Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 16, 1964 · Page 1
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 1

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Thursday, April 16, 1964
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fa tU 74fh Year Phone 793-3221 REDLANDS. CALIFORNJA. THURSDAY. APRIL 16, 1964 $1.50 Per Month Sixteen Pages 10 Cents FATEFUL ERROR—An Australian attending Stanford University, traveling on the wrong side of the highway, collided with a nurse's car in a headon crash near Woodsidci CaliL Michael D. Bubbo rescued Mary Anne Kelly from her burning car, near death. Rubbo told police he had driven 2,000 miles since coming to Stanford but had never made the mistake of driving on the left side of the road as the Australians do. Goldwater lists position on 22 major issues W/VSHINGTON (UPI) - Republican presidential aspirant Barry Goldwater has distrib- buted 22 "position papers", to friends and supporters across the nation, apparently to clarify his views on election issues. The subjects range from Cuba to Social Security and "extremism" and the view that "the key to racial and religious tolerance lies not in laws alone but, ultimately, in the hearts of • men." Goldwatcr's civil rights paper called for a "sharp distmction" between civil rights guaranteed under the Constitution and "rights of association that are basically moral issues." He said the 14th and 15th Amendments to the Constitution guarantee civil rights and should be rigorously enforced. If more authority is needed for school desegregation, he said, "We should write a law that is tightly drawn—that can be used with precision, lilie a rifle, not a shotgun." "No matter how we try," he said, "we cannot pass a law that will malje you like me or me Uke you. I believe individual actions by every American will elimmate the stigma of discrimination from our so ciety." LOS ANGELES (UPI) -Sen. Barry Goldwater was scheduled to take his campaign for Call forma's Republican Presidential nommation to the northern part the state today after a one- night stand in Southern California. The senator from Arizona was due to visit San Francisco and Stockton after spendmg Wednesday night at the Ambassador Ho tel here. An audience of about. 7,000 was on hand for the rally in the Long Beach Sports Arena. Police cars collide FORT WORTH (UPI) — The speeder being chased by police man D. K. Hailcy got away Wednesday when Hailey's squad car piled into another auto. The driver of the other car didn't get a ticket cither. It was a pohceman in another squad car. Weather Rcdlands Today Highest S4, Lowest 49 One Year Ago Highest 65, Lowest 46 Tomorrow's Sunrise and Sunset 5:16 a.m. — 6:22 p.m. San Bemardmo Valley: Sunny Friday except for night and morning low clouds and fog. Lows tonight 45-52. U.S. Weather Bureau Noon Forecast The high pressure over the desert areas of the past two days has fmally broken down, permitting the return of marine air over the coastal areas. The low clouds accompanying the marine air will return again tonight over most of the coastal sections, but mostly sunny weather is expected in all areas by late Friday morning. Highs this afternoon along the coast wiU be 65-75. In the upper desert valleys, highs wm be 82-92 and in the lower desert valleys 95-105. Ai most mountam resort levels, temperatures will be in the 60s. Mostly clear weather is indicated for Saturday except for the u s u a 1 night and morning clouds along the coast. Temperatures and precipitation for the 24-hour period ended at 4 a.m.: High Low Precip. Boston Chicago Cincinnati Denver Fairbanks Fort Worth Helena Honolulu Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Minneapolis New York Oklahoma City Palm Springs Sacramento Salt Lake City San Francisco SeatOe Washington 12 sentenced for $7.3-million train robbery AYLESBURY, England (UPI) —Twelve men were sentenced to prison terms ranging from three to 30 years today for the S7.3 million "great train robbery," the biggest cash haul in the history of crime. Seven received 30-year sen tenccs. Two got 25 years each, one 24, anoUicr 20 and the 12th three years. All were convicted of taking part in the robbery and coDspiriog to commit the crime. Judge Edmund Davies, who took 32 minutes to pass the sentences, said the 12 were guilty of complicity "in one way or the other for a crime which in its impudence and enormity is the first of its kind m the country." He said the case proved that "crime is not worth even the most alluring candle." More than S5.6 million of the loot is still missing and three major suspects in the robbery are still at large. Soviets close German news agency bureau MOSCOW (UPI) — The So vict Union today closed the Moscow bureau of the West German news agency DPA for its distribution of a false report of Premier Nikita S. Khru- hchev's death Monday. Tass, the Soviet news agency, said that DPA Moscow correspondent Hein: Wurcel had been ordered to leave within 24 hours. The Soviets earlier denounced the DPA report as a "provocation." The agency, the full name of which is Deutsche Presse Agen- tur, carried the report on its wires Monday night, then is sued a note ordering the dis patch held up and finally withdrew it. But by that time, the report had been flashed around 'the world by British and French news agencies quoting DPA. The agency later explained that the report had been carried as the result of a. "mis understanding." Luce resigns as Time editor NEW YORK (UPI) — Henry R. Luce, 66, co-founder of Time, Inc., resigned today as editor- in-chief of his pubUshing empire but will continue to participate actively in the company as cdi torial chairman. Luce will be succeeded by Hedley W. Donovan, 49, former managing editor of Fortune magazine. The surprise an nouncement was made by Board Chairman Andrew Heiskell to about 300 shareholders at Time, Inc's annual meeting. Heiskell read a statement by Luce, distributed earlier to staff members, in which the publish er said "it is my purpose to continue to work for Time, Inc., approximately full time — with the title of editorial chairman for purposes of identification." Luce was president of Time, Ind., from 1928 to 1939 and board chau-man until 1942 and has been editor-in-chief since 1944. Johnson urges cost, price stability WASHINGTON (UPI) —President Johnson today appealed to American.labor and business to preserve cost and price sta bility 9nd help bring full em ployment. The chief executive, pamting a glowing picture of the na tion's economy, said American business does not need higher prices to increase its profits. Johnson told a news conference that the gross national product climbed to an annual rate of $688.5 billion durmg the first three months of this year. He said this was an increase of $8.5 billion from the fourth quarter of 1963, and nearly $37 billion more than the corresponding period a year ago. The President also ticked off figures indicating that personal mcome reached a $480 billion rate in March. And he reported that real progress is bemg made in reducing unemployment for the first time in two years. Wage and salary workers have enjoyed $56 billion worth of added income smce 1961 and profits have mcreased nearly 50 per cent after ta.xes during this period, Johnson said. At the same time, the President added prices in this country have been more stable than in any other industrial country in the world It was then that he said he looked to business and labor to preserve cost and price stability to restore full employment and eliminate the deficit in the nation's balance of payments. Johnson opened his first news conference in the State Department Auditorium with a jibe at press accounts of his speedy driving in Texas. I did not drive myself over here," he said with a smile. 'I'he President also reiterated his hope that the negoUafions in the railroad rules dispute will result in an agreement so the collective bargainuig system can be preserved. Other highlights of the news| conference: 0 h n s 0 n said he was "pleased" with U. S. military strength, and he backed up his secretary of defense, Robert S. McNamara, against recent charges that the U. S. military superiority over Russia was declining. —Johnson said he was establishing a program of special presidential scholarships for high school graduates in order to "recognize our most precious attribute." He said the names of the winners would be an nounced m May and the reci pients would be invited to at tend a White House ceremony to recieve a special medallion. MVPCB to ask federal aid LOS ANGELES (UPI) -The state Motor Vehicle Pollution Control Board (MVPCB) agreed to ask for federal aid Wednesday in an investigation of pollution causes. At the same lime the" board approved a crankcase smog device for used Volkswagens, pioneer step by the firm as well as the state. Invasion of privacy Thrill killer Leopold wins $1.4 million suit 54 39 .35 56 50 T 63 50 76 39 21 9 82 54 65 35 82 71 82 62 92 66 95 54 63 47 58 39 .32 84 59 103 68 88 52 75 57 75 50 49 37 70 39 CHICAGO (UPI) — Nathan Leopold, the brilliant "thrill killer" who helped commit one of the most sensafional crimes of the century, Wednesday won a judgment in a $1.4 million invasion of privacy suit Judge Thomas E. HuczynsK ordered a jury hearing to determine the precise amount of damages to be awarded Leopold. Leopold's damage suit names 57 persons connected with the best selling novel "Compulsion" and the motion picture and stage play based upon the novel Included were author Meyer Levin, publishers Simon and Schuster and Daryl F. Zanuck Productions. Levin was one of a number of prominent persons who vigorously supported L e 0 p o I d's plea for commutation of his prison sentence for his part in the 1924 slaying of Bobby Franks, son of a Chicago millionaire. Leopold, 59, now is a baldish medical technician self-described as "a fat, middle-aged, throughly ordinary man." He has lived in Puerto Rico since his release from prison in 1958. His $1,405,000 damage suit alleges that the defendants took "the name, likeness and personality of Leopold and conver- safion of same for their profit and gam." The suit charges Levin with fictionalizing family scenes and conversations. Levin, who currently resides in Israel, supported Leopold's bid'for freedom by asking the Illinois Pardon and Parole Board to permit the slayer "who has been a symbol of crime to become a greatei: symbol of correcUon." Leopold's case also was supported by poet Carl Sandburg, mys tery writer Erie Stanley Gardner, Puerto Rican Gov. Luis Munoz Marin and others. It was in the spring of 1924 when Leopold and his Univer sity of CHiicago classmate Richard Loeb abducted 14-year-old Bobby Franks, pounded a chis el into his head and demanded $10,000 ransom in a ruthless, reasonless experiment with the "perfect crime." Famed criminal attorney (Harence Darrow defended the two youths in court, where the state's attorney called them "rattlesnakes." Loeb and Leopold escaped the gallows because of Darrow's impassioned defense. Loeb died in prison, stabbed to death by another inmate, but Leopold became a model of rehabilitation. He won a master's degree through correspondence courses! learned 26 languages, took part in Malaria experiments as a human guinea pig and set up an educational program for other convicts. After his parole, he married a wealthy Puerto Rican widow] and settled down in the Caribbean island. "AH I want to do is forget and be forgotten," he said. Southerners claim gains in Rights bill battle WASHINGTON (UPI)-South- em senators expressed confidence today that they are making progress agamst the "veil of emotional hysteria" sur- roundmg the civil rights bill in the Senate. They voiced doubt after a caucus that there will he any voting within the next week on possible changes in the House- passed bill. Sen. Richard Russell, D-Ga., leader of the Senate Dixie Democratic bloc, said after the caucus: "I think we are making slow hut sure progress in piercing the veil of emotional hysteria which the proponents liave thrown up aromiid this bill." There has been speculation that there might Ije votes on amendments withm the Senate next week, but Russell said he doubted it. Oirksen Plans Strategy As the Senate went into an other early-to-iate session on the rights debate. Republican Leader Everett M. Durksen planned to introduce all but one of his amendments to the fau: employment section of the measiure. He said in an interview he was not much concerned about the fear of some GOP liberals that the Republicans would be in a better position if Dirksen's amendments were sot the first to be voted on. Some Republican senators would like to see the first votes to come on Southern changes. They would prefer to.jockey the southern Democratic opponents of the bill into offering a restrictive amendment which could be defeated so that the GOP will not be charged with making the first attack on the measure. Hence liberal Republicans would like to see Dirksen postpone a test on his most controversial fair employment amendmraits. The bill bans racial discrimination in voting, employment, unions, public accommodations, education and use of federal funds. Dirksen's two most disputed amendments relate to the au- Uiority to be given a Fau- Employment Practices Commission (FEPC) set up under the bill. The Illinois Republican wants state FEPC agencies to have prior claim on job discrimination cases, at least for six months. He would also allow only aggrieved workers, rather than the federal FEPC, to file suits. Liberal Republicans so far have resisted both of these proposals as too strong. bargaining steps up WASHINGTON (UPI - Federal mediators today called for day and night sessions beginning immediately in a crash effort to reach an agreement this weekend In the deadlocked rail dispute. A White House spokesman said bargainuig is "gomg to be intensified" beginning •with a joint session by labor and management negotiators and mediators this afternoon. The talks, conducted under auspices and prodding of the White Hcuse, are aimed averting a nationwide rail strike now threatened for one minute after midnight April 25. White House Press Secretary George E. Reedy said today the legotiations were entering second stage. He described the first six days of bargaining as constituting a thorough e.xplora Uon of the issues. Reedy told newsmen: "The tempo of bargainmg will be stepped up considerably and there'll be day and night ses sions until the .mediators are ready to report to the President on Monday." He said he thought boUi sides now have a "rather good" un derstanding of the issues. But he declined again to assess the prospects for an agreement The representatives of the railroads and the five unions in volvcd were given the morning from mediation sessions so they could caucus and review their positions. Reedy said the negotiators, led by Labor Secretary W. Willard Wirtz, would now make a major effort to get each sides to adopt a more flexible position a strike settlement could be reached. First flight of their lives Young Germans steol plane, fly to freedom Mrs. Mock on final legs of world flight OAKLAND, Calif. (UPI) — Mrs. Jerrie Mock, 38, was up at 8 a.m. today and even before she was dressed began poring over charts in preparation for takeoff on the final legs of her solo flight around the 'world. The Columbus, Ohio, housewife, who ahready has two records to her credit planned to depart in her h'ght plane about noon today for El Paso, Tex., before flying back to her Columbus starting point She was to fly to £1 Paso via Fullerton, Calif., where she would be official^ timed in order to authenticate her route. She planned to stop in Phoenix tonight fly to El Paso Friday and then on to Memphis, Tom., 'or that vicinity" for an overnight stop. From there she will leave for Columbus, arriving about noon Saturday. When Mrs. Mock's smgle-en- gined plane touched down at Oakland Airport Wednesday afternoon, she became the first woman to fly the Pacific alone from west to east and the first A ^-oman to fly a single-engine plane in either direction across the world's largest ocean. MINDEN. Germany (UPI) — Two young East Germans stole an aircraft today- and escaped to West .Germany m the first airplane flight of theu: lives. "We'd never flown a plane before, but this time we had to go for broke," one of the refu gees said after landing on a nearby farm field. The two young men said they stole the single-engine, Czech- built Trenner six sports plane at the East German city of Halle and flew a zig-zag predawn course over the Communist border. "We flew too low for the Communist radar and too slow for their interceptors," one of the pair told newsmen. "We both have flown gliders but not planes," his companion said. "We waited anxiously for good weather to try this and when we got good weather we puUed it off." The refugees ages are 23 and 20. One is an auto mechanic and the other an offset, printer. They declined to give their names to newsmen because we still have families back there and they didn't know we were going to do this." East Germans shift wall near refugee memorial BERLIN (fJPI) — East Germen border guards shifting a section of the Berlin wall today moved within 10 yards of a memorial to a slam refugee and West Berlin police ordered precautions to prevent demonstira tions. Sixty East German border troops worked until dawn for the third straight night erecting a new section of wall across war - devastated wasteland Brother of slain Viet Nam leader pleads SAIGON, South Viet Nam (UPI)—The younger brother oi slain former President Ngo Dinh Diem pleaded innocent at the openmg of his trial today on charges of criminal acts during his administration of Centiral Viet Nam under Diem's regime. Ngo Dinh Can, 53 and ailing, was charged with murder, extortion, illegal arrests and do- mg damage to the economy. Sources said Mme. Ngo Dinh Nhu, whose husband also was killed in the military coup which toppled the Diem government will be tried in absentia by the same special revolutionary court soon. She currenfly is living in France. close to the U.S. Army's Checkpoint Charlie. They built the new wall section about 10 feet to the west of the old one to conform with the actual border line. When work ended today, the new wall was about 140 yards long, with one end at the U.S. Army's Checkpoint Charlie and the other end only 10 yards away from a rough, wooden cross. The cross was erected in memory of Peter Fechter, an East Berlin construction worker who was shot and bled to death as he tried to escape over the wall on Aug. 17, 1962. Rockefeller cracks revolt In legislature ALBANY, N. Y. (VPI) — Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller hat cracked a revolt by the Republican dominated state legislature on h'quor reform law changes and today stands on the threshhold of victory. Political advisors of the gov- emor, an announced candidate for the GOP presidential nomination, expect the legislative win to bolster his bid for primary support on the West Coast He is scheduled to resume campaigning in Oregon Friday. Rockefeller, stung by defeat of his program by the GOP lawmakers last month, offered a compromise plan to a special session of the legislature. He swupg most of the rebels his way but still needs a few Democratic votes before the reforms can he written into law. The critical vote was to be taken today. Thank you for $100 billion WASHINGTON UPI) "Thank you Mr. and Mrs. Taxpayer," says Internal Revenue Commissioner Mortimer M. Caplin. Caplin issued his bread-and- butt^ note to the nation's taxpayers Wednesday, shortly before the midnight deadline for fifing returns on 1963 income. He estimated that approximately 65 million Americans would contribute more than $100 billion in taxes to support thdcr government this year — mostiy without complaining too; much. ' Chinese wish Khrushchev happy birthday TOKYO (UPI)-Red Chmes* leaders sent a cable of greetings today to Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev on his 70th birthday, calling him "dear comrade" despite the bitter battle between Peking and Moscow for leadership of the Communist world. Only Wednesday Khrushchev angrily denounced Mao Tze- tung and Chou £n-lai by name in a bitter speech in which he said Peking's policies had brought the world Communist movement to "the verge of a split." But the Communist Clunesa leaders paid only passing attention to the differences with Moscow. OK to flunk INDUNAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI) —A man who flunks a police physical examination in Evansville or Michigan City may still qualify for appointment as police chief, the Indiana attorney general ruled Wednesday. .!!!W*5J? Not guilty BEMIDJI, Minn. (UPI) Sam Percy, 62, has no respect for tradition. He made his 76th appearance in Municipal Court on a drunk charge Wednesday, pleaded in- nocoit for the first time and had the charges dismissed. C^AN CONTRAST-Despite the incongruity of the bJKm-dad pleasure^eeker bedde ^ba today, Cuban vessels, even smaU pleasG^-a2tia; tte onTthl^""^ a military guard to prevent defection to Florida, only 90 milesa^

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