The Argus from Fremont, California on October 28, 1968 · Page 1
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The Argus from Fremont, California · Page 1

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Monday, October 28, 1968
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'«..·.' *y; .K.V,' good morning No Husbands, Please the weather Aifidogy Brldgo Comic* Crossword Dr. Stei^erobn EditorUI Helen Ketp Us! t Obituaries 2 Sport* Ml TV Log I Want Ads 11-li 4 Wcffltn't News 3 Fair today, except'for fog on the ; coast. Increasing cloudiness tomorrow. The low both days will be 45 to 55, the high between 5 and 75. West to northwest winds will be 5 to 15 miles per hour becoming southerly tomorrow, 10 to 25 miles per hour. Details Page 2. here at home Oakland Raiders trounce Cincinnati Bengals, 31-10, at Coliseum to stay in American Football League Western Division title chase. Page 9; Steven Young, a junior at Mission San Jose High School in Fremont, will be installed as master counselor of the . Washington Township Order of DeMolay Saturday. Page 2. Wes Sears, First District County Su- pervisorial Candidate, calls for a "full disclosure" of Alameda County's cash settlements with firms involved in the tax assessment scandal two years ago. Page 2. , . . Editor of California State College, Hayward, student newspaper resigns following protest over editorial criticizing the actions of two American black athletes at the Olympic Games. Page 7. That controversial San Francisco commuter tax may be heading for oblivion, either through court action or the decision of Mayor Joseph Alioto. Page 5. Thieves strike the home of former Fremont Mayor John L. Stevenson, taking two autos, television sets, a painting, furs and other expensive items. in California Republican Vice' Presidential candidate Spiro T. Agnew meets with a group of foreign newspaper editors and spends a leisurely afternoplf play5rig"golf in San Francisco as campaigning for the'Nov. 5 general election moves into the final 10 days. The recipients of the heart and a kidney of a young suicide victim remain in satisfactory condition at Stanford University Medical Center. in the nation San Francisco 49ers upset Detroit Lions, 14-7. Page 9. A pretty blonde who passed her husband off as her lover to keep her job as an airline stewardess contends hundreds of other girls are doing the same. Page 1. Negro leaders in Jolliet, 111., call for a one-day general strike .by all blacks to support a dwindling 10-day-old classroom boycott by Negro students. President Johnson decries "ugly and unfair charges" about Vietnam peace efforts and attacks the political record of Republican Pnesidential candidate Richard Nixon. Page 2. in the world The U.S. command reports the heaviest American air raids against the North Vietnamese in the last two weeks, and two large allied operations against Communist forces near Da Nang. Thousands of demonstrators stage the biggest anti-American protest .in British history and clash with police outside U.S. embassy in London. Page 1. North Vietnam says its batteries scored direct hits Saturday on the U.S.S. New Jersey, the world's only active service battleship. There was no confirmation · from American headquarters. Page 20. Israeli officials claim more than 50 soldiers were killed or wounded during an hours-long battle across the Suez Canal, charging the Egyptians with deliberately bath, bath. Page 8. Czechoslovakia's Parliament approves a historic law creating separate Czech and Slovak regional states united by one federal government in Prague, giving the Slovak people an autonomy long demanded by the Nationalists. Page 2. \ the imide story- 'Lovers' Keep Stewardesses Flying MIAMI (UP!) - A pretty blonde who passed her husband off as her lover to keep her job as a stewardess contends hundreds of other girls are deceiving airljnes about the legality of their love affairs. . Mrs. Celeste Lansdale of Naples, who for four years led a double life as a United Airlines stewardess and the wife of a Florida lawyer, told UPI her .superiors didn't object when a man answered each time they called her apartment. "As long as they thought I was just living with a man, everything was all right," said Mrs. Lansdale, who was fired in June for "misconduct" when the truth about her marital status was revealed. LEGAL BATTLE With the help of her attorney- husband, Mrs. Lansdale has launched a legal battle under provisions of the equal opportunity regulations. Protesting ihat United's marriage ban is no way to run an airline, Mrs. Lansdale said "This practice really condones a girl carrying on an illicit sex life. As long as they think she's just living in sin, she can have everything she wants." United is the only major airline which still refuses to give wings to housewives. The 29-year-old former New Yorker flew for seven years with United, the first three legally single. Of the 5,000 stewardesses with the airlines she estimates "a minimum of 10 per cent are actually married and pretending that the men they live with are just lovers." HEARING SET Mrs. Lansdale goes before a Florida Industrial Commission hearing here Monday in an effort to collect unemployment pay. The commission contends that by getting married she "voluntarily quit work" and therefore forfeited such compensation. She has also filed a grievance with the Airline Pilots Association contending that the marriage ban wasn't in her contract when she married, that it violates moral laws, is against public policy and the civil rights act. She sought injunctive relief in the U. S. district court and filed discrimination charges against United with the Federal Equal Employment Opportunity Commission. STEWARDESS DUTY J. K. Bradshaw, stewardess service manager for United in Miami, said the airline feels the job of stewardess docs not "lend itself to a compatible married life." "They are away from home, work odd hours, and do not have a routine life," he said. "It is not the type of life compatible with the normal type of married experience." Mrs. Lansdale said once her United supervisor commented, "Every time I call your number I get a Mr. Lansdale. Is there a reason?" "I said 'Yes, there is,' but that was tho end of it," Mrs. Lansdale said. Charging that Ihe airline is "peddling sex instead of safety," the former hostess said, "do you Ihink a 20-year-old sexpot with little experience can do a better job of evacuating passengers in an emergency?" T H E A R G U S S l i i l r w i t l c AwiircMViniHT lii-xl .S'/inl A Y i i s Vol. IX, No. I M Fremont-Newark, California, Monday, October 28, 1968 16 Pages 10 CENTS 30,000 British Try To Storm U.S. Embassy THOUSANDS GATHER IN LONDON FOR ANTI-AMERICAN PROTEST UPI TllUhOtO Sour Notes At Pop Festival By JOHN OLIVER PLEASANTON -- Not only was the talent "Way out" at the International Pops Festival at the Pleasanton fairgrounds over the weekend, so was the massive throng that jammed the grandstand seats and clogged roads out of town after it was all over. Two youths were injured when they were struck by a car while crossing Bernal Avenue alongside the fairgrounds as the crowds left following the per- f o r m a n c e . R i c h a r d G . Schuchardt, 16, of 6370 Jasmine St., Newark, and William Bright, 17, of 420 Deleon Ave., Fremont, were taken to Valley Memorial Hospital in Livermore for treatment. Bright suffered leg and possibly internal injuries, but Schuchardt received only minor lacerations. THERE WAS evidence of drug and LSD use among the thousands of students, hippies and other young people who attended the festival. At one time, police, were called in to calm a growing riot caused when a crowd of youths without tickets Board To Discuss Schoenf eld's Post New Haven Unified School District trustees will meet in a special session tonight to evaluate the services of and act on the renewal of a contract for Dr. Harold Schoenfeld, district superintendent. The meeting, which is closed to the public, will be held at 8 p.m. in the district service cen-. ter, 33480 Western Ave.; Union City. After a personnel session last December, the board announced it would award Schoenfeld a new, four-year contract. effective July i, 1968. The vole was 3-2 for the new contract. Trustees, at the same time, said they would wait for a study on salaries being prepared by the University of California Field Service Center, before deciding on the salary that would go with the new contract. The study was presented in .April, and the boarir then decided to postpone consideration of the contract until this month. In effect, the board reversed the decision of last December, and did not award Schoenfeld a contract in July. His current four-year contract expires in June, 1969, and the board, by law, has until Dec. 31, 1968, to act on a new contract. If no action has been taken by that time, the contract will, automatically renew in July, 1969. tried to enter the grandstand area. It was reported that authorities finally let some in free to avoid a confrontation. As it was, onlookers said that some youths turned on a water faucet and threw mud clods at officers. Sheriff's deputies reported they were pelted with rocks thrown from the grandstand area. Over 10,000 attended Saturday's event and it was estimated that over 20,000 thronged to the fairgrounds yesterday to hear the nationally known musical groups. Police units from the California Highway Patrol, Alameda County Sheriff's Department, Livermore, Pleasanton and Fre- inonl Police Departments responded to the mutual aid call for the skirmish which was quickly quelled. Sheriff's deputies reported t h a t t h e windshield w a s smashed out of a "paddy wagon" parked on the fairgrounds, but they said that other youths offered to clean up the broken glass. IT WAS reported also that throughout the two-day affair, six persons were taken to Valley Memorial Hospital, "high" on drugs. One youth was unconscious when ambulance attendants picked him up. There were several drunk arrests made, it was reporled. It was the first time the Pleasanton fairgrounds have been opened to a special youth event. Fairground officials have been subjected to considerable criticism in the past because this has not been done. After the performance last night, highway patrol units spent over two hours directing traffic in the massive jam which materialized on Inter- estate routes 580 and 680. Several minor accidents were reported, and one car struck a power pole on Vineyard Avenue in Pleasanton. LONDON ( U P I ) -- Thousands of demonstrators staged the biggest anti-American protest in British history Sunday and clashed with a huge police force which stopped them from storming the U.S. Embassy. A bomb wrecked the John F. Kennedy memorial at Runnymede. Upwards of 30,000 persons participated in the London demonstration against the Vietnam War, and flying bricks shattered several windows in sidestreets near the U.S. Embassy in Grosvenor Square, the focal point of the protest. There was no damage to the embassy itself, but police reporled "general hooliganism," including window breaking in surrounding streets, hours after the main protest broke up. 23 ARRESTED Police said 23 persons were arrested and "about 30" injured, including eight policemen. The demonstrators marched from Trafalgar Square through the chilly streets of London for hours constantly chanting such slogans as "Ho, Ho, Ho Chi Minn" and "Down with American imperialism." Massive security precautions and a force of nearly 17,000 police equipped with helicopters and patrol boats prevented the demonstration from turning into a riot. 'WANTON ACT' A spokesman for the U.S. Embassy described the bomb attack on the granite Kennedy memorial at Runnymede, where the Magna Carta was signed, as a "wanton act which seems incredible in this day and age." The memorial to the assassinated president, · set up in May, 1965, may be damaged.beyond repair. "The stone is split right down the center," said William Rixon, warden for the National Trust which cares for Runnymede. It was not immediately clear whetlier the attack on the memorial was connected with the London march. All in all, both marchers and police remained calm and even good-humored, although there was a tense 45 minutes in front of the U.S. Embassy when some of the demonstrators kept trying to push through a police cordon 15 men deep in an attempt to get to the white cement and glass fronted building. They did not succeed. 'HURRAH FOR LBJ' One crowd of several hundred marchers chanted "Hurrah, hurrah for LBJ" when they approached the embassy hut when they were close they suddenly changed their chant to anti-American slogans. They apparently thought the pro-American ploy might gel them through police cordons. Youth Dies Of Gunshot A 17-year-old San Lcandro boy died of a gunshot wound in the head yesterday at Washington Hospital in Fremont, apparently a suicide victim, police say. Steven G. Schneirson, -495 Lewis St., was found wounded shortly before 1:30 p.m. in an upstairs bedroom at 37394 Third Street, Fremont, the home of family friends, police reported. June C. Roderick, a resident at that address, told police, she d on P*j* % Cof. 1) Home Of Former Mayor Robbed Thieves, thought to be juveniles, burglarized the home of former-Fremont mayor John L. Stevenson, and made off with two autos, television sets, a painting, furs and other expensive items. The missing ears are a black and gray 1968 Lincoln Continental and a tan 1965 Ford Thun-' dcrbird. Stevenson tolJ police both cars had been locked. Although no inventory was made immediately, stolen items were reported to include two portable televisions, a portable s t e r e o , two paintings, fur pieces, men's suits, jewelry and three bedspreads. The house at'601 Prune Ave. was broken into by forcing open a window. Because of the way the burglary was carried out, police believed it was probably done by juveniles. Stevenson's son, Bruce, 16, discovered the burglary about 6;30 p.m. Friday. Stevenson returned Saturday from two weeks in Mexico. ATM PMW ky J«k Bnta Medal For \ Hero Steve Simpson, 13, son of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Simpson, 339 Peralta Blvd., Fremont, takes an advance look at a. medal of heroism he will receive tonight in recognition of'his efforts in saving his nine-year-old brother from burning to death. Simpson will receive the award at a special court of honor in Parkmont School, at 7:30 p.m. tonight. He earned the medal by rolling his brother, Richard, on the ·ground to smother flames which had ignited his clothing. /; ··

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