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San Mateo Hie mmtc Reagan Calls For Escalation of War Sinatra Hit In Mouth In Vegas Melee (Continued From Page 1) From Page 1) Poland Trip Disappointing ToDeGauU WARSAW (AP) Seemingly weary and disappointed, President Charles de Gaulle of France completed his political talks with Poland's Communist leaders today and' left for Paris at the end of his six day state visit. Polish officials had rejected de Gaulle's proposals that Poland join France in loosening the rival 2ast "vest blocs that dominate Europe. Polish President Edward Och ab, Premier Josef Cyrankiewicz and Communist party chief Wladyslaw Gomulka saw de Gaulle off at the airport. But there were no speeches. A Polish spokesman, emphasizing that his country was fully satisfied with dc Gaulle's visit, said French and Polish officials had found agreement in the areas of European security and the Middle East.
He said differences about the methods of settling certain problems could easily disappear. The spokesman said Ochab, in a final, 50 mjnute session, had told de Gaulle that his visit "exceeded the results we hoped for" and opened a new stage in Polish French relations. Gomulka told the French president publicly in the Polish Parliament well as privately Monday that Poland's basic guarantee of security is its alliance with the Soviet Union. He rejected de Gaulle's statement that West Germany has "repudiated its misdeeds" and repeated Polish demands for. a basic change in Bonn's policies.
"That's what they are trained for, he said. "There have been indications. the military does not believe we have been attacking me enemy properly." "The enemy comes to the table because it hurts too much not to," he said. But despite all his pronounce ments on the war, Reagan care luuy maintained his non candidate's stance. Favorite Son The first term governor will lead California's delegation to the Republican national convention in Miami, next year as a favorite son candidate, but he has said he is not an actual candidate.
But he has also stopped short of saying; he wiil not accept a draft, and his name will be en tered in three primaries Wis sonsin, Oregon and Nebraska, States wtiere he cannot have his name removed from the ballot unless he makes a formal dec laration of non candidacy. A reporter asked if he'd be interested in a Rockefeller Rea gan ticket the object of increasing political speculation. "I'm just not interested that proposition at all," said Reagan. either end ol the ticket?" he was asked. "That's right," Reagan replied.
He said he could "contribute more" in his present job. Reagan has said he intends to serve his full four year term, Tuuday, September 12, 1961 India China Cease fire Is Ordered By DALE MORSCH NEW DELHI (UPI) The Indian government announced that fighting ended today between Indian and Chinese Commuist troops at 14,400 foot Nathula Pass in the Himalaya Mountains between Tibet and Sikkim. The two day battie killed or wounded 135 persons before the duel with artillery, mortars and machineguns ended in apparent response to Indian calls for a cease fire. An Indian Defense Ministry spokesman said the firing halted about 2:30 p.m. He said the cease fire was preceded by longer and longer lulls in the exchange of fire at the mist shrouded pass 15 miles northeast of the Sikkin capital of Gangtok.
The csase Fire came after the Indian government sent two appeals, to the Chinese Communist embassy ii: New Delhi, one Monday, a second today. Today's note said: "The firing has continued. To stop this conflict at Nathula and reduce tension, the Government of India proposes that: both sides cease fire wan erfect from 0530 hours Indian standard time cn Sept. 13 and sector comman ders of both sides meet immediately at Nathula, Shortly afterward India said the conflict had halted. A spokesman called Indian casualties "light to moderate' and informed sources said four Indians were killed, four seriously wounded and 30 lightly wounded in the shelling that penetrated four miles into Sikkim.
Peking Radio said 47 Chinese were killed or wounded. Calm Bandits Rob Market (Continued From rage 1) ter City, was rking in the booth at the time and was fold to remain in the check cashing area. The manager then placed the money in a messenger bag. During the holriiin a rnslnriw Mrs. Joan Leahv, 130 Eorel 51 KING CONSTANTINE of Greece, left, laughs at suggestion from Bus Mosbacher, skipper of U.S.
America's Cup defender Intrepid that he take the helm yesterday in first race against Dame Pattie of Australia. The king, a gold medal winner "in Olympic sailing, paid last minute visit MomHeldForl965 Slaying of Two Tots Minorities Lead At Ravenswood (Continued ic if we begin arguing abouti that" after years of war and the loss ot many American lives. Once again, he differed sharp ly wun president Johnson con duct' oE the war. In calling for sharp escala tion, Reagan said he would let me military decide methods to use. Hurricane Eases Off MIAMI (UPI) "Sicic" Hurricane Beulah shifted its 75 mile an hour winds sliehtlv! aoumwara today and was ex pect' 1 to brush Jamaica, but spare the jet set tourist town ol Kingston a direct blow.
"Beulah got sick after its en counter with mountainous southwestern coast of Haiti yesterday and it almost quit on us," said forecaster Robert Simpson, "But Beulah can't be written off yet. The conditions are ideal Eor reintensuication and it's just a matter of time before Beulah regains its strength, when it does, it will probably come back even stronger," Simpson warned. Beulah had killed 18 Caribbean islanders most of them on the French island of Marti nique before it slammed across the mountainous Baraho na Peninsula of the Dominican Republic Monday and bellowed parallel to the shanty town coast of Haiti with 105 m.p.h. winds and torrential rains. The toll on Haiti's remote southwestern fishing coast, where flooding from mountain streams and storm tides is the worst danger, probably won't be known for several days.
Spokesmen for the United States embassies, in Haiti and the Dominican Republic said to day no word had been received from the remote southern coast of Haiti or the Barahona Peninsula of the Dominican Republic. Neither government, however, has requested U.S. aid, which is an indication that Beulah did not deal too severe a blow to these areas. Simpson said Beulah's center was expected to pass south of Jamaica later today, but cau tioned that "it is still too early to relax precautions there. At noon EDT, Beulah was centered near latitude 17.2 north' and longitude 7C.8 west was about .80 miles east wouth of Kingston and near ly 700 miles south southeast of Miami.
It was moving westward at about 10 m.p.h. Two other hurricanes were threats only to. shipping. Hurricane Doria, aimed its 80 m.p.h winds further into the North At lantic and hurricane Chloe con tinued its slow moving west ward course far out in the At lantic. N.Y.
Pickets Are Attacked (Continued From Page 1) the effectiveness of the walkout day. Yesterday about 46,000 of the system's 58,000 teachers stayed home oi walked tne picxct lines. Retired teachers and parent volunteers attempted to substi tute for the teachers but two or ganizations of educators called for the schools to close entire ly. The dispute, over and a greater voice by teachers in education matters, snarled the first day of the fall term yesterday for the city's 1.1 mil uon public primary and secondary school pupils. Nearly 400,000 students failed to respond to the opening school bell, ano those that did found, in most instances, their regular teachers missing or manning picket imes outside.
(5lh SJf 341 2568 SEAFOOD: Established for over Nationally famous for fish. Avenue. San Mateo, approached i leg which took the yachts L. the booth to h2ve a chcki'o their original starting point, cashed. I The spinnaker came loose at the Mrs.
Petrowski waited r.r.jssri the spinnaker pole and itj Mrs. Leahy, then broke tnlt Sturrock's men about 30 crying. The first suspec; icldl seconds to get it fixed. vate jet where he announced a ne affiliation with the Caesars Palace Hotel, a Simds' competi tor on the famed Las Vegas At one point during the week end rampage Sinatra was quot ed as sayL.g, "I built this hotel from a sand pile and I can tear the hotel down and before I'm through that is what it will he again." Guests. said Sinatra had creat ed a row at the Sands early Saturday and returned Sunday night to continue his shouting of I ocscenities at notel executives and security guards.
"He was loud, obscene and yelling at the top of 'his voice one Dystanaer said. was drinking, gambling and just went on a wild rarr Had to Sell For years the singer owned 9 per cent of the Sands but was ordered by the state in 1963 to sell the interest because of his association with under world figure Sam (Moe) Gian cana. Because he packed the night club twice a year, Sinatra was given free reign by the manage ment. But earlier this year, in dustrialist Howard Hughes pur chased tne sands and instituted policies. When Sinatra announced his new contract with Caesars Pal ace yesterday he also said the hot 1 was buying his interest in lnKe Tahoe's Cal Neva Lodge, Good Photos From Moon PASADENA, Calif.
(UPI) Surveyor 5 returned additional "excellent quality" pictures of itself and the lunar terrain today while its unique radiation device analyzed the chemical content of the moon's soil. The rugged, three legged spacecraft soft landed in the moon's Sea of Tranquility Sun i day night despite serious trou bles in its fuel system. The controlling Jet Propulsion: Laboratory (JPL) here released; two more of the vehicle's photo graphs Monday night, one of which showed its jewel cas sized radioactive box resting on the surface. Delighted JPL officials said Surveyor 5 had returned several hundred pictures and was ex pected to transmit "well over a thousand or more." Spokesmen said information on the soil analysis experiment was oeing transmuted to eartn in the form of numerical data Any conclusions as to the chem ical makeup of the soil would come after careful examination of at least 24 hours the data, they added. The gold plated box five inches deep, six inches long and six inches wide was lowered on a nylon line from Surveyor to the surface, which it bombards with radioactive alpha particles.
Scientists said they can deter mine the chemical content by measuring the velocity of the reflection of the particles. "If the experiment succeeds it will mark the first time that man has been able, by direct contact, to analyze the composi tion of any celestial body," said Dr. Robert' L. Roderick of the Hughes Aircraft which built the device with the help of Uni versity of Chicago scientists. Such data could prove valu able to Apollo astronauts who are expected to land on the moon by the end of the decade, Warning On Medi Cal Pay (Continned Frsm Page 11 people classified by their wages as "medically indigent." A reporter replied that Per luss was merely following the dictates of a new law, signed by Reagan this year, requiring these people to be cut off the program.
Reagan replied the adminis tration had a ditferent interpretation of the law. The Medi Cal program, en acted in 1965, provides federal, state and local funds to those who are on welfare or are poor. enough to be eligible for wel fare; those with monthly incomes of less than $169; couples' with joint incomes below $261 a month. That ceiling is boosted $22 for. each dependent child.
This year, the program is expected to cost $904 million, with the state's share amounting to $305 million. Philip A. 3mith, acting super' intendent of the Ravenswood City School District, reported trustees last night that the dis trict lias the highest proportion of Negro teachers of anv school district in the county, but school board members agreed that an extensive recruitment campaign should be begun to make the ratio larger. imith told the board members that 55 teachers are members off minority, groups. This, ported, represents 24 per cent of the certificated staff, compared to a statewide average of only 9 per cent.
Among more than 5,000 teach ers in the county, 113 are Negroes, Smith said. Of these 113, 43 teach within the East Palo Alto and Menlo Park School District. The school board, four of; whose five membTs are Negro, suggested that preventatives be sent out or the state in a teacher recruitment program. Al Viila, chief of the district's testing program, reported that while children oi the district are still far below the national aver age in reading achievement lrom trie primary grades to tne grade, the district is be ginning to reverse the trend by putting more emphasis on read1 ng instruction kindergarten and in primary. grades.
Despite reading accom plishment, Villa reported, tests show pupils in. the district have intelligences high as any in the nation. The district is now preparing program under which a child will be taught on his reading level rather than by grade. He said that smaller classes are needed and that the periods of reading instruct) couid be extended to more than the tradi tional one hour a day. Hold Principals The board agreed to hold up the selection of three principals and one administrative vice principal until a new district superintendent is named.
Dr. Kusseu Kent, county ch 1 snpe intendent who heads a selection committee, recently returned from a two day trip to Phoenix, St. Louis and Detroit, to some of the 30 educators have applied for the pest. No deadline for selecting the new superintendent was given. Smith submitted a three page report on i procedures heing usid by the district.
a citizens committee on reading appeared, but trustees requested a more complete report at their next meeting. Smith said that because of additional state rid, the district has been able to add $151,000 to ils budget. The board authorized the hiring of 25 lay assistants for teachers, even though the state department of education has not given final approval to a district application for funds to pay for them. Smith said that because of recent legislation, the district may be sble to get funds for new children's center in the Belle Kaven area. He reported that 5,300 students reported for classes or) opening day yesterday, a figure greater than last year.
The board authorized Smith to hire one additional speech teacher. An offer from the sheriff's of fice to send out deputies to each school in the district for help in physical fitneus programs was held over, for additional information from Undcrshsriff Wesley Pomeroy at the next board meeting. he program was begun two years ago when deputies were sent to two schools, but dropped last year because of the lack of funds. The sheriff's office volun tered to resume the program at all schools this year. BIG PROPERTY OWNER NEW YORK (AP) Closing its 1967 assessment books, the New Yorh'Cify Tax Commission reported the city had 826,898 parcels of ordinary real estate, including tax exempt Total taxable assessed val uation' for ordinary real estate over S27.B billion.
Real, es tate of utilities was assessed separately, totaling about f3.2 billion. Scandinavian and mcr'ti (AP Wirephoto) From Page 1) panied.by. detective. Jerry Pier ing and policewoman Lillian Smith. "I don't believe it," police quoted Mrs.
Lnmmins as say ing when they inEormed her she was under arrest. She later asked, "is this an indictment Police revealed a grand jury nao nanaea up trie first degree murder indictment Monday night. Notifies Attorney Crimmins, when informed of his wife's arrest, notified their attorney who arrived at the pre cinct house where she was taken to be booked. In reporting the children's dis appearance, s. Crimmins said she had put them to bed in their first floor room about 9 p.m.
the previous night. She said she opened the windows in the room but locked the bedroom door from the outside to keep the children from wandering around the house in the ear ly morning. She said she looked in on the children shortly before mid ieht and then retired. She was awakened a short time later by a call from her estranged husband who worked nights. The couple reportedly dis cussed their marital, problems and then, according to" Mrs: Crimmins, she returned to bed.
When she awakened in the morning, she said, she went to the room and the children were gone. Intensive Investigation A special squad of detectives undertook an intensive investi gation of the case but was un able to gather sufficient evidence for an indictment. A Queens grand jury under then Dist. Nat Hentel began a probe of the case in December, 1966. Both parents were called to testify before the Grand Jury but refused on the advice of their attorney, Harold C.
Harri son, unless they were granted immunity. Hentel said the grand jury was shocked at the parents' refusal to testify at the hearings but Harrison said he advised them not to testify because, 'my clients have been noted as being suspects the police have suspected them. Blast Injures 26 Marines CAMP PENDLETON' (UPI) Two marines were in serious condition and 24; others were listed as satisfactory today from wounds suffered when an M79 hand grenade accidentally exploded as a force of 100 Leathernecks battled a fire here Monday. A base spokesman said the grenade, which lay h.N'en in the apparently was detonated "by the heat of the fire. It was believed to have failed to explode during grenade throwing drill held earlier, in the same area.
The was; started, inadver tently by a groups Marines I a firing range, utners joined them' in an effort' to put to wish crew luck. US. Yacht's Lead Grows (Continued From Page 1) to shake off Inlrepid's better po' siticn. Intrepid sliced steadily through the six foot whitecap. while Dame Paitie "hobby norsen notices my, rising up on ave and ther.siamming down on the next.
Inl. epid covered the 1.5 mile lirs! leg in 4d minutes. 48 seconds, for a lead of one minute. seconds over the Aussie. They then began the 3.15 miie second leg.
Strong winds of about 22 knots, supposedly "Dame Pat tie Kind ol weather, were blowing as the sleek, super expensive 12 meter yachts be gan iiieir best seven series Dame Pattie had trouble with her spinnaker as she founded turn for the 3.15 mile third Haiphong Area Bombed (Continued Page 1) Monday's massive air assault an attempt to "seal Haiphong, EoZ's Hit Communists In other action America's largest bombers today smashed at a Communist buildup threatening U.S. Marine forts on South Vietnam's northern border. U.S. Air Force B52 Stratofor tresses rained hundreds of tons of bombs in two raids against units of 35,000 North Vietnamese troops poised for invasion in or near the North South Vietnam border Demilitarized one (DMZ), American spokesmen said. The B52s followed up pinpoint dive bombing by smaller U.S.
jets after a vain attempt by about 3,000 North Vietnamese troops to seize the Marine fort of Con Thien. The battle area lay in the zone U.S. Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara has ordered a defensive barrier constructed. U.S.
pilots in the attack on Haiphong said the North Vietnamese missiles aimed at them exploded near an Italian, and a Polish and a third andj unidentified freighter. In other action: Viet Cong ground fire downed a helicopter ambulance and a troop carrying helicopter was shattered when it landed on a guerrilla land mine, officials said. They said two Americans were killed and 22 wounded. U.S. strike planes reported killing at least 68 guerrillas in South Vietnam Monday.
UP A TREE CLEARFIELD, Pa. (AP) Volunteer firemen were called to the home of the H. W. Browns to rescue a pet from a tree. But this lime the stranded animal was a lizard.
Since the pet lizard was only two inches long and blended with the color of the fireman finally located the animal by shaking the tree, The1 lizard Fell out. (Continued sively and at one point to testify before a grand jury probing the case. No arrests were made in the case before today and Mrs, Crimmins was the only person named in the indictment handed up by a Grand Jury last night. Mrs. Crimmins, dressed in a suede jumper, was in her car and apparently preparing to leave for work when detective Jerry Byrnes, who had worked on the case for 26 months, made the arrest.
Byrnes was accom Some Return In Michigan (Continued From Page 1) teachers voted on whether to ra tify a new contract which would reopen schools for 19,500 students. Detroit's 320 schools remained closed, prolonging summer va cation for 300,000 children, but spokesmen for the Detroit Federation of Teachers (DFT) and' the city school board said settle ment appeared near. The DET resents Detroit's 11,500 public school teachers. Strikes kept schools closed to day in 18 Michigan communi ties, including Taylor, with a total of 17,285 teachers and 463,101 students. The siege of strikes began a week ago.
Macomb County Community College, i i a 's largeti two year college with 12,000 stu dents, also was closed. Stu dents joined striking teachers on the picket lines today. Elsewhere in the country teachers in East St, Louis, 111 were returning to the job and the threat of a school strike Baltimore appeared to have been averted. A walkout which extended summer vacations for more than 300,000 students in Detroit was reported "not Ear" from settlement. There appeared, however, to be no prospect of an early.
set tlement of prolonged work stoppage's by disgruntled teachers in Paducah, and Fort Lauderdale, teachers in the eastern suburbs of Clever land, Ohio; were threatening to strike Wednesday. Bigamist Is Jailed SACRAMENTO (AP) James Edward Goolsby, 38, was sentenced to jail for bigamy after probation officer said the man married seven times and neglected divorce at least twice. Goolsby, a former Sacramen to aerosp. engineer now living at Seattle, was sentenced Monday to six months in jail and five year's probation. He pleaded guilty before Judge Albert H.
Mundt of Sacramento Superior Court. Goolsby told the court that his marriages came from a desire "to be helpful to other people:" ner, nomine is going naoKi to you as long as you do as I say." Cut Wires The strangers ordered Webb to cut the phone wires. The. two men then ran out the southwest door and jegan running down 17th Avenue. Both men said "thank you" before leaving the scene of the robbery, the report stated.
According to police, Mrs, Leahy said she did not take much notice the event, he cause there was no confusion inside the booth at the time. The men were described as being "gentlemanly. 1 1 i calm and professional." 4 Killed In Plant Blast (Continued From Page 1) house No. IB. The blast sent flames shooting more than ZOO feet into the air and turned the tiuiiding into a pile of rubble.
"It looked like it had been bombed," one witness said. The plant employs about 3,000 persons. On a normal shift, officials said, between 75 and BO men would have been working in the casting house. However, the officials said they had no accurate count on those inside the Bob Holioway, the company's relations director, said the iarge casting house, where aluminum is melted into ingots, would be closed today. Holioway said the explosion came just as workers on the midnight shift were reporting to duty and that this may have helped reduce casualties.
Errant Missile (Continued From Page proximately 140 miles southeast of Juarez, Mexicu." "At this time, there are no reports of personal injury or" property a spokes stan said. The army notHied Mexican and U.S. civilian officials and launched an iavestigation. VINCE'S DELICATESSENS Our newest addition tt a twenty years. the finest in man, French, to come.
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