Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 3, 1964 · Page 1
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 1

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Friday, April 3, 1964
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facts; 74th Year Phone 793-3221 REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA. FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 1964 $1.50 Per Month Sixteen Pages 10 Cents Brazil to purge leftists; U.S. may increase aid CHEERS IN RIO — State police broke info cheers ofter winning a showdown in Rio De Janeiro with Brazilian Morines. Anti-Communist generals were in control of the government today. They started a purge of leftists in and out of government. (UPl Telephofo) Khrushchev opens his drive against China BUDAPEST, Hungary (UPI)Soviet Premier Nikita Khrush chev opened his campaign against Communist China today by bitterly accusing Peking of trying to wreck the socialist movement Khrushchev delivered an address to a glittermg audience of lop government leaders at the Opera House. A published supplement to his speech released by the official Hungarian news agency MTI contained the remarks about Weather Redlands Weather Today Highest 67, Lowest 38 One Year Ago Highest T7, Lowest 40 Tomorrow's Sunrise and Sunset 5:33 a.m.— 6:12 p.m. No smog, allowable burning Saturday, Sunday, Monday San Bernardino Valley: Some variable cloudiness but considerable sunshine today and most ly sunny Saturday. Strong gusty north or northeast winds especially below canyons today and tonight. Lows tonight 33.40. Slightly warmer Saturday. U.S. Weather Bureau Noon Forecast There will be variable cloudi ncss with considerable sunshine over most of Southern Califor nia this afternoon. However there is a chance of a few wdely scattered light showers over interior regions and snow flurries in higher mountain areas through this evening. Cloudiness will decrease and generally sunny weather is expected Saturday and Sunday. A slow warming trend in day time temperatures is indicated through the weekend. By Sunday temperatures should range from the 50s in mountain areas to near SO degrees in warmer low cr desert valley spots with coastal areas near 70 and high deserts in the 60s. There will be gusty north to northeast winds 20-35 mph at times'over mountain ridges and locally through and below canyons exposed to the north and east today and tonight but winds should dimmish for the balance of the weekend. China, which were not read at the opera. In the supplement, Khrushchev said: "What can we say when confronted with such absurd aspirations. Only one thing. Those desperate efforts of the Chinese leaders, with which they hope to gain command of the Communist movement, are doomed to failure. "In recent years, tlie llar.xist- Leninist parties have strengthened and developed tremcn dously and nobody has been able to turn them -from the only correct path of Leiiinism." The Soviet leader said, however, that the success of the in- tcriiational Communist movement depended on its unity. "This is particularly important when the leaders of the Chinese Communist party come out openly with their stand aimed at disruption," he said. He accused Chinese leaders of carying their ideological differences of opinion with the Soviet Union into the area of international relations. "They stepped out a course aimed at the slackening of the unity of the socialist countries and through this caused damage to the international socialist system." Khrushchev's speech came a few hours after the Soviet party newspaper called for a Communist summit meeting to discuss the Sino-Soviet dispute. It also followed a Hungarian party statement today which pledged all-out support for Khrushchev in a showdown with China. The two statements broke a months-long silence by the Soviet Union and' its allies on the China question. They marked the opening of a counter-offen sive which could determine whether Khrushchev retains leadership of the Communist world. Earlier, Khrushchev laid wreaths to fallen heroes on two significant Budapest memorials. He was accompanied by Hungarian Premier Janos Kadar, who earlier released the Hungarian Communist Party Central Committee's bitter pro tests against the Chinese at tacks on Khrushchev's policies and person. Czechs stop jamming U.S. radio broadcasts FIVE OAV FORECAST Snow flurries in mountainous areas but otherwise no precipitation and temperatures as much as 10 degrees below normal. Temperatures and precipitation for (he 24-hour period end- High Low Preeip. Boston .48 — .03 Chicago 48 35 .92 Cincinnati 65 — .84 Denver 55 32 .40 Fairbanks 25 13 .02 Fort Worth 87 6S Helena 42 35 Honolulu 81 68 .U Kansas City 80 63 Las Vegas 59 48 Los Angeles 59 46 Minneapolis 49 25 New York 50 — Oklahoma City 84 57 Palm Springs 71 57 Sacramento 63 46 Salt Lake City 50 35 San Francisco 56 52 SeatUe 52 34 Waslungton 46 — WASHINGTON (UPI) -Czechoslovakia has stopped jamming U.S. radio broadcasts, U.S. officials reported today. The Voice Of America (VOA) said jamming of its broadcasts in the Czech and Slovak languages, which had gone on since 1948. ended shortly before midnight Tuesday. • Czechoslovakia is the fifth Communist country to stop jamming U.S. broadcasts. Poland stopped in 1956, Russia stopped last June, Romania last July and Hungary last February. In all cases U.S. broadcasts in all local languages of the countries involved had been jammed, but the Communists had never bothered to jam English language broadcasts. -The VOA said the only two countries in eastern Europe which still jam American broadcasts are Bulgaria and East Germany. Yugoslavia and Albania never jammed the U.S. broadcasts. Officials said the Cubans are still operating moderate jamming, and Bed China makes sporadic and haphazard attempts at it Prize dishes broken Col. Gell writes of losses in Alaska quake Word from Col. T. W. (Wes) Gell, formerly of Redlands, and now Wing commander and base commander at Elmendorf AFB, seven miles from Anchorage, Alaska, is that he and his family came through the earthquake in fine shape. 'But if you dropped in for a cup of coffee right now, we would have to share the same cup — that's about all we have left," he writes in a letter to Col. and Mrs. Frank Thorn- quest 1420 Elizabeth Crest drive. 'For a few terrifying minutes on Friday night we really caught hell. But thank God that the -Air Force can get organized when it has to, and things are looking up now, with no one wanting for anything. I can't say the same about the City of] Anchorage. The damage there was terrible." Jlrs. Gell (Jean) and their daughter Wendy are with him at Elmendori. Their daughter Pam is in college in Oregon. Col. Gell writes that during the quake he, Mrs. Gell and Wendy "were bouncing from wall to wall trjing to evacuate our quarters. "Our car was bobbing around Uke a small skiff in a heavy sea. Dishes, lamps, radios, were floating all over the house- Telephone poles and trees describing a 60 degree arc. Waves running through the floors, streets and yards. "Never have you seen a kitchen floor covered with broken bottles of milk,-salad oil, ketchup and. . . you name it nearly ankle-deep, liberally sprinkled with broken dishes ... and a dining room with all your good dishes, crystal that you have babied all over the world, Hummels (German figurines) broken all over the place. When we surveyed the mess we looked at each other and were as happy as little kids that we were healthy. Jean and Wen- day cleaned up without a word. I had other things to do on thei Base as you can well imagine. "Tell our good friends ia Bed-| lands that we are well and have 'no problems." Rusk saysRuss troubles delay U.S. settlement WASHINGTON (UPI)-Secre- fary of State Dean Rusk said today Russia's top priority con com over the split with Red China is probably a factor in delaying progress on Soviet- American problems. Rusk told a news conference that except for some progress toward working out a consular, agreement between Washington and Moscow, there has been no "great movement" toward settling the multitude of perilous issues which divide the world's two major powers. Part of this stalemate, the secretary said, probably is due to Soviet "preoccupation" with the increasingly bitter feud be tween the militant Chinese Reds and Soviet Premier Niki ta Khrushchev over the latter policy of peaceful co-e.xistence, Rusk said he thought the Kremlin, as well as the Bus sian people in general, are deeply concerned by the prospects of having a militant neighbor "next door." Red Chi na, by 1970 will have a popula (ion of 800 million people and might be armed with nuclear weapons by then. Rusk said the latest and bitterest Chinese attacks calling for the removal of Khrushchev as leader of world communism and the new Russian counter charge today were being fol lowed by the United States with considerable interest RIO DE JANEIRO. Brazil (UPD—Leaders of Brazil's triumphant three-day revolt which ousted President Joao Goulart started a purge of leftists in and out of government today. They also sought to determine the whereabouts of the former president Goulart was last reported to have fled Porto Alegre in Rio Grande Do Sul SUte Thursday afternoon. At that time he was believed headed for Uruguay] and political asylum but more than 200 newsmen and diplomats waited for him in Montevideo in vain. Today, a personal friend of the ex-president, Joao Alonso Montegui, said he was "sure" Goulart was at his 1,000-acre Sao Borja ranch on the banks of the River Uruguay and close to that country's border. Mon­ tegui said Goulart had once told him he would never flee Brazil unless his life was in danger. The anti-Communist generals who toppled Goulart however, were expected to use the threat of arest against him to force him out of the country and mto exile aboard. Authorities were on the lookout for extreme leftist leader Francisco Juliao, whose land grabbing "peasant leagues' have been active in northeast- em Brazil. Juliao was last reported in Brasilia, but is be- Ueved to have left that city and is not known to have returned to his usual haunts in Pemam- buco State. Two other prominent Pemam- buco leftists. Gov. Muguel Arraes and Mayor Pelopidas Silveira of Recife, the state capi­ tal, were deposed during the revolution. Areas and about 50 other leftist prisoners were flown Thursday to Fernando Noronha Island, 300 niiles off the coast, but it was not certain whether Silveira was among them. One of the victorious generals, Maj. Gen. Amaury KnieL whose 2nd Army played a ma jor role in the revolt, was among the favorites to succeed provisional President Ranieri Mazzilli in elections promised withm the month. WASHINGTON (UPI)-Secretary of SUte Dean Busk today indicated U.S. readiness to give increased aid to the new Brazilian government to help it with economic and social development Rusk told a news conference he believes Brazil's military leaders, state governors and congress had warded off a threat to the country's constitutional system by ousting President Joao Goulart- Rusk said there was concern that the leftist Goulart was leading Brazil toward some authoritarian form of government before his overthrow. Rusk echoed and expanded on President Johnson's expressions of hope for strengthening relations and improving cooperation between the two countries in the wake of the overthrow of 'the (loulart regime. Rusk told newsmen he did not think.the ouster of Goulart was a precedent for other military coups m Latin America which would not keep democratic constitutions in force, ai he said Brazil did. U.S., Panama agree on formula for negotiating WASHINGTON (UPI)— The United States and Panama have reached agreement on a formula for resuming diplomatic relations and discussing a settlement of their dispute over the Panama Canal, authoritative sources said today. An announcement from the White House, Panama City and the Organization of American States is expected within a matter of a few hours, the sources said. The reported formula was said to have been worked out m a series of talks over the past two weeks between the U.S. and Panamanian ambassadors to Uie OAS, Ellsworth Bunker and Miguel J. Moreno. , The OAS council's special committee on the Panama dispute was summoned hurriedly to a 2 p.m. EST meeting. It was understood the agreement would be explained at that time. Previous OAS formulas blew up because of disagreement between the White House and Panama over coordinating "in- terpretatons." Earlier Secretary of State Dean Rusk said Russia's top priority concern over the split with Red China is probably factor in delaying progress on Soviet-American problems. Small private donations pour into Alaska ANCHORAGE, -Alaska (UPI) —A wave of small private do nations from people throughout the world poured into quake- shattered Alaska today, the van guard of massive state and fed eral aid to rebuUd Uie 49th state. President Johnson said he would ask Congress for an im mediate $50 million for Alaskan relief, and Gov. William A Egan said he would ask the state legislature to authorize a $50 million bond issue which would double the state's public indebtedness. However, such actions require auUiorization and time — and private citizens and private businesses apparently felt there was no time like.the present They were sending mony and assistance in whatever amount they could afford. Toure just makes it home to Guinea CONAKRY, Gmnea (UPI) President Sekou Toure arrived home safely today after his airliner made a forced landing in a windstorm in the Spanish Sahara with only a few gallons of fuel to spare. Toure's Soviet-built 1L18 arrived in Conakry eight and one- half hours behind schedule on a flight from Tunis. Lack of communication between West Africa and Europe during the night bad caused anxiety over his whereabouts. The 43-year-old president had paid a four-day state visit to Tunisia. U.S. Catholic bishops approve English for Mass WASHINGTON (UPI) - MU lions of U.S. Catholics today were a step closer to bearing large portions of Mass in English instead of ancient Latin. ITie Roman Catholic hierarchy of the United States, meeting in secret Thursday night, formally approved plans for using English instead of Latin in parts of the Mass and sacraments. There was some speculation that the new rules might go into effect by Penecost Sunday, May 17. Other sources said the change might be postponed until a new liturgical year begins with Advent next November. The action of 200 bishops at Catholic University must be reported to Rome for Vatican approval. The same request however, was granted with routine formality by the Vatican to six other nations. MacArthur fights on in battle for life WASHINGTON (UPI) — Gen. Dougla.s MacArthur passed a 'fair night" in his dogged battle against the effects of three recent operations, his .doctors said today. A medical bulletin by surgeon General Leonard B. Heaton said MacArthur's condition remains critical. However, he said one good sign was that there had been no bleeding from the esophagus for 20 hours. A special device to control the bleedmg—called a steng- stacken tube—is being removed from MacArthur's Uu-oat, Heaton said. Adding to a number of se­ rious complications, however, has been uremic poisoning. The 84-year-old general is be ing gradually infected with wastes that his malfunctioning kidneys fail to flush from his body, his doctors said Thursday. ^ However, a process to overcome the deficiencies of the kidney functions—peritoneal di- Heavy snow buffets Northern Rockies By United Prew tnfemaNonal Heavy snow and strong winds buffeted the Northern Rockies today and closed highways in Wyoming. Violent hail storms and near-tornado winds lashed the Midwest Thursday night Snow piled 9 inches deep at Casper, Wyo., and blocked the mam highways leading north and south out of the city. Some motorists were reported strand ed by the blowing, drifting snow but all were rescued. The storm also blocked roads between Riverton and Lander, Wyo., where 5 inches of snow fell in a few hours during the night Icy northern winds gusting at 40 miles an hour whipped snow into the air at Cheyenne, Wyo., and cut visibility to half mile at Akron, Colo. Stockmen's warnings were posted for most of the Northem Rockies southeastward into Arizona, New Mexico, Nebraska and Kansas. The storm was expected to push rain, snow and sleet eastward across the Great Plains during^ the day. Tornado-strength winds and wisdow-breakiag hail battered much of the Midwest Thursday night XT 5 eentraet WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Air Force today awarded North American Aviation a $1 million contract for work on the XI5 rocket ship project. Yugoslavia seeks friendship with Greece BELGRADE (UPI) - The Yugoslav government has urged Greece to ease controls on Greek traffic into Communist Yugoslavia, it was an nounced here Thursday. The announcement also said Yugoslavia asked Greece to help promote greater economic relations between the two countries. Russians report albino dolphin MOSCOW (UPI) - Russian fishermen caught a white dolphin in the Black Sea, Uje official Soviet news agency Tass said Thursday. The rare albino fish weighed more than 130 pounds and was the first of its kind caught in the Black Sea in more than 20. years, according to Tass. ' alysis—is functioning "quite satisfactorily," Heaton said today. This is a chemical pro cedure instituted by doctors to help MacArthur's kidney main- taih proper functioning. In this morning's report on his condition, Heaton said these were the vital figures on MacArthur: pulse 96, blood pressure 110 over 60 and temperature 99.2 degrees. The old soldier has undergone three major abdominal operations since entering Walter Reed Army Medical Center on March 2. A hospital spokesman attributed MacArthur's stamina "to his heart, his constitution and his will to live." The general was conscious, although undo: sedation. Bishop Kennedy asks help for Alaska LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Bishop Gerald Kennedy has asked 250; Methodist churches in Southern California, Arizona and Hawaii for a special offering this Sunday for Alaska quake victims. The bishop asked the all-out relief and rehabilitation effort as part of a national Methodist gift to use in Alaska and Crescent City, Calif., the community hit by the quake-triggered tidal wave. Ailing John Glenn leaves Texas hospital SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (UPI)— Ailing astronaut John Glenn Jr., 42, was. put on convalescent leave by" an Air Force hospital today and left for his home at Seabrook, Tex., near Houston. Glenn withdrew Tuesday from the U. S. Senate race in Ohio, where he was running in the Democratic primary. He hurt his head in a fall in the bathroom of his apartment in Columbus,, Ohio, Feb. 26. The fall caused a swelling in his inner ear, so that he gets sick to his stomach when he tries to stand for any length of time. It may be months before he is fully recovered. A spokesman for the Air Force's Wilford HaU Hospital at Lackland Air Force Base said Glenn left in an automobile driven by his secretary, Nancy Lowe. He will return periodically to the hospital for checkups on his recovery. Glenn and some of the other astronauts own homes in the Seabrook area which is near Houston and the Manned Spacecraft Center. Glenn resigned from the National Aeronautics and Space Administration program to enter the Ohio Democratic primary. He is still a colonel in the Marine Corps. Glenn made three orbits around the earth with no more injury than a skinned knuckle, the governor's office. Makarios may nullify three 1960 treaties NICOSIA, Cyprus (UPI) President Makarios today wai reported on the verge of nullifying Cyprus' 1960 treaties with Britain, Greece and Turkey in move aimed at ousting Turkish troops from the war-scared island. Such a unilateral abrogation of the treaties by the Greek Cypriot archbishop, diplomatic sources said, would almost certainly bring bitter reaction from Turkey and create a new crisis even before United Nations mediator Sakari S. Tuomioja begins his peace efforts. Guomioja, a Finnish diplomat, arived Thursday night to try to setUe the political dispute that has precipitated intermittent fighting between Greek and Turkish Cypriots smce Christmas. Nixon suggests remain in Viet Lodge Nam S.\IGON, South Viet Nam (UPI)—Former Vice President Richard M. Nixon suggested today that U.S. -Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge should stay in Viet Nam to fight the Com-I munists despite the strong call, to return to the United States and comment on domestic politics. . . Nixon, spealdng before his de-' parture for Hong Kong at the] end of a three-day visit to SouUi Viet Nam, said it is "absolutely imperative" that the United States remain fully committed in the troubled Asian counby until complete victory, dent said "I do not know wheth- is achieved over the Commu-, nist Viet Ctong guerrillas. Be said the continued presence of Lodge, his 1960 election running mate, is advisable to ensure.continui^ in the highest American leadership in the aoti- Commtnust straggle. Nixon said there has been some doubt and inconsistency hi U.5. poUcy for Viet Nam up to How, but he thinks the present plan shookl be ^ven a chance. Warning against over- optimism, the former vice presi er this (plan) will be adequate to achieve the goal." Nixon pointed out that Lodge does not make policy for Xlet Nam, but merely implements policy handed down by Washington. Therefore, he said, the ambassador should not be held responsible for any failures here. While suggesting it would be best if Lodge stayed on the job, Nixon said the ambass&doi must be the final judge of that question.

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