Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 14, 1964 · Page 1
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 1

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Tuesday, January 14, 1964
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(Dailn fad* 74th Year Phone 793-3221 REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1964 $1.50 Per Month Twelve Pages 10 Cents Panama holds 10 Cuban agents [ a$t a ff er near |,|j zzar( J Paralyzing snow blankets WASHINGTON (UPI) — At least 10 agents trained in Communist Cuba have been arrested ' By and arc being held by Pana-j manian authorities in Panama.! Army Secretary Cyrus R. Vance! said today. i , . Vance, who returned from!:', nder .P ara !- VZID ; Panama Monday, told conference one of Hie 10 was a sniper. The Army secretary said the! The storm, which will go agents were identified by U. S.j' lown m l!,c "cord books as authorities and were arrested bv one of the worst winter blasts Panamian police. " jevcr in many areas, churned United Press International .the storm than New York and'Pittsburgh, Pa The death toll climbed past' ,ne metropolis was still almost;Louisville. Ky 1100 and some of the nation's reatcst cities were still buried now today in ,„„.,„ . Iri , the wake of a vicious near bliz-. lonaaj. torn a neus_ ani whjc(] ^ ovcf mudl gf mches of snow vvhlch pi | C(1 up streets, a he thought at least < {hc Dation - s castcrn nau -. into six-foot drifts beneath the was declo The secretary, agreeing withi off ,hc iNorth Atlantic coast. It:^,.,, ^ an earlier statement by Secre-i scnt hcav >' snows driving back; " tary of State Dean Rusk, said| 111,0 Ncw England and temper-;j , . lows in the i Midwest and South. and 1 below at and his wife made a forced j landing on a lake near Belcher- crippled today. j At the storm's height. Boston!town. Mass.. when poor visibtl- The storm relented on New ; was practically paralyzed, sale ity made flying impossible. York before dawn after raging,'winds of 60 miles per hour: 19 Car Pileup for ."1 hours and laying down 13 whistled through New York 1 Fourteen inches of snow fell state of emergency at Battleboro. Vt. There was ared in Wilkes-Barre. a 1!) car pileup near Catskill, shadows of the skyscrapers. At!Pa., and Pensacola, Fla.. had NY. least a do/en deaths were its first snow in five years. The state of emergrny in blamed on the storm in the! Thirty inches of snow fell at Wilkes-Barre was believed to be city. 'Ashland, N.Y. Seventeen inches the first in the city's history in Morning rush hour crawlediof snow feil at Ashtabula. Ohio.:which all police and firemen IO city's snow-ladeniThe 10 inches in Washington were called out. Pittsburgh's Subway service was etir-jwas the heaviest fall since 19.i8. two airports were closed hy at least one derailment: In New York's Central Park.•nidi drifts. The Pennsylvania agents hostile to both the United: a ! urcs fc " '? record lows in tllc :was reported, and buses ran 30 ;nine inches of snow fell by mid- Highways Department estimat LUCKY DRIVER — Walter Lee Nunes, 20, of 343 Bond street, Redlands, stands beside his demolished automobile from which he emerged unharmed after the car went down an embankment and overturned on Barton road west of Brookside avenue about 9:30 a. m. today. Redlands police officer Ted Vastine, at right, made the initial investigation which he later turned over to the California Highway Patrol. Nunes'lost control on a curve and the station wagon flew about 40 feet through the air before coming to rest upside down in o Brookside Dairy pasture. (Daily Facts photo by Ron Kibby) U.S. to defend canal White House declares [minutes late through s t r e e t sjaftcrnoon Monday, breaking a ed it had II.oiiO men and 13.000 The death count in the ? r eatj S licked by ice. clogged with!25-year record. Twice that much pieces of equipment out. storm which rolled out of thc| snow aruj blocked bv abandoned!was forecast for the mctropoli-i Up to 22 inches of snow fell plains states over the weekendj cars worker absenteeism ranltan area. iin Pennsylvania, and the state rose to 101. The victims died of j high. I More than 200 flights were discounted 12 weather related exhaustion, exposure, in cold-1 The might v storm piled up I verted from New York's Kennc- deaths. Gov. William W. Scran- exposure sparked fires and in scores of fatal accidents on snowy high ways. States and Panama "moved in quickly to whip up the dispute" when the recent disturbances broke out in the Canal Zone. Vance said the agents all were trained in Cuba but he would not say that they all were : Cubans. He praised the Panamanian National Guard, a mili- jtary-typc police force, for re ' storing order. ! There was no attempt to sab-;in New York state, 9 in both;flurries continued from the east-!citizens to report for night;stranded in Indiana along [otagc the canal during the dis-i Indiana and New Jersey, 5 injern Great Lakes to the AtIan-[work to assist the city's crew [Highway -11-52, the main artery iturbances, he said, althoughjboth Missouri and Illinois, 4 in 1 tic Coast, and Nantucket, Mass.'of 2.300 men in plow trucks and from Indianapolis to Chicago. !there was "quite considerable''Colorado. 3 in Alabama, 2 infringing its snow total to 20!shovel brigades. New York Central passenger j damage to canal-owned and: both Tennessee and Michigan, i inches. I A Boston & Maine Railroad and freight trains gave lifts to Panamanian-owned property. land I each in Kentucky. Conncc -I Bitter cold settled on the Mid- commuter train rammed a many of tlieni. One three-engine In answer to questions. Vance! ticut, Virginia. Wisconsin and lands, pushing the temperature'stalled truck and 12 persons [freight train filled its cabs with •said he was referring to "Cas-JNew Hampshire. j to record lows of 14 below at [narrowly escaped injury. A refugees for a trip to the next I Iro agents." He added that they! No city suffered more during Columbus, Ohio. H below atllight plane carrying a man ; town. j "measurably increased t tic j " snow depths of 30 inches in Up- dy International Airport when ton ordered all state officesi state New Y'ork and drifts of 18 poor visibility almost caused closed today. Half of the secon-' feet in the Midwest before it snowpiow collisions on the run-clary roads in southwest I'enn- Weather deaths included 21 injblew itself out. Even though itsiways. Sanitation Commissioner sylvania were closed, both Ohio and Pennsylvania, 15[fury was lulled today, snow,Frank Lucia issued a call fori Three-thousand persons were By MERR1MAN SMITH UPI White House Reporter [amount of violence." A few, he said, were recent arrivals in Panama. The secretary said, however that it has not been established to keep control of the canal, malic relations arc maintained.!! ha ' a °y of ,no weapons used |But he did not close the door tnesc contacts will continue" i!" f. ? anama f ' sht ' DS w " e ' -- imsi, ium.ii.is «in luuiuiut.. .brought into Panama from Cu- Restoration of order has beenloa. ^.' atc ' r "i described as a prerequisite forj He said U. S. troops | any subsequent discussions WASHINGTON (UPI) — The 00 a possible revision of the United Stated Stales said today! 60 -year-old treaty with Panama .i . -, ii r ir-H -, ii- [governing the strategic that it will fulfill its obligation !„. 1V to defend the Panama Canalj Rusk attended the marathon Panama's grievances. These in- but hopes to do it. on a "good[White House meeting at which elude equal display of the Pan- neighbor" basis with the repub-iPresident Johnson received aniama flag, better job opportune of Panama. exhaustive report from his Lat-jnitics for Panamanians in the "The United States cannot a 1 -' Nixon blames U.S. policy for j Panama crisis j NEW YORK fUPD—Richard' M. Nixon, charged Monday that j Bailed out ?n storm Two of B52 crew found alive by rescue squads Air-sea armada searches for yacht survivors of [fired upon by a variety of weap-!, V' r>'„ „,;..,-<. ,,.,«. _„ . - ons includin" and 30 cali- lh ,° Pana ' na en . MS " as Just an ;'The second of five airmen who bcr' mm ary "rifles hunto "r - 1 0,h , Cr a,,mfe " t . ,n ,hc .^f 1 , bailed out of a E52 jet bomber , .w, „ • isickncss of this country s Latin (ilJring a ,, cavy snow storm CUMBERLAND. Md. tUPD-'cials at the crash site said that low the security of the Pana ma Canal to be imperiled," the White House said in a state inent issued after a Iong-top- level conference which lasted until nearly 1 a.m. EST. In a later development. Secretary of State Dean Rusk said order is being restored in Panama and expressed optimism over prospects for a settlement of the tense situation. Rusk also made it clear that Thomas Mann. Mann spent almost three hours with Johnson, Rusk, Defense Secretary Robert S. Mc Namara and others outlining the results of his emergency! and more equitable pay. Describing the riots. Rusk said elements hostile to both Panama and the United States moved in promptly. "We have known Castro mission to Panama City last [agents for some lime have been weekend following riots which! in an out of Panama. Undoubt- left more than 20 persons dead, edly elements of this sort came Rusk said today that the'in to whip up the situation," he United States and Panama are!said. keeping in close contact, andj Johnson remained at his that regardless of the "lechni-j White House office until 2 a.m the United States is determinedical" question of whether diplo-|after getting Mann's reports. fles, one machine gun, tommy- guns, carbines and pistols. Their origin has not been determined, he said. Vance said he had no evidence that agents of the United Arab Republic were in Panama, as some reports had stated. Vance had the highest praise for the conduct of U.S. troops He said he had no criticism of the conduct of the governor of Panama or the military commander of the area. Weather i>cdlands Weather Today Highest 56, Lowest 33 One Year Ago Highest 64, Lowest 28 Tomorrow's Sunrise and Sunset 6:55 a.m. — 5:03 p.m. No smog, allowable burning. San Bernardino Valley: Grad ual clearing later tonight and Wednesday becoming mostly sunny Wednesday. Lows tonight 30-38. Gusty northerly winds locally strong at times later to day and below canyon tonight and Wednesday. U.S. Weather Bureau Noon Forecast A weather front moved into Southern California late Monday night and continues to move eastward. It was accompanied by cool unstable and slightly moist air which brought cloudiness and scattered light showers to the area. A few isolated thundershowers have occurred near the frontal zone with some spotty heavier showers and local hail. The front is expected to move into Arizona by tonight with gradual clearing over Southern California. The lowest temperature tonight at coldest fruit-frost key stations in Southern California will be 26 degrees. Some protection is expected to be necessary beginning about 3 a.m. in coldest locations with moderate ceiling conditions. Temperatures and precipitation for the 24-hour period ended at 4 a.m.: High Low Preeip. AsIc treaty revision New stumbling block in Panama peace talks D a Heavy snow American policy." [ car ] v Mondav was found alive "I feel this very strongly, and today. Air Force Rescue bcad- I'm going to have more to say|q Uarters ], erc announced, about this—not in a political! The identity of the flier, who way—but I feel that two major [survived more than 36 hours of trouble spots in the world are| near zoro weather on an iso- Southeast Asia and Latin Amer-ii a tcd mountain rage, was not ica," the former vice president [disclosed immediately, said. j According to the Air Force In an interview, he said he]spokesman, the second airman felt the present Latin American known to have survived the bail- policy was leading the United!out was spotted about 20 miles States from one defeat to an-jwest of Cumberland at a point other. Panama, he said, was[roughly one mile south of the just part of the problem. [Maryland-Pennsylvania border. MiAMr (UPf) — The aircraft carrier Franklin D. Roosevelt and an expanded air-sea arma- which the craft carried on a [da searched the storm - tossed training mission had been found [Atlantic Ocean today for a 58- intact in the wreckage. The of-j foot schooner which reported it ficials said thev hoped to have B ? s *,' nkins w,,h flVC pcrsons 'aboard. the plane debris removed from the area by about 1 p.m. ESTi Planes and s! "P s searched the The pilot. Maj. Thomas W.'"' at , ers ab ?, ut J6 ? m,Ies east of McCormick. 42. of Yawfcey.j JacksonvlUc - Fla - where This is not just a story about Panama. It's part of the whole story of Latin America. It's much bigger and deeper His condition was not known. Jackie to save condolence letters WASHINGTON (L'PM —Mrs John F. Kenncdv. in her firs'. , public statement since the la«ci may ,^ e , encouraging these Meanwhile. Air Force off.-iCalif. W.V'a.. made his way safely to a farmhouse about 10 miles from the crash site Monday night and reported he was all right. Two teams of experts on nu-i c . om P , , cte '- v , negative,-• a clear safety were en route toi Gl ' ard spokesman said, investigate the crash. One team I The schooner the Enchant- of six investigators, headed bv! rcss - departed Charleston, S.C. 45- mile-an-hour winds kicked up 15-foot waves, but authorities said they have had no success in spotting the stricken vessel. "The results so far have been Coast Virgin Islands. Manager C. H. Keel of the Charleston Municipal Yacht Basin said the owner of the boat was John Pelton. about 42, of Boston 27 11 .74 Chicago 27 17 .02 Cincinnati 19 -15 .06 Denver 37 2 Fairbanks -6 -19 Fort Worth 34 4 Helen 10 -1 Honolulu 82 72 Kansas City 17 12 Las Vegas 46 25 Los Angeles 64 47 Minneapolis 15 10 New York •>•) 10 1 .25 Oklahoma City 28 10 Palm Springs 67 30 Sacramento 54 39 .11 Salt Lake City 25 •8 San FraDcisco 54 46 Seattle 42 3G .55 Washington 22 12 .23 PANAMA CITV (UPI)—Panama threw a new stumbling block into peace talks here today by insisting the Organization of American States (OAS) get an immediate commitment from the United States to revise canal zone treaties. The five-nation OAS truce team here postponed its scheduled return to Washington on the Panamanian insistence it work out a new peace formula binding the U.S. to revision of the treaties. At the same time, the team called on the U.S. and Panama to abstain from any acts or statements which might block a solution of the zone conflict. The departure was postponed even though the Organization of American States (OAS) group considered its work completed with signature of an agreement by Panama and the United States to establish a joint cooperation committee to guarantee the peace, and a renewed U.S. pledge to fly the Panamanian [events." he said "The fact that these incidents j seemed to occur simultaneously [all over the place indicates that the five-nation group agreed to remain at least 12 hours longer to seek to prevent continued tension between Panama and the United States from exploding into new conflict. Twenty-one persons were killed and 463 wounded between Thursday and Sunday. The casualties included four American dead and 103 wounded, including three civlians. Monday's "peace formula" snagged quickly on Panamanian insistence that the United States agree to treaty revisions prior to any formal talks on re-establishing normal diplomatic relations. The U.S. position was that it could not be "pressured" into treaty revisions. The United States called first for restoration of law and order before seeking a permanent settlement! of the tense situation. solated spur-of-the-moment conflict set off by students," he added. "The Panama crisis," he said, "is another example of Cold weather fails to chill welcome for Segni Butts libel case new trial unless award cut ATLANTA (UPI) - Curtis Publishing Company was granted a new trial today in the Wally Butts libel case unless Butts agrees within 20 days to a sharp reduction in the damages awarded him by a federal court jury. U. S. District Judge Lewis R. Morgan handed down an order requiring a new trial in the case unless within 20 days all punitive damages awarded to Butts above $400,000 are remit-; ted. i The article, based on a report by insurance salesman George Burnett that he overheard a telephone conversation between Butts and Alabama Coach Paul (Bear) Bryant, alleged that Butts gave Bryant secret information about the Georgia team. Butts was athletic director at Georgia at the time but since has resigned. In asking for a new trial, Curtis attorneys argued that errors were permitted during the trial and in Morgan's charge to the 12-man jury and that bias The jury awarded Butts S3 [was introduced to influence the million in punitive damages and [jurymen. S60.000 in general damages as[ Lawyers for the publishers ala result of an article published I so insisted that the punitive in the Saturday Evening Post, [damages awarded Butts were Morgan reached a decision!set by the jury "without con- following weeks of study of the defendants' motion for a new trial in the case. science" and comprised the largest such award in U.S. [court history. visit the library. "It will be, we hope, not only a memorial to President Kennedy but a living center of study of the times in which he lived and for young people and scholars from all over the world," the dark-haired young widow said. She said the warmth of the tributes to her husband and the knowledge of the affection in which he was held by the letter- writers sustained her during her period of mourning. "Whenever I can bear to. I read them," she said. "All his bright light gone from the world. All of you who have written to me know how much we all loved him and that he returned that'love in full measure. "It is my greatest wish that all of these letters be acknowledged," she said. "It will take a long time to do so, but I know you will understand." '", ','"" _!^i"'^uTJi^"3 ~"o«,.-^rf ""iic *c- ! on Friday for St. Thomas in the The spokesman said the man Col. Charles B. Stewart, USAr ,.;„„ : _ was being evacuated. [director of nuclear safety, flew There was no further word on [here from Kirtland Air Force ithan just a fight, or squabble.!the whereabouts of the thrcejBasc in New Mexico to assist [between the U.S. and Panama," jcrew members still unaccounted [in retrieving the nuclear bombs. iNixon said. jfor. An air-ground search was! The second team, composed^ "It's going to be vital for usicontinuing without letup in hopc'of four men and headed by CoI.' w ' l, ' t Her. Calif. With him on the to dig to the bottom and find!additional survivors may bciJamcs W. Tisdale Jr., came in;hoat. said Keel were his 21-year lout what forces outside Panama:found. 'from Norton Air Force Base.[oM auburn-haired wife, his two i sons by a previous marriage, and the skipper. [ The Miami coast guard identified the skipper as Capt. Chris- ilopher D. Grabowski. an experienced seaman hired by Pelton in .Miami. Keel said the schooner remained in port at Charleston from Dec. 13 until Jan 10 and put enough supplies aboard to make the trip to the Virgin Islands without stopping. The Enchantress radioed a distress message saying its decks were awash and the five persons aboard had climbed atop the ship's cabin to escape the rising waters. First word of the disaster was received by the Jacksonville [Beach Coast Guard radio station which picked up an international "Mayday" distress signal on its radio at 4:06 p.m. EST. I President's assassination, said and American flags on publici'<"'ay she has received nearly sites in the zone iSOO.OOO letters of condolence. ' An OAS spokesman said) -Mrs. Kennedy said her great- treaty revision was not within! est wish was that all of the I something other than just an the peacemakers' scope butjieHers bo acknowledged and added that all of them would be placed in the President Kennedy Memorial Library at Charles River in Boston, Mass. Mrs. Kennedy said she hoped | ^_.._'°i".V c T XL ".'*-._,^""^i ed by cold and blustery weath- WASHINGTON (UPI)—Italian [President Antonio Segni arrived in Washington today to be greet_ the failure of U.S. policy that'everyone'in the~nat ,W whoj^oughout Latin America. 1 afld wc ] con , e from wrote to her would be able to' no P e the incident will focus' American public opinion on the necessity for a thorough review of our policy toward Latin- America generally. "It's indicative of a general sickness of our Latin American policy—and rather than a pep pill or a sedative that will take care of this immediate incident, our policy needs a major operation." Nehru aides to take over NEW DELHI (UPI)—Ailing Prime Minister Jawharlal Nehru today began building a team of aides to take over all his duties, with the exception of policy-making, during his convalescence which Congress party sources said may last six| months. Nehru, 74, was stricken with a high blood pressure condition blamed on overwork at the opening session of his party's annual convention last week. Latest medical bulletins reported he was progressing "very atisfactorily." Sonic booms to bomb major U.S. cities as they stepped from the train. The two chiefs of state shook hands as Mrs. Lady Bird Johnson presented a bouquet of red roses to Mrs. Segni. Also meeting Segni was Secretary of State and Mrs. Dean Rusk, members of the Washington diplomatic corps and other officials. In temperatures below 20 de- following a flight from Canada.)grees and with a strong wind Johnson stood hatless at theiblowing. Segni and Johnson end of a red carpeted receiving walked to a small platform for line to greet Segni and his wife the official welcome. President Johnson. Segni, who was forced to 'make an unexpected trip to I Montreal Monday afternoon because of bad weather, arrived "here from Baltimore by train Khrushchev may warn Castro on Panama crisis [ MOSCOW (UPI) — Premier INikita S. Khrushchev is likely TZ K ™?£ A £^J U ZL^* «»™ visiting Cuban Premier The Federal Aviation Agency | FMcl Castro ^ ,„ ^ , 0 cx . (FAA), with all official fingers crossed, is ready to find out P Ioit the U.S.-Panama dispute whether people on the ground' because Russla wants D0 Dew will accept the sonic booms gen crated by supersonic airliners. The agency disclosed Monday it will start "bombing" a major American metropolitan area next month—Oklahoma City— with controlled sonic booms, us ing Air Force F104 fighters capable of flying 1,700 miles per hour. The $300,000 experiment will begin Feb. 3 and will last 26 weeks. A final report is scheduled to be issued by the FAA, Air Force and National Aeronautics and Space Agency (NASA) late this year. More than 1.200 sonic boom flights will be made during the 26 I weeks. Caribbean crisis. Western observers said today. Castro, "who arrived Monday for a surprise visit expected to last a week, got down to major talks with Khrushchev in the Kremlin today. The discussions are expected to center on the SI million a day the Soviets are investing in Cuban aid and on Castro's freewheeling foreign policy. When the bearded premier left here after a month's visit last May, he was promised the increased aid for the island's faltering economy. He in turn apparently prom- New drug regulations WASHINGTON (UPI) — New SECOND CHILD HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Ac tress Vanessa Brown gave birth | sa ]dV Castro iVlike'ly toTe told his dispute China. But last fall, Castro joined with Peking in refusing to sign the nuclear test ban treaty, one of Moscow's key steps in seeking a cold war settlement with the West. His speeches also had begun to indicate a neutralist leaning between Moscow and Peking. The Soviet leadership may feel this ambivalent position I could have serious conse quences for its hopes of extend ing influence in Latin America. Thus. Castro has created a situation in which the Soviet Union is pouring vast amounts of aid into Cuba, but Moscow has been able to wield little influence over Castro's policies. This lack of control is believed to worry the Soviet leadership. For this reason, observers iscd to support Khrushchev in with Communist[ i Liz Taylor files for divorce Saturday to her second child, a boy, at Temple Hospital. The government regulations require[boy was named David Michael, that prescription drugs carry a Miss Brown is the wife of tele- statement of their effectiveness [vision director Mark Sand- and any harmful side effects. |rich Jr. that Moscow does not want to get involved in another Caribbean crisis far from its shores and in an area of U.S. strength, as would be the case in Panama. PUERTO VALLARTA, Mexico (UPI)—Actress Elizabeth Taylor, weary of waiting for an amicable divorce agreement, filed for divorce today against singer Eddie Fisher to make way for her marriage to actor Richard Burton. Miss Taylor began the next- to-last chapter of the romance that began on the sets of the movie "Cleopatra" by filing suit in the court of first instance here. Fisher has 20 days in which to answer the suit or he can remain silent and free Miss Taylor to take her fourth husband. Liz asked only for custody of Liza, the German girl adopted during her marriage with Fisher. She sought no property settlement, saying their fortunes had not been earned jointly. The suit was filed before Judge Arcadio Estrada Quinones, the same judge who granted Sybil Burton a divorce from Burton last month.

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