74th Year Phone 793-3221 REDLANDS. CALIFORNIA. TUESDAY. APRIL 7. 1964 $1.50 Per Month Fourteen Pages 10 Cents PUBLIC PAYS TRIBUTE — An honor guard stands beside the coffin of Gen. DouglaJ MacArthur as he lies in state in New York City. White minister in Rights protest / CLEVELAND, Oiiio (UPD—A white minister protesting school segregation was crushed to death today when he tried to stop a bulldozer at a school construction project. The Rev. Bruce Klunder, adviser at the Student Christain Union at Western Reserve University here, was paTt o£ a group of demonstrators protest ing the construction o£ the elementary school on groimds it would continue de facto segregation. Police said four demonstrators tried to stop the bulldozer, three of them thro\ving themselves in front of the machine. The bulldozer began backing up and ran over the minister. The crowd atUcked the bulldozer driver. He was rescued by police. The slate's first death in the civE rights controversy happened shortly after four other demonstrators were arrested for trying to halt the construction work. Police crawled under a cement-mixer truck to remove one demonstrator. CAPE KENNEDY (UPD U.S. scientists today sidelined the unique rocket test of a "flying thermometer" and turned their attention to Wednesday's planned maiden flight of a Gemini space capsule. The 7,000-pound Gemini, unmanned but highly instrumented, was poised atop a two-stage Titan-2 booster for a flight to pave the way for space voyages by U.S. astronauts late this year or in early 1965. The federal space agency wants to send the capsule into a low orbit around earth to test launching techniques. The craft is an early model c£ Gemini spaceships that two-man astronauts will ride. On a launching pad several miles away, an Atlas missile with a 200-pound payload called "Fire-l" in its nose remained securely locked. An attempt to shoot the probe 5,000 miles across the Atlantic Ocean Monday was called off because of foul weather in the planned target area. Engle's illness caused by blow to head SACRAMENTO (UPI) - Sen. Clair Engle's Northern California campaign chairman today said the senator's illness was caused by a degeneration of brain tissue which probably started from a blow to the head in a hand ball game. He said a "medical report in full detail" would be released when results are obtained from a second brain test, scheduled to be completed this week. The chairman, Assemblyman Jerome Waldie, D-Antioch, reiterated that the senator did not suffer from a brain tumor no^ malignancy. .—VPUr —• Weather Rcdiands Weather Today Highest 75, Lowest 38 One Year Ago Highest 72, Lowest 45 Tomorrow's Sunrise and Sunset 5:28 a.m. — 6:15 p.m. No smog, allowable burning. ' San Bernardino Valley: Most ly sunny and sUghtly warmerj Wednesday. Lows tonight 32-38, U.S. Weather Bureiu Noon Forecast Generally sunny weather will prevail over Southern California this afternoon, Wednesday and most of Thursday. Some patchy coastal fog is likely along the immediate coast late Wednesday night and early Thursday. Temperatures and precipita tion for the 24-hour period end ed at 4 a.m.: High Low Precip. Boston 50 S7 .37 Chicago 65 4S .23 Cincinnati 71 55 Denver 38 26 .07 Fairbanks 46 37 Fort Worth 84 56 Helena 30 14 Honolulu 83 70 Kansas City 75 39 .07 Las Vegas 61 39 Los Angeles 64 48 Minneapolis 39 34 .01 New York 48 42 Oklahoma City 82 42 Palm Springs 70 47 Sacramento 67 42 San Francisco 58 48 ' SeatUe 60 44 Washington 47 46 .45 (/•S. \Mrfi% attention to Gemini capsule firing Scientists needed vurtually unhampered visibility to track the probe as a second-stage Antares rocket rammed it back through the atmosphere at a speed of seven miles per sec ond. The test is designed to measure the sort of atmospheric heat that U.S. moonships would face on returns from lunar landing trips. The launching of Fire-l, which one expert called a giant "thermometer," was rescheduled for Friday. Scientists also were demanding nearly ideal weather—this time in the Cape Kennedy launching area—for the Gemini shot Camera coverage will play a vital role in determining the success of the attempt On hand to witness the firing will be the nation's entire team of 29 astronauts, officials said. The first mea to ride the Gemini craft into space will come from this group, and the pilots are expected to be announced within the next few days or weeks. Efgfif steel companies indicted for price fix WASHINGTON (UPI) - The |government obtained indictments today against eight major steel companies and two officials on charges of conspiring to fix [prices. The indictment grew out of a continuing investigation started |in April, 1962, after the late I President John F. Kennedy forced the steel industry to rescind $6 a ton price increases I that bad been announced only [days earlier. Involved were pricing policies in the $3.6 billion carbon sheet steel industry. Today's was the biggest antitrust case since 29 of the nation's largest electrical companies were indicted on price-fixing [charges in 1959. Seven officials of the electrical companies were sentenced to jail terms in February, 1961. Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy announced today's indictment, returned by a federal grand jury in New York. Met in Hotels The indictment charged that meetings were held at the Biltmore and Sheraton hotels in I New York to establish and carry out the price-fixing agreements. Named were: United States Steel and James P. Barton, its assistant general manager; Bethlehem Steel and W. J. Stephens, its former as-, sistant vice president who now New trial in Butts case turned down ATLANTA (UPI)-A federal judge today refused to grant the Curtis Publishing Co. a new trial in a multi-million-dollar libel suit by Wallace Butts, for mer University of Georgia foot ball coach. Federal District Judge Lewis R. Morgan turned down Curfis on its claims that it had turned up new evid»ice and on a new contention that Butts was a public official. Morgan ruled that the pur ported new endence would not have changed the outcome of the case and said Butts could not possibly have been legally classed as a pubhc official whUe ser\'ing as athletic director at the University of Georgia, is president of Jones & Laugh- Im Steel; National Steel; Great Lakes Steel; Jones & Laughlin; Armco Steel; Republic Steel, and TOeeUng Steel. Three other companies were named as co-conspkators but were not indicted. They are Youngstown Sheet and Tube Co. PitUburgh Steel Co. and Granite City Steel Co. The indictment did not accuse the companies of fixmg basic prices of sheet steel. It said only said that they agreed on charges for so-called "extras" included in the price paid for specific orders. Court orders Glenn's name off ballot COLUMBUS, Ohio (UPI)—The Ohio Supreme Court today ordered Secretary of State Ted W. Brown to strike the name of former astronaut John H. Glenn from Ohio's May 5 primary election ballot unless he could show why it should be left on. The order came as an altema five writ of mandamus, giving Brown, the state's chief elecUon official, until Friday to show why the order' should not be followed. Glenn, a Marine Corps lieutenant colonel, withdrew from the race as a candidate for the Democratic nomination to t h e U.S. Senate last week because of injuries received in a fall last month. Millions to go to polls in Wisconsin MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UPI) — A near-record one miUion voters were expected to \ote to day in the nation's second pres idential primary of the year with civil rights the central is sue. The key contest.ants were Wisconsin Gov. John Reynolds and Alabama Gov. George Wallace, a Southern segregationist whose entry into the Democrat ic race transformed a lackluster primary into what now is considered a significant referendum on civil rights. Today's turnout was expected to approach the 1960 primary record, when the late President John F. Kennedy started on the road to the White House with a victory over Sen. Hubert Humphrey, D-Minn. The weather forecast was for cloudy skies with occasional snow or flurries in the northwest and temperatures in the upper 30s and low 40s. Differ on Percentage Reynolds and V/allace differ in their opinions on what percentage of the vote the Alabama governor needs to claim a victory for the Southern voice against the civil rights bill. Reynolds freely predicts Wal lace could get 100,000 votes. He breaks the figure into 35,000 votes from the "fanatical right wing" with the rest coming from persons opposed to the bill and those personally op posed to him. Wallace has said he would claim a triumph with as few as 25,000 votes. Rafferty clamps censorship on his department SACRAMENTO (UPI) — Dr. Max Rafferty has forbidden employes in the state Department of Education from issuing news statements or giving in formation to reporters without approvalfrom him or his chief assistant, it was disclosed today. Rafferty, the Superintendent of Public InstrucUon, issued the prohibition in a memorandum dated March 18 that was circulated to all employes in the 2,400-man department The memo said that "all news stories and press releases for news media must be approved in writing by your division chic! and either the superintendent orj the chief deputy (Rafferty's ap pomtee. Dr. Everett T. Calvert) before they are released." Th memo also stated that "all outside requests for work or informaUon must be approved by your division chief and either the superintendent or the chief deputy due primarily to the time consuming nature of some recent requests." . SACRAMENTO (UPI) — Gov. Edmund G. Brown today chided Dr. Max Rafferty for attempting to censor news from the state Department of Education. Brown told reporters at his news conference that "I hope you will be able to educate this great educator." Brown recalled that one of his "enthusiastic press secretaries once issued instructions similar to those issued by Rafferty to employes in the state Department of Education. "He discovered that it is awfully difficult to muzzle the press of California," Brown said. FaH fated EL CENTRO (UPI) -Melvm Lico George, 36, Calexico, died Monday from injiuies suffered when he fell into a lOO - foot- deep arroyo over Devil's Canyon near U.S. 80. Did Johnson drive around ranch at 85 miles per? WASHINGTON (UPI) - Did President Johnson drive a big sedan around his Texas ranch at more than 85 miles per hour last week? And did he have a cup of beer "within easy sipping distance" while he did it? Two news magazines, Time and Newsweek, agreed on the speed. Time said he had a cup of beer wlule at the wheeL Newsweek.made no-mention of the brew. Asked about the magazine stories, the White House stood by its statements of Saturday when it demurred at reports the President had exceeded Texas' 70 m.pJi. speed limit lime and Newsweek said that at one point during the excursion the President forced another car off the road. They said that when his nervous passengers remarked on his speed, Johnson took off his hat and covered the speedometer so they could not read it Both accounts stemmed from a drive the President took while he was spending the Easter weekend at his LBJ ranch. Mourners pay tribute to Gen. MacArthur in N. Y. NEW YORK (UPI) - The American public Gen. Douglas MacArthur had served so well paid personal tribute to the gallant warrior today and theur tears reflected the naUon's loss. The mourners filed silently into the 7th Regiment Armory on Park Avenue and into a brighUy lighted, oak - paneled conference room where MacArthur's body rested atop a four-foot bier. By 1 p.m. an estimated 5,000 persons had passed the bier, with the line extending five blocks up Park Avenue. Police tiied to speed the process by sending two lines of mourners around the casket one on each side. The big brass doors of the armory will remain open throughout the day and m'ght— until there no longer are mourners wishing to enter, Mmutes before the general public was admitted, MacArthur's widow, Jean, their son, Arthur III, friends, digna- taries and high-ranking miUtary officers, heard clergymen of three faiUis pay eloquent tribute to the man who epitomized America's strength and resolution. • Takmg part in Uie brief service were Francis Cardinal Spellman of the Catholic Arch diocese of New York; the Rt. Rev. Horace W. B. Donegan, Episcopal bishop of New York: the Rev. Terrence J. Finlay, pastor of St Bartholomew's Episcopal Church and minister to the MacArthur family, and Rabbi Max Schenk, president of the New York Board of Rabbis. Mother At Son's Sid* Throughout the ceremony, Mrs. MacArthur stood by her son, her face lined with grief but remaining composed. "Rest in peace thou gallant soldier in quiet fields far from smoke and din of battle where sleep the noble warriors whose war of life is over and whose vistory is won," Cardinal Spellman said. The Rev. Donegan gave "thanks for this Thy seri-ant Douglas, beseeching Thee that his soul may be precious in Thy sight, that the years spent in the services of our country may be accounted unto him as service unto Thee." Rabbi Schenk described MacArthur as a "vivid and colorful personality, a peerless leader of men, a miUtary genius" and a man who "wiU symbolize for American youth the code by which he lived—duty, courage, honor and patriotism." "May his memory be a blessing to his dear ones and to a grateful country that will al ways treasure it" the rabbi said. The Rev. Fmlay opened the services and then Lt. Gen. Gar- irison H. Davidson, commander of the 1st Army and former superintendent of West Point, laid the presidential wreath at the foot of the bier and saluted. Mrs. MacArthur and her son stood at Uie head of Uie casket about 15 feet away. About 250 persons were admitted for the services. Body Is Moved MacArthur's body was moved a few blocks from a fimeral chapel to the armory at 4 a.m. EST. The flag-draped casket was transported in an eight-vehicle motorcade through nearly Ideserted Manhattan streets during a driving rainstorm. It was accompanied by eight military pallbearers, two color guards and 20 honor guards from the five armed services. The body of the general, who died Sunday in Walter Reed Army Medical Center at the age of 84, is clad in a plain plain fropical worsted uniform, devoid of the many medals—including the Medal of Honor— which he won during a 61-year career as a soldier. Only the five stars of a general of the Army were pinned on his jacket The steel-gray Gl-issue casket in which MacArthur lies was open at the top with an American flag draped across the low* er portion. Many persons who came to the chapel in the rain Monday were fumed away by police. They included retired CoL Anthony Story, the pilot who flew MacArthur home from Korea in 1951 after President Traman relieved him of his command there. Wednesday morning, MacArthur's casket will be conveyed by horse-drawn caisson in a 50- minute procession to Pemisyl- vania Station on the first leg of a trip to Washington for fiirther honors. About 2,700 military personnel, including nearly the entire corps of cadets from the U.S. Military Academy, will march in the cortege. MacArthur's body will be taken by special train from this city, where he lived the last 13 years of his life, to the nation's capital where it will lie in the Capitol Rotunda from Wednesday afternoon until Thursday. "Then it will be taken to Norfolk, Va., the general's chosen resting place, to lie in state until Saturday. It will be placed in the MacArthur Memorial, a 114-year-old building which once served as the Norfolk city ball and courthouse. After a brief memorial service, MacArthur will be entombed in a mausoleum at the memorial. Turks serve notice on Greeks NICOSIA, Cyprus (UPI) — Turkey served notice on Greece today Oiat it will land an expeditionary force on Cyprus il the froops it ab-eady has here are attacked by islanders of Greek descent A note delivered in Athens advised the Greek government! that Turkey would regard such an attack as an attack on its own soil. The Turks do not recognize the right of President Makarios to repeal the treaty under which they maintain froops on Cyprus. Reuther throws party for 300 in Congress WASHINGTON (UPI) — La bor leader Walter P. Reuther is throwing a party for Congress tonight More than 300 ofl the 534 members of the House and Senate are expected to attend. Reuther, acting as host on behalf of Uie AFL-CIO Indus trial union department, planned a civil rights theme for the reception and dmner at the Statler-Hilton Hotel. But AFL-CIO sources said there was sure to be plenty of lobbying on oUier labor-backed issues by 300 or more union of ficials who also were invited. The heavy turnout of congressmen was regarded as an election-year recognition of or ganized labor's political punch at the polls in November. Beuther's party, however, has a bipartisan flavor. The Demo craUc-leaning union group decided to honor a Republican House meml)er this year. Rep. William M. McCulloch, R-Ohio, ranking GOP member of the House Judiciary Committee, was scheduled to receive an award for his leadership in steering the civil rights bill through the House. Chafrman Emanuel Celler of the Judiciary Committee, a New York Democrat was to receive a similar award. The two mam scheduled speakers were Senate Democratic Whip Hubert H. Humphrey, Minn., floor manager of the civil rights measure, and his Republican counterpart, Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel of Cali-j fomia. Both were expected to discuss prospects for approving the legislation without substantial changes. Quote of Day DETROIT — New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller commenting on Alabama Gov. George Wallace's candidacy in the Wis-\ consin Democratic presidential primary: "If Uie radical right caphires control of either party, we'd he ux very sad, sad shape." Russ satellite watchers set up post in Cuba MIAMI (UPD-Russian satel lite watchers have set up a Cape Kennedy ringside seat in Cuba, according to Havana Radio and concerned Cuban exiles in Miami called the action "a military move, rather than merely scientific." The announcement that the Soviets had installed a "satellite observation" station in Cuba was briefly announced by Havana Radio during a report on "a forum of technical revolution." The forum was held at the University of Havana Saturday night The broadcast beard in Miami, said veteran Communist leader Carlos Rafael presid ed at Uie forum and then added: "It was announced that on Ui8 previous evening (Friday) the first station for investiga tion of space satellites, in stalled by Soviet technicians, was officially inaugurated at 9:55 p.m. (EST)." The announcement came as the U.S. prepared to shoot a 200-pound "flying laboratory from Cape Kennedy and readied for firing Wednesday an unmanned model of the Gemmi space capsule. The Gemmi is designed to -carry two astronauts aloft Cape Kennedy is about 400 miles northeast of Havana. The announcement did not say what type of satellites were to be watched. The phrase "missile fracking" was not used. On Feb. 26 the Soviet nsws agency Tass reported that Russia had sent a prominent scientist Nikolai Yerpyiev, to Cuba to set up a satellite observation station. Yerpyiev is on the as- tronautical council of the Soviet Academy of Sciences. On March 2 reliable London sources reported that Russians had begun preparations for the installation for a missile frack ing station. The sources added that once the station was set up it would enable Russia to maintain tight vigilance over all American rocket and space shots. Body of two year old found near camp ROSAMOND (UPI)-The body of a 2-year - old boy who wandered into the bleak Mojave Desert Sunday while on a camping trip with bis parents was found today. Sheriffs detective Holly Stone of Kem County said a coroner's deputy has been asked to come to the scene. Three hundred National Guardsmen had joined the search at dawn today in the search for KenneOi Dale Edwards. Kenneth wandered away from his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Edwards of Downey and their two other children, Cone, 5, and Marjory, 3, about 2 p.m. Sunday while they were on a hike near their campsite. The Edwards notified the sheriffs office two hours later when they were unable to locate him. English actor Sellers suffers heart attack HOLLYWOOD (UPI)- Ac tor Peter Sellers, 38, Britain's top comedian, suffered a second critical setback today and hovered between life and death from a heart seizure. "His condition is very, very serious. He has a complete heart block," a spokesman at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital said. The spokesman explained that the blood clot which formed Monday from a coronary thrombosis had "struck into the very vital electrical conduction system of his heart" Earlier today the English star, who was filming "Kiss Me, Stupid" here, suffered shock and a disturbance in the rhythm ofj his-heart beat Peking blasted Soviet rally support in ideologicol fight MOSCOW (UPI)—The Soviet; Union today rallied more support for its ideological fight with Communist China and published new denunciations of Pekmg for "slander on the Soviet people." The Communist party newspaper Pravda printed pledges of support from the- Communist parties of Bulgaria, Poland, Czechoslovakia. West Ggmany, and from leaders of the Soviet party for the pohcies of Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev. The Soviet press was keeping up the attacks on Peking at home while Khrushchev, touring Hungary, made anti-Chinese speeches abroad. Pravda, following, up a per sonal attack on Mao Tze-tung m Monday's Izvestia, said a meeting of the Uzbekistan Republic I Central Committee denounced the "anti-Leninist platform and splitting activities of the Communist party o£ China." One speaker, K. Murtazayev, said the Chinese Communists "are afraid that cooperation wiUi the U.S.S.R. might bring to China the fresh cleansing wmd of the ideas of the 20th and 22nd party congresses." It was at these congresses that Khrushchev started and carried through his denunciation of Stalin. One of the charges Moscow brings against Peking is that it is a Stalinist regime. No apariment Lawfords rejected; he's octor, she's Democrat NEW YORK (UPI) - A luxurious cooperative apartment house has rejected the application of Peter Lawford and his wife, the former Patricia Ken-| nedy, because of his profession and her politics. The cooperative's five-man board reconsidered the application of the late President John F. Kennedy's sister and brother-in-law Monday night but one member reportedly refused to drop his opposition to couple because Lawtoa'is an ac tor and his wife a Democrat Francis R. Masters, chairman of the board, would not make ipublic any details of the situa-| tion. . However, socialite Charles Amory, whose 16-room apartment the Lawiordf wish to buy, resorted to the City Commissioa on Human Rights to find out if the apartment board had the legal right to blackball the Law- fords because any of the tenants objected to having an actor and a Democrat in the building. Stanley E. Lowell, chairman ;of the commission, told Amory that the board apparentiy does have the right because the law says only that no one can deny thejliving quarters to a person because of "religion, cobr or national origin." The 15-story apartment building at 117 East 72nd Street is occupied by a number of prominent famUies, both Christian and Jewish. The price of apartments there runs well over $100,000.
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