Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 24, 1965 · Page 1
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 1

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Redlands, California
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Monday, May 24, 1965
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GERMAN RELATIVES — Queen Elizabeth of Great Britain holds an animated discussion with Markgraf Max von Baden, her host at historic Salem Castle in West Germany, as they stroll in the castle gardens. The Queen and her husband P r i n ce Philip, are spending o quiet week-end visiting relatives in Salem, near Lake Constance. Background (left to right) are on unidentified man. Prince Ludwig von Baden, Markgraefin Theodora von Baden and Prince Philip. (UP! Telephoto) Huge crowds cheer queen on arrival in Stuttgart STUTTG.ART {UPI)-Qiieen Elizabeth II today was cheered by luindreds of thousands as she rode standing in an open limousine through the home country of her grandmother, Queen Mary. The monarch and her husband, Prince Philip, arrived here at mid-morning aboard their luxury train from Salem on Lake Constance, where they spent a rela.xing weekend with their German in-laws. Queen Elizabeth dropped her Weather Kedlands Today (2 p.m. Reading) Highest 64, Lowest 52 Kainfall: 24 hrs. .01. Season 10.45, Last Year 11.73 Sunday Highest 63, Lowest 51 Saturday Highest 69, Lowest 4S One Year Ago Highest 84, Lowest 53 TomoiTow's Sunrise and Sunset 5:41 a.m. — 7:51 p.m. No smog, allowable burning. Sail Bernardino Valley: i\losl- )y cloudy and local drizzles night and morning hours becoming partly sunny afternoon Tuesday. Little temperature change. Low tonight 50. U.S. We2ther Bureau Noon Forecast There will be local sprinkles or drizzles in coastal areas and inland to coastal slopes of the mountains tonight and Tuesday morning. A scattering of showers is expected in mountains and desert regions mainly in llie aflenioons and esi>ecially in the northern portions of deserts and mountains. Winds will be strong and gusty in tlie mountains and deserts. It will continue to be cooL The outlook- for Wednesday indicates partly cloudy weather but httle or no precipitation is expected in any part of Southern California. Five Day Forecast \o precipitation and tempera- lures two to five degrees below normal. Temperatures and precipitation for the 24-liour period end ing at 4 a.m. usual reserve and returned the! cheei's with waving liands and a constant laughing smile. Queen Mary came from these wine-growing hills, where she spent her childhood before going to London to marry King George V. Later, she and her husband ruled over a Britain fignting Germany in World War I. Queen Elizabeth was taken to a restaurant atop the 6it3-foot Stuttgart television tower, which provides one of Europe's most breath-t a k i n g views. Located on a mountain- top, it is half the height of the Empire State Building and two-thirds that of the Eiffel Tower. Beneath it stretches t h i s "city of roots and vineyards" in the narrow and winding Neekar River valley, which boasts more hills than Rome. Germans clogged the streets of this auto and camera center 10 to 20 deep along the route of the royal motorcade. The queen was all smiles. Prince Phihp laughed aloud as the huge crowds sent up the now familiar chant, "Elizabeth, Elizabeth." Jack Ruby's brother Earl charges attorney neglect to make picture iaitu 75th Year Phone 793-3221 REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, MAY 24, 1965 $1.50 Per Month 16 Pages 10 CentJ Heavy toll in Viet Cong ambushes SAIGON (UPt)-Four Americans and nearly 100 South Vietnamese were 'killed in three Viet Cong ambushes during the weekend, a U.S. military spoesman reported today. Two more Americans were listed as missing and possibly captured by the Communists. Government losses were placed at SI dead, 49 wounded and 25 missing. The biggest of the three Communist traps was sprung Sunday when the Communists mauled a South Vietnamese battalion of about 200 men accompanied by U.S. Army advisers in a flooded forest area 130 miles southwest of Saigon. The fighting continued until today. One U.S. Army enlisted man was killed and an Army officer was reported missing and presumed captured, the spokesman said. Thirty - six Vietnamese were killed, 42 wounded and 25 missing. The remaining U.S. and South Vietnamese casualties were suffered in two other ambushes Saturday. In other ground fighting today, a patrol, of U.S. Marines engaged a well - armed group. The Viet Cong numbered between five and seven men and were equipped with three auo- tomatic weapons and a mortar. The Communists withdrew after a 45-minute fire fight in which there were no casualties, it was reported. Continue Air Raids In the air war against North Viet Nam, U.S. planes put unrelenting pressure on the Hanoi regime with a series of raids that continued into the predawn hours today. Four U.S. Navy planes from, the aircraft carrier Midway began the second week of resumed attacks on North Vietnamese territory by pouncing on a truck convoy 145 miles south of Hanoi. Returning pilots said bombs and rockets left one of four trucks in the convoy burning and the others damaged. After daybreak, two sets of U.S. Air Force fighter-bombers ranged over 10 North Vietnamese highways, attacking secondary bridges with rockets and bullpup guided missiles. High Low P reci Boston 65 47 Chicago 59 53 .20 Cinemnati 86 58 Denver 73 48 .10 Des Moines 82 67 .04 Fairbanks 56 47 Fort Worth 84 71 .19 Helena 48 43 .42 Honolulu 82 73 Kansas City 87 69 Las Vegas 75 53 .01 Los Angeles Mmneapolis 68 56 Los Angeles Mmneapolis 63 54 .14 New York 79 53 Omaha SO 66 Sacramento S2 58 Salt Lake City 65 44 .24 San Francisco 62 52 .Seattle 56 45 .01 Washington 88 62 DALLAS (UPU — Jack fluby's brother charged in court today that Melvin Belli and 1. il. Tonahill neglected Ruby in his murder trial to make a movie. The story about the movie came out in a hearing to determine whether Tonahill will be fired as Ruby's law>-er. Bul)y and his family want to gel Tona­ hill out of the case, but Tonahill maintains that Ruby is insane and that he 'TonahilD has a "moral and legal obligation" to stand by him. Ruby, 47, was found guilty March 14, 1964 of murdering Lee Harvey Oswald, President Kennedy's assassin, and sentenced to tlie electric chair. The case is now on appeal. In response to a question as to when they first decided they »ante<l Tonahill out. Earl Ruby >aid tliat he started thinking about a change in counsel during the actual murder trial. "I was thinking about making a change during the trial, especially when I learned they were making a movie and were not spending enough time with my brother and with the witnesses." "What kind of movie was Ihis?" Dist. .Atty. Henry Wade asked. "Well, we first found out about it when they asked permission to make some pictures in the old Carousel Club," Earl Ruby replied. "My sister. Eva Granl. refused to let them make tlie picture. "Sam GaUu was the producer. They received a large sum of money —S63.000, we think — as an advance." • Tonahill said it was "a lie." and demanded witnesses. Earl Ruby said he had a letter which would help back up his story. Tonaliill asked where it was. "Right here in the courtroom," Earl Ruby said. One of the defense lawyers fished out a letter from a briefcase and gave it to Earl Ruby (0 read on the witness stand. The letter was not immediately read aloud. Quote of Day MOSCOW — The Soviet Union in a statement published in Pravda reiteratmg their pledge to increase military aid to North Viet Nam: "To rebuff the reckless American iinperialism in Viet Nam is the vital task of all peace-loving forces, of all those who are fighting against the danger of a world thermonuclear war. The peoples know from experience what the appeasing of aggressors leads to. There must be no Munichs." Douglas begins hiring trainees in new program LONG BEACH (UPI) — The Aircraft Division of Douglas -Aircraft Co. will immediately began hiring and training 2.400 persons as aircraft assemblers under terms of an agreement with the U.S. Department of Labor, it was announced today. Morris Skinner, acting regional director of the department's Bureau of Apprenticeship and Training, said the trainees will be hired at the rate of 50 each week for a period of 48 weeks. Skinner said wages wiU begin at S2.25 an hour and progress to S2.40 after six weeks. Tlieir first four weeks of training will consist of 100 hours of workbench manipulative training and 60 hours of classroom learning. He said the Department of Labor would pay $356,954 for training costs covering the first eight weeks of each worker's training period. Total wages earned by t h e trainees during that period will be about $1,755,650. A Douglas spokesman said the additional 2,400 workers are needed because of the success of its new DC9 plane. Prosecution reopens Nicholson case PAS.A.DENA fUPn—The prosecution today was granted permission to reopen ii.s case and call a new witness in the trial of T i m 0 t h y Nicholson on a charge of murder in his twin brother's shootuig. Arguments on the new develop menl in the case took up most of the morning. Originally, the prosecution had been expected to call rebuttal witnesses but instead disclosed it would add to its own case. Timothy .Nicholson took t h e stand Friday and told a new- story of how the shooting occurred last Dec. 7 in the S400.- 000 apartment building which the two owned in Temple City. Inter American troops seek Dominican crisis em United Press Internationa! SANTO DOMINGO (UPI) - ks. inter American peacekeeping force, its muscle furnished by U. S. troops, today took over the job of ending the Dominican crisis. An informal cease­ fire was in effect. A Brazilian general. Hugo Panasco Alvim, was named to command the Organization of American States (O.AS) force, the first such in hemispheric history. The U.S. ground commander, Lt.-Gen. Bruce Palmer Jr., was named deputy commander. Reijorts persisted that U.S. mediators were still seeking to persuade Dominican junta leader Maj. Gen. Antonio Imbert Barreras to step down to facilitate the solution of the political crisis, but American officials declined comment. All they would say was that McGeorge Bundy and Cyrus W. Vance, sent here by President Johnson, are still in town. Imbert said Sunday he expected to remain in powder when the civil war. entering its second month, comes to an end. He urged rebel leader Col. Francisco Caamano Deno and his followers, pinned in a corner of the old city, to lay down their arms and surrender. Some Latin Troops O.AS troops, now officially in charge of the peacekeeping here, consisted prmcipally ol U.S. Marines and paratroops but included contingents from five Latin .'\merican nations- Brazil, Costa Rica, Nicaragua. Honduras and Guatemala. It took over as U.S. Army briefing officers reported 13 ceasefire violations during the 24-hour period endmg at midnight. The .Army said rebel units rolled two tear gas grenades to­ ward U.S. troops mannmg ajif expected to withcU-aw about checkpomt near a power plant. The Amricans donned gas masks but did not retaliate. However, in a later incident at the power plant involving gunfire, American troops returned the fire. Makes Radio Address Imbert made a 20-minute radio and television address in which he said his government would be dedicated to progressive legislation when peace is restored. The day was quiet iwith only scattered gunshots heard. "Liberty will never be m danger under a government I lead,'' the junta leader declared. Imbert was one of the assassins of dictator Rafael jTrujillo. who ruled the Domini' can Republic for 33 years until he was guiuied down four years ago. estimated 21,500 paratroopers on The United Stales this week I promise. 1.700 of the Marines and duty here. .American officials now feel the Dominican Republic will not fall victim to a Communist takeover. They also indicate they have reason to believe there will be no further hca\y fighting. Seek Political Solution The primary problem now is to find a political solution to the crisis and the United States is looking to OAS diplomats to help restore a constitutionalist government. The United States would like to see a government with .Antonio Guzman Silvestre as one of its leaders. The rebel commanders are known to be in favor of Guzman but Imbert and the junta leaders have refused to accept him as part of a com- Boy, 11, saves his brothers, sister from fire E.AST LOS A.NGELES (UPI) —Alfredo Mesa, 11. today was credited w i t h saving the lives Administration opens its Taft-Hartley repeal fight Labor Secretary W. Willard Wirtz went before a House la- of his four younger brothers j battle for repeal of the Talt and sister by taking them from their burning home. Sheriff's deputies said Alfredo was babysitting Sunday night when a water heater exploded and set a fire their one-bedroom house. At the time the fire started, deputies said, the youth was bathing his 3 - year-old brother. Cecar. He grabbed Cecar and two other brothers, Erick, 4. and Nelson. 2. and ran out the front door to the street. He then raced back into the burning house and grabbed his sister. Merta, 5. who was in bed stricken with measles. He wrapped her in a blanket and carried her to safety in the family car. The rescuer then ran to a WASHINGTON (UPI) — The j federal jurisdiction is asserted, administration today opened its it should prevail. " Griffin argued, however, that ,, , , . . , Congress would be doing a dis- Hartley law provision that per-jservice to repeal the provision. sional government until elections could be held. Cuba: Rep. Melvin Laird, R- Wis., chairman of the House GOP conference, said the John- mits states to ban the union |He said the issue of civil lib- 1 son administration appears to shop, one of the nation's hot-]erties and individual rights was' test labor issues. [involved. Other congressional news: have accepted the permanent existence of a Communist regime in Cuba. He warned that Republicans would not support such a policy. Shipyards: A New Hampshire congressman defended the retention of the Portsmouth, N.H. neighbor's house and called theh™'-"^ i° " states, and sub- Foreign Aid: The annual for- bor and education subcommit-jeign aid battle began in the tee to testify against the so-!House with all signs pointing to called right-to-work laws. His I a congressional showdown over appearance immediately touch-;POlicy rather than money. The cd off sharp debate. [House called up Pre.Mdentinaval .shipyard as "irreplacea- Wirtz said that Section 14-B,;Johnsons S3.36 biUion aid au-ibig- and a "vital place in the which permits outlawing of un-jthorization bill, with a vote setlnaiion's defense establishment." ion shop agreements, actually for Tuesday. The main issucRep. James C. Cleveland, Rep., allowed states to hmit "the i was whether to revamp the hold the House Armed Services right to decide" rather than program, as voted by the Scn-|commitlce. which is investigat- guarantee the right to work, ate Foreign Relations Commit-jing ^ pentagon plan to close t^"^- certain shipyards, that Ports- Voting Rights: Sen. Richard;mouth "is giving back to the country many times more than it costs." The labor secretary's testimony triggered a clash between Rep. Robert P. Griffin, iR-Mich., who supports right to fire department. The fire was battered down but gutted the kitchen, bedroom and back porch. The remainder of the house was damaged by heat and smoke. The youth's parents, Mr. and -Mrs. Guadalupe M e z a. were away at work. They operate a night janitorial service. Gunman very considerate MOBILE. Ala. (UPI) - The gunman who held up theater manager Harry Broussard was considerate. Broussard suffers from a heart condition. He told police Sunday night that after the bandit tied him up his heart began fluttering. He needed a pill from his pocket. The bandit reached into Broussard's pocket, produced the pill and gave it to Broussard. then escaped with about S2,400. committee chairman Thompson Jr., D-N.J. Griffin complained that the governors and attorneys general of the states involved were not on the witness list. Thompson retorted that he would be B. Russell, D-Ga., said he assumed the "die is cast" for Senate passage of the voting Frank!rights bili. Russell, who has I been absent from the Senate for months because of illness, said he did not expect to play a prominent role in the final fight against the measure. Dodd: Sen. Thomas J. Dodd, glad to invite Gov. George • D-Conn., called in a Senate Romney of Michigan and Gov. | speech for installation of a Robert J. Hughes of New Jersey to testify if Griffin desired. Urban Renewal: The National Association of Manufacturers proposed an investigation of federal urban renewal and public housing programs. The association said in a statement filed with the Senate subcommittee on executive reorganization that "n c w approaches" w'ere needed for the two pro- Tams. The subcommittee is considering legislation which would raise the housing and one-year "caretaker" government in the Dominican Republic by the Organization of _ Thompson said that Section|American States. If this proved;home finance agency to c°abinet 14-B was "bad law and badjimpractical, he said, the only status, logic." He said: "It offends;alternative would be joint mili-| the Constitution, because oncetarv-civilian rule by a Reorganization: Terrorises bomb office building in MONTREAL (UPI) - Terrorists bombed an office building and threatened other attacks that sent police s c u r r i n g throughout the city early today as Canada began celebrations commemorating its ties with Britain. Nobody was killed or injured in the blast, which police attributed to French Canadian separatists. A homemade bomb containing four sticks of dynamite ripped out the front of a trust company office on the ground floor of a 12-story office building and shattered windows in other buildings along busy Dorchester Boulevard, Montreal's "skyscrapper alley." Police Tipped Off Two pohce officers, apparently tipped to the plot, spotted the bomb minutes before it exploded. They moved it to the sidewalk and ordered the street closed. .A policeman, Sgt. Marcel de Larochellere of the radio patrol squad, narrowly escaped injury. Two other threats sent the bomb squad rushing to other sections of the city in the biggest outbreak of terrorism since the rash of bombings in 1962 that killed one person and maimed another. A tip that a bomb was set to go off at the Fusilliers of Montreal Armory turned out to be President of Korea in Los Angeles for visif LOS ANGELES (UPl)-South Korean President Park Chung Hee arrived today with warm words for this city. The touring chief executive watched an AUas rocket blast into space. Park planned to end his 10- day, American visit on Wednesday, flying back to Korea. During his stay here. Park . - , ^ Four House legislators were scheduled to : testify before the joint commit- jtee on the reorganization of I Congress. The committee is i studying various reform proposals, including one that would end the seniority system for chairmen of congressional committee. said Koreans think of Los .An-hvas scheduled to visit the Cit- geles when they recall U.S. aidl^l^.J^esearch and Experimental rhey received during their strug-;S'ation at the University of (Tal 'ifornia at Riverside, tour the new Los Angeles County An i\Iuseum, attend a dinner hosted a fake. Police found an empty brown paper bag which had been placed under one of the cannons in front of the building. Another tip led the bomb squad to the city's main post office where they found two sticks of unwired dynamite wrapped in a French language newspaper. The explosion occurred at;;,,is ci,v extended to those Ko 1:03 a.m. EDT as Canada prepared to celebrate "Empire Day." a holiday in honor of Queen Victoria. Sing Marseillaise It damaged the offices of the Canada Tru.st Co. which are: situated on the lower floors ot ! the Prudential .Assurance Co. ot England. Building and shattered windows as high as the fifth floor in nearby buildings. Police cars screaming throughout the city investigating the threats attracted crowds of people. One group of youngsters jeered the authorities by singing the Marseillaise, the French national anthem, and other French-language songs. Police said they had put on extra patrols in anticipation of possible trouble during the holi. day period by French Canadians who want separation from Canada. The latest previous bomb attack here w-as directed against the United States. le for independence from Jap an. Park, who was greeted at International Airport by a 21-gun salute. Mayor Samuel Yorty and given a key to the city, said Los .Angeles is more closely associated with Korea than anyj other American city or state." "When my country was occupied by imperiaUst Japan early in the century, this city was a strategic base for a number of Korean independence fighters.'' he said. ".And I must also| by Los Angeles Mayor Samuel Yorty, breakfast with the Korean Community in Los Angeles Man drowns in Palm Springs PALM SPRINGS (UPI)—Vincent Edward Power, 22, of Los Angeles, drowned Sunday in the pool of the hotel where he was a guest. Power was believed to have entered the pool shortly after midnight Saturday but his body and see Disneyland in Anaheim.!was not discovered until dawn. Troops march against striking Bolivian miners LA PAZ, Bolivia mention the heart-warmmg sup-IArmy troops today marched port and assistance the citizens!against striking workers m 17 tin mines after embattled miners seized 70 army men as Walter P. Coombs, executive _ ^ '^rff'j/- "'V^"^, ^"g 'i '^^lbeen captured by troops. Fran- World Affairs Council, earlierj^j^ ^ ' '' ' said the civic luncheon wasU • caUed off because Park deemed' it unwise to enter into publici, ;„ , u.. tu- ,. r ,. ... , „ • troops were ignored by the gov- discussion of his policies at this' = j & itic radio calls to Uhe junta by strikers of- cnd their walkout if would call off the (UPI) —Ipresident. arrive<l early at his office and went into immediate conference with Gen. Ovando. Strikers opened fire on Bari- rean patriots." I '^rs seized 70 army men asjentos' car Saturday in a bold A - „„i,„„„\^i,ori„i„H tnrtav In'hostages. The miners called for assassination attempt as the hoirP rk wa c^^^^^ ^'Sainst the military president sped through the city honor P;':^;,;;.^^!, ""'^l'^"™ government. of Cochabama about 210 miles r"'mmtr' ^""^'^'^''^ Heaxy gunfire at Milluni. out-1 southeast of La Paz. Barrientos •' 'side La Paz, was mterpreted I escaped injury but a security that the mine hadjguard was killed. The rebeUious miners kid­ naped five air force officials who stayed behind to recover the body of the slain security guard. The air force officials were held hostage as the miners continued to broadcast attacks on the government on their own radio station. In the nearby city of Oruno, two persons were killed and six wounded Saturday when miners and government troops clashed. The strife has all but halted production in Bolivia's tin mines. Soldiers marched into Oruno to establish a tight security cordon in the city. A number of workers were said to have beea arrested. time because of internal conditions. Park was expected to decline to make speeches or hold a news conference during his two- day visit. The South Korean chief executive and h i s wife Sunday toured the beach area and rested at a beach house near Cape Kennedy, Fla. On Saturday, he had visited the rocket launching area, following his arrival from Pittsburgh. He, his wife and a party of Korean government officials emment. Army Chief Gen.. Alfredo Ovando said the government would not meet with strikers' representatives until the military hostages were released. They were captured in a miners' ambush when sent out to investigate a dynamited bridge between Uyuni and Antocha, about 225 mUes from La Paz. The government nationalized the tin mines which had been struck and authorized the Mines Ministry to employ non-union labor. Gen. Rene Barrientos, junta

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