An official government an nouncement later said Quat and his defense minister spent the night in hiding with other lop generals while the roundup was going on. more than jO persons J- - ,1, " u II • i;, possible before the shooting wore arrested in connection ,n readiness or the halt in H'e j ' , „.| „ ,f.porled military coup, .shooting which many hoped ^^'/"-^ ((-ontimicd on Pace 7^ I might lead to a permannenll U. N. spccud representative _ (Lontmucd on Page 7, | end of .street fighting. ••'"•'^G A' Ma.yobrc negotiated the The Navy set up a 60 - bcd,tnicc to give the Red Lross jQ !,ll<;On ' hospital on Hotel Embajador. time to collect dead and wound-^ MPS. JOnnSOH grounds and had another such.ed casualties of this weeks hospital afloat offshore. In ad-1 heavy fighting in northern San- dition, medical teams set up ^lo Domingo. A spokesman for rebel Col. Dcno U.S. proposes 1,000 guests routed in Detroit hotel fire DETROIT fUPI) - .\ five- lalarm fire at the 920-room Stat-lpresidem Guillermo Leon Va- Colombia. The Sierra Maestra :ler Hilton Hotel in downtown'ipncia today decreed a slate of; was the eastern Oriente Prov- Detroit early today routed near-1 siege Uiroughoul Colombia lu.ince mountain range in Cuba order was not immediately ap parent. During the night there we^e j j^^-^i;; repo^t 'T ^e^^ several instances of heavy ^^^^ weapons fire as well as auto- i .,„; r-„„ niatic and small arms fire. Doctors, nurses, orderlies lation that Maj. Gen. .Antonio Imbert Barreras' .iunta govern ment might launch an all-out •ly 1,000 guests and felled eight U N coordinate iliremen from smoke inhalation w.i^. vwwi wiliMiv .gj^j, exhaustion. Firemen said there appeared to be no injuries to guests who fled the fire on the last six floors of the 15 - story hotel. Damage was estimated at $250,000. Hotel employes, who detected the fire, awakened the guests in the near-capacity filled hotel. Richard King, night room clerk, said kitchen employes were the first to become aware of the fire. He said smoke was coming from a service elevator shaft in the kitchen. with OAS UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (UPI)—The United States proposed today that the United Nations order its representative in the Dominican Republic to coordinate his work with the Or ganization of American States (OAS). U.S. Ambassador Adlai E. Stevenson offered the resolution in a surprise move designed to give prime responsibility for peace efforts in the Dominican j civil strife to the OAS. rather i than the Security Council: The measure notes with satisfaction the 24-hour truce scheduled for Santo Domingo today and calls for a "strict cessation of hostilities" between the opposing Dominican factions. and corpsmen worked through-' ,^ ° .^^^^i „ ^^j^ out the niSblgelting everything I ^^^^^^.^ ^J,„g^i„g ,,.,,.e g,. Communists ambush U.S. Marines Can bids for Tehachapi tunnel cope with internal unrest. The decree banned public demonstrations and authorized departmemal (provinciaH governors and the mayor of Bogota to impose curfew, censorship and ban the sale of alcoholic liquors. The drastic government measure, which amounts to modified martial law, was announced at 4 a.m. after a cabinet meeting that started late Thursday. The congress, however, was authorized to continue in session to aid the gov ernment in legislating measures aimed at reestablishing public order. Colombians received the news with apparent calm. It had previously been indicated Valencia might decree a stale of siege to enable him to dictate emergency measures to deal with social, economic and political problems, including Castro where Premier Fidel launched his revolt. Details Red Advances The senator presented a detailed analysis of Communist advances in his department (province) of Huila and elsewhere in this South American country. He warned that unless the nation faced up to the situation "the days for Colombians as a free people are counted." The decree imposing the slate of siege said that, in addition to the student incidents, public order had been affected "by attempts against liberty, life and properly." This v.-as a reference to thellhe nation. The worst past year. The latest victims were multimillionaire Harold Eder. who was killed by his abductors, and industrialist Oliverio Lara Borrero who has been held by kidnapers for more than a month. The student troubles began 11 days ago in Medellm when po- hce clashed with university students demonstrating against the landing of U.S. troops in the Dominican Republic. Police entered the University of Anticiuioa—traditionally immune to such actions—during the incident. This resulted in a further protest and the resignation of the rector. Students in other cities supported the Medellin students and the protest spread across Nerva nuclear reactor fired successfully ' —.-\ Nerva nuclear reactor was D.\ N.ANG. South \'iet Nam I'''"^'^"^ '^'""^ disorders. J4CK\SS FLATS (UPll - Communist Viet Cong: Only Thursday, conservative: _^^'^'^ guerrillas ambushed a .U.S. Ma- Scri Gustavo SaazarTapier^ successfully at full power rme convov a few miles frorn'oW his colleagues that the this air b;isc today, and kept the: Communists were trying to set Leathernecks pinned down for an hour by small arms fire. demonstrations erupted in Bogota in the last 48 hours. The agitation here was centered in the National University and in the Free University. The latlcr is only two blocks from San Carlos Palace, the 'In/? i Twclv students of he Free University were in.iured. two of them seriously. aii<l 20 were arrested in disorders Thursday night. Weather Redlands Today (2 p.m. Reading) Highest 75, Lowest 55 One Year Ago Highest 92, Lowest 54 Tomorrow's Sunrise and Sunset 5:43 a.m. — 7:49 p.m. No smog, allowable burning Saturday, Sunday and Monday. San Bernardino Valley: Variable clouds tonight and Saturday. Showery at times over the mouii- tains. Slightly cooler days. Lows tonight 48-55. Five Day Forecast No precipitation with tempera- lures averaging two to five de- .crees below normal except along i the immediate coast. I Francisco Caamano charged Thursday night that U. S. forces are aiding the junta. The charge was denied by defense Undersecretary Cyrus R. Vance. At a specially called news conference, Vance conceded that there may have been "isolated incidents" in which it appeared (he United States fa- recalls earlier days WASHINGTON (UPI) — Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson got together with some of her old friends from Capitol Hill Thursday to reminisce about days gone by. The First Lady was a guest at a lunch given by the 81st Congressional Club, which was formed when her husband entered the Senate in 1948. Other vbi-ed Imbert's forces, but he! guests were members of the said U. S. commanders have!75th Congressional Club, repre- S.NCRAMENTO (UPI) —Bids! The only .\nicrican casually were called for today lo build'was Ihe lieutenant in charge of the mammoth S50 million Carley V. Porter tunnel to deliver California aqueduct water through the Tehachapi Mountains to Southern CaUfornia. Workers will dig for almost four years before completing the nearly five - mile long hole which will transport 110 million gallans an hour to 14 water agencies. State water resources director William Warne said the tunnel, the longest of six, will be the first on which construction been ordered to remain strictly neutral. NRA leader says gun law unsound W.ASHINGTON (UPIl - A spokesman for the National senting the year President [will stai-t and the last to be| 'completed. All will constitute the Tehachapi crossing. Johnson became a House member in 1936. Students demonstrate in protest at UCR campus the convoy, who was hit in the chest. Spokesmen said his condition was "satisfactory" but that he would have to be evacuated from Viet Nam for further medical care. The spokesman said 12 Marines wore riding along a road only four miles from this major U.S. airbase when an electrically detonated mine went off in front of one of their three vehicles. Hidden Communist bush- wackers opened up with small arms and at least one automatic weapon as soon as they had set off the mine. It was the first time that the Marines had met with a Communist land mine. A spokesman said the ambush occurred in broad daylight at 2 p.m. The 12 Marines were pinned Sit-in defense may take two weeks BERKELEY (UPI)— Defense testimony in the University of California sit-in trial is expected to take another two weeks, according to attorneys. Ronald Anastas Thursday told of his role in the Dec. 2-3 sit- in at the Berkeley administration building where 773 persons were arrested, and 155 of them are on trial here before Judge for l.l .j minutes Thursday the! longest a reactor has operated^ at 55.000 pounds of thrust. i I Scientists said the IS-minutcl In rc|iris,il. Ihe students held test consumed all of the avail--Ce.sar Salazar .\rrangu, a doable liquid hydrogen in the rc- tectivc. as hostage and a aclor. ! spokesman .'^aid he would not Designated NXRA3, Ihe nuclear reactor operated for only about eight minutes during a test firing last April 23. The test was shortened when a signal indicated the liquid hydrogen propeliant system was running too rapidly. The tests are part of Project Rover to provide astronauts with a vehicle for interplanetary travel. The nuclear reactor would be incorporated in a nuclear engine as the third rocket RIVERSIDE (UPP—.A group of; an addrcs:s. The banquet will 50 University of California at mark the formal charier of the <ln"" on the road for the next Rupert Crittenden, hearing the, stage, to be fired when the case without a jury. I spaceship reached escape velo- The outcome is expected to; city, or about 17,000 miles an set a pattern for the cases of | hour, all who pleaded innocent. Anastasi testified that he had respect for law and order, butj was persuaded that the uni-; versify administration was excessively unfair in its treatment of students. be freed until police released the arrested students. Nine policemen also were injured in the fighting at the Free University. along Saturday. Cloudiness will be more general in inland areas but especially in mountains and deserts. A few showers w^ere expected over mountain areas and in the northern deserts this afternoon through Saturday. Temperatures and precipitation for the 24-hour period ending at 4 a.m. High Low Precip. Boston Chicago Cincinnati Denver Des Moines Fairbanks Fort Worth Helena Honolulu Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Minneapolis New York Oklahoma City Omaha .Sacramento .Salt Lake City >San Francisco .Seattle Washington SAN FR.\.\'C1SC0 - Methodist Bishop Gerald Kennedy, „, . •, , , , ,'addressing a Baptist conven- ac - , , ,. ^ «itness said he helped ,io„. 1,,^, ^ Rifle .-\ssociation (NRA) con-l ,„,Hpnt, todav nick L'nivcrsily of California _ Riv- iiour. dodgm.q \ let Cong bul-: arrange microphones and loud- „-orld unity lies in christian ! ceded todav that Uierc were cr-l ""''^"""'^ siuuLuia luuay pun campus. lets ttndcr the scaring tropical;speakers for campus rallies and:„nitv- Jirors in iiifprmalion his group j clcd swearing in ceremonies for However, before the banquet. new chancellor Ivan Hinderak- the regents were lo deal with, cr. ithe Meyer Committee recom-| ^ i ^ X«i» Downing Class, a student at, mendations for rules on studentj \700a pOy TOr the campus from Pasadena,i conduct, the Byrne report on the said the protest was organized i cause of student rioting at the to support the Byrne report and I Berkeley campus during the U.S. Weather Bureau Noon Forecast Skies will be Partly cloudy I jj.^^,^,^,^ 3 a proposed the coast tomgnt and I federal gun control law. 67 52 61 54 67 47 84 50 81 64 62 34 81 64 63 40 82 75 85 67 91 70 75 58 70 62 SO 57 82 62 80 60 69 53 68 50 58 52 63 44 78 63 Bul association vice president Franklin L. Orth said the errors were not intentional and "not intended lo mislead.'' Orlh appeared before the Senate juvenile delinquency subcommittee, which is studying legislation which would ban interstate shipment of firearms to individuals, curb importation of non-sporting guns and curb •^ales to juveniles. He said the NR.\ considers the pending legislation "unsound and premature" although it favored some legislation in ihe general area. .02 .09; Harsh heads Elks lodge SAN DIEGO (UPI)—Bruce H. Harsh of Inglewood Thursday piano player oppose the Mever report in con-|school year and President Clark! CHULA VIST.A (UPI)—Frank nection with student disturbances! Kerr's plans for reorganization I Smith, pianist with a rock 'n' I was a member of the Free i Speech Movement Steering, , r i i ! Committee. His testimony was'^"" ^'^ "^•'^ apparently aimed at convincing the judge that the university administration acted in a manner which incited the student rebellion. Assembly votes to license ski lifts SACRAMENTO (UPI) - Tha .'\ssembly voted unanimously Thursday lo require state licensing of all aerial tramways, including ski lifts at w=inter sports resorts. The lower chamber sent the Senate a bill, by Assemblyman John C. Williamson, D-Bakersfield, placing all tramways under the regulation of the stale Division of Industrial Safety. Williamson said the idea was to assure safety. "11 used to be that equipment fur tramways was supplied by "It is one world in one mess, one or two reliable manufac- Ouofe of Day at the university's Berkeley campus. The university's Board of Fe- gents was scheduled to consider the Meyer report at their meeting this afternoon at the; be left up to the individual cam- campus here. | puses, governed by the chaneel- The Meyer report called forjlors. more detailed regulations gov erning student activities, v.'hile the broader Byrne report advocated a reorganization of the university and fixes some responsibility for the Berkeley unrest. RIVERSIDE (UPI) — The Board of Regents was expected of the university. j roll group got a surprise Thurs- The Meyer Committee propos- day — a 51,100.000 check from als have been criticized by fac-|the enlisted men's club of the ulty and students alike. ManylCamp Pendleton Marine Base. Smith and his musicians were to have been paid $190 for their one night performance. HP promisixl to return the larger check so long as he gets a new one for the lesser amount. critics said student rules should ilo take up three main topics in,some circles." The Byrne report was taken with some dim views when presented to a board committee in Los Angeles earlier this month. There was expected to be heated discussion on the report. In a speech prepared for delivery at the banquet. Gov. Brown said he felt Ihp Byrne] SACRAMENTO (UPI) — An report "has already polarized in'anti-bare breast bill was killed Bill needs more study j 'oy a California assembly com- .67 was elected president of the!today's final session of the two-i Thursday, the regents heard mittee Thursday after members Cahfornia Elks .^Lssociation day meeting, and at least two!the Buildings and Grounds Com-',said they should "study the iven us the one answer in our Christian communities called the church." Hirers." Williamson said. "But now a lot more equipment is being brought in." which includes lodges in Hawai. .07 Other new officers include Edgar W. Dale of Richmond, secretary, and John P. Martin of I San Pedro, treasuixr. of the topics were expected to mittee recommend approval of subject more." outlay The measure would have made it illegal for a tavern bring heated discussion. la $159,269,584 capital .'Mso on the agenda was a; budget for 1966-67. Charter Day — Inauguaration j The board was expected to | owner to require a waitress to banquet tonight at which Gov.! vote on approval during today's! expose her breast or wear Edmund G. Brown will deliverj session. I merely a transparent covering.'they landed at Da Nang. Bullet rips Taylor's plane S.A.IGON (UPI) — A bullet, presumably fired by a Communist sniper, ripped through the nose of a plane carrying U.S. Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor today. Persons accompanying the ambassador on the flight from Saigon to Da Nang said no one was injured by the bullet and that it caused very little damage to Taylor's T39 Jetstar. The bullet entered the plane just above the headlights and came out the other side without damaging any of the electronic equipment housed in the nose. Neither the passengers nor the crew of the small jet were aware that it had been hit until Proposes more pay for women, teen farm help SACRAMENTO (UPI)-A proposed order boosting the pay for women and teen-agers in agriculture has been issued by the Industrial Welfare Commission. The agency suggested in San Francisco Thursday that the women's minimum pay be $1.25 an hour and teen - agers' pay Sl.lO. The issuance of the order means that the commission most probably will adopt it formally at a meeting June 24. The new minimums would then automatically go into effect two to three months later. The present minimum is Sl.OO an hour. That figure was set in 1961 w^hen the commission imposed an agricultural minimum for the first time. Thursday's action came in the midst of a statewide controversy over agricultural wages and Mexican workers. Farmers cannot now obtain foreign help unless they certify they have offered S1.40 an hour and are still unable to obtain domestic labor. The proposed order results from a series of public hearings held by a special wage board appointed by the commission. The commission then considered the wage boards recommendations before issuing the proposed order. The commission has scheduled its own public hearings June 16 in Los Angeles and another June 18 in Fresno — before its June 24 meeting. However, labor experts believe it almost certain the commission will formally adopt tlie wage minimums.

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