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of 0, qts, Ore on Law ETD Hunter Jets Help Guard 154-61 PRICE 5e Established 1873 12 Pages ROSEBURG, OREGON SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1961 FBI Picture Led To Arrest Of Accused Butcher-Slayer ed while working in a salvage shop just one day after the FBI had placed him on its list of ten most wanted fugitives. He was taken to Santa Barbara where bail was set at $100,000. 5 PLANNING TO MEET growing recreational needs of the Scottsburg area, Charles (Chuck) Collins, Douglas County Parks supervisor, left, and Vic Pomerlo, Reedsport, member of the County Planning Commission, look over the beach at Hedden County Park on the Umpqua River. In the county park system for several years, the park has not been de- veloped as yet. (News-Review Photo).
Steps were being taken to extra dite linn to Oregon, and mere was a possibility he would be returned today. A first degree murder indictment awaits him in Portland. The FBI arrested him on a federal fugitive warrant. Agents were tipped to Marquette's whereabouts by Harvey Allen and Clark R. Powell, partners in Santa Maria construction and real estate.
Powell had picked up Marquette as a hitchhiker and hired him to do odd jobs. Powell and Allen were in the Merchant's Credit office Thursday when the manager found Marquette's picture in an FBI bulletin. He handed the bulletin to Allen and said jokingly, "Here's YOUR picture." Shocked, Allen said, "Thai's not New Park Due In Scottsburg French Forces Fire On Attacking Moslem Mobs 'I Was Out Ot My Head, Holiday Road Carnage Off To Grim Start Holiday Dearhs-at-a-Glance By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Traffic 67 Boating 1 Drowning 2 Miscellaneous 4 Total: 74 One of the worst holiday traffic accidents in the nation's history provided a grim stait to the long Independence Day weekend. A spectacular two-vehicle accident in Nevada killed 11 persons Friday The worst accidents in Uie United States both truck collisions each claimed 19 lives. They occurred during a non- noliday period.
Sunny skies and high temperatures over most of the country helped increase the number of motorists inching onto the high ways for leisure time at the sea shore, beach or cooler woodlands. Beaches were crammed with bathers. The National Safety Council ex pected most of the nation's 74 million vehicles would contribute to the estimated 10 billion miles that would be logged before ihe 102-hour holiday ends. The Council executive vice president, George C. Stewart, said in a statement the Nevada acci dent was a "tragic reminder of what can happen on the high ways.
We appeal to all citizens to use common sense and courtesy when driving during Uie holiday weekend." the Nevada accident was the first multiple death reported in the weekend that began Friday at 6 p.m. local time and ends midnight Tuesday, July 4. The Nevada highway patrol said it was by far the worst traffic accident in the state's history. The patrol said a pickup truck speeding, along lane, of four-lane highway slammed head-on into a station wagon. Safety council officials estimat ed 450 persons may die in traffic accidents and 20.000 more may suffer injuries that disable them beyond the day of their accidents.
For comparative purposes Die Associated Press surveyed acci-, dent fatalities during a 102-hour, nonholiday period from 6 p.m. Friday, June 16, to midnight Tuesday, June 20. During that span 362 persons died in traltic, di in boating accidents, 80 in drownings not involving boats and 99 in other types of accidents, for a total accidental toll of 574. Traffic fatalities over the four- day Memorial Day weekend this year reached a record 462. Boat ing deaths claimed 40 lives, t.t persons drowned and 118 perished in miscellaneous accidents for a total of 683 accidental deaths.
The record traffic death toll for an Independence Day observance was set in a four-day period in 1950, when 491 persons died on the highways. New Phone Firm In Business Today SAN FRANCISCO (AP) The newly-formed Pacific Northwest Bell Telephone Co. took over all telephone properties and business of the Pacific Telephone Telegraph Co. in Washington, Oregon and Idaho at midnight Friday night. Next steo in the shareholder- approved reorganization will be for Pacific Telephone to offer for sale to shareholders a portion of the capital stock of Pacific North west Bell, late in September, mis will be done after a registration statement is filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission.
Final steps for the transfer were taken at a special meeting of Pacific Telephone's board of directors here Friday. ing unemployment and an adverse effect on the general economic picture in the Douglas fir region. Situation Worsens Lumbermen feel that the volume of logs being shipped does not present a true picture of the volume now being purchased, Sohn said. hxport firms and independ ent timber buyers working for Jap anese import firms are buying nut only rafts but logs on the stump, for shipment whenever ships be- come available to them lonsequenuy, inaepenueni mills in rmnnn in u-pctprn ftroonn anH U'aifhini. tnn nviwi-t thp itnatinn tn hprnmf the situation to become i cniminn found.
The Douglas fir region of i flrponn Wathingtnn anrl rmrthprn Small State KUWAIT (AP)-A British air- craft carrier landed Marines and tanks in Kuwait today and dozen Hunter jet fighters flew in to help guard this oil-rich sheikdom against a threatened invasion from Iraq. ihe government radio an nounced Saudi Arabia also is sending troops to bolster Kuwait against the annexation claim that Iraqi Premier Abdel Karim Kas- sem advanced a week ago. in Damascus, Iraq denied massing troops on its southern border with Kuwait or in any part of Iraq, Baghdad radio said. The denial came in a statement by the state-owned Iraq news agency. It also denied reports Iraqi vessels fired on Iranian boats trying to move food to Kuwait.
M0 Marines Landed Accompanied by two British frigates, the aircraft carrier Bulwark put ashore a de-tachment of 52-ton Centurion tanks and about 750 men. These were about 600 marine commandos and a 150-man squadron of the Dragoon Guards. The frigate Loch Alvie sent officers ashore by helicopter to confer with British and KuwaiU authorities in Uiis former British protectorate. Rifle-bearing sheiks swarmed in from tho desert by limousine, swearing to help the ruling sheik, Sir Abdullah as-Salim as-Sabah, defend the sovereignty of Kuwait against Iraqi troops and armor reported massing across Uie border. Minister of State Bader Abdulla Mulla announced Uie sheikdom, just south of Iraq on the Persian Gulf's northwest coast, has requested an emergency meeting ot the United Nations Security Council "to investigate threats from Iraq likely to endanger the security and independence of Kuwait." Candidate for U.N.
Kuwait is a candidate for U.N. membership. It also wants to join the 10-nalion Arab League, a Mid dle East organization in which Iraq, the United Arab Republic and Saudi Arabia are Uie most powerful members. It was announced In Cairo that the Arab League Council would hold an extraordinary session Tuesday to consider Kuwait's application, i Britain announced that Us help was being sent at the urgent and formal request of Sheik Abdullah, under an agreement signed at the ending of the protectorate last week. It is notifying U.N.
Secre tary-General Dag Hammarskjold of the situation. The British Foreign Office said "her majesty's government earn-. estly hopes that Uie necessity to rn a ke use of this force will not arise." Dhows Greet British Dhows sailed out to greet Uie British ships. Crowds along the seafront chatted excitedly about tho warcraft. We've got the BriUsh," a robed taxi driver said cheerfully.
The Iraqis nave nothing. The British operation is under command of Air Marshal Sir Charles Elworthy, British com mander-in-chief in the Middle East. Roads to Uie frontier were jammed with truckloads of Bedouin tribesmen who have taken, up arms in the defense of Kuwait. Contingents of Kuwait's army had previously been sent to the border. Newsmen Stopped Correspondents estimated that more than 3,000 tribesmen passed through in one hour bound for the border.
Newsmen were stopped by police 45 miles north of Uie capital and prevented from heading for the border region 50 miles farther north. The border was closed Friday night for the first Ume since tho crisis was touched off by Iraq's claim to Kuwait, which attained full independence from Britain only two weeks ago. trick" for the prisoners to be sent here without knowing the committee had been disbanded. Since their arrival on the Costa Rican freighter Arenal, the prisoners tensely awaited word on whether tho tractors committee would reconstitute itself. During their final meeUng with Hooker Friday several hundred of their friends and relatives held a prayer meeting in their hotel lobby-Hooker's announcement that Uie committee had decided not to reform ended a week of uncertainty about Uie fate of the prisoners, but left open Uie quesUon of what their next step might be.
Admitted to Uie United States on parole, they have left for Miami and have said they intend to continue in their efforts to bring freedom to themselves and their companions. Cuban exile sources have Indicated that a "Cuban or Cuban-American" committee may be formed to resume the stalled negotiations. 4 Development of the Iledden County Park in Scottsburg on the Umpqua River will begin this fall, Charles (Chuck) Collins. Douglas County Park superintendent, has announced Earlier in the week, Collins and Vic Pomerlo, a member of the County Planning Commission, inspected the one-third acre undeveloped park which lies at the western end of Scottsburg. Heavy Park Use According to Pomerlo, residents of the surrounding area already are giving the park heavy use despite the lack of facilities.
Collins said in the fall crews would clean out the brush and establish areas for picnic tables. While examining the park, Collins also estimated the problems of constructing a boat launching ramp. 32-Park System At prcscnt-the park- system' lias 32 parks totalling 35 acres scattered throughout the county. Held in scenic reserve for future development, mostly on the North Umpqua River, are 2,400 acres of land. Collins noted that two parks are already in the planning stage with some work already begun.
They are Whistler's Bend on the North Umpqua. 15 miles east of Rose-burg, with 160 acres, and Dodge Inn, one milo north of Canyon-ville, with 24 acres. Collins has been park superintendent since 1951 when the department was a one-man operation. Five full-time men are now involved in the department's work. New Post Office Serves Scottsburg See Picture Page Two Scottsburg area residents today began using postal facilities located in a new fourth-class post office.
According to U.S. Postmaster Margaret Thomas, the move to establish a new post office site was made when in her opinion working space and conditions were not adequate. Formerly, the post office was lo cated in Hedden Store located on Highway 38 in Scottsburg. The new office is on Highway 38 and Siuslaw St. Mrs.
Emma Hedden recently re tired as postmaster. Mrs. Thomas received her ap pointment as acting postmaster April 30. A resident of Scottsburg for the last 19 years, she was born in Norfolk, Va. She was married to John Thomas in 1939 when he was a Navy chief petty office.
They now have two children, John, with the Navy at Pearl Harbor, and Karen, a senior at Reedsport High School. Her husband now is employed by International Paper Gardiner. Drunk, Says SANTA BARBARA (AP) Richard L. Marquette, held here on a Portland slaying charge, said Friday, "I was out of my head-dead drunk" the night Mrs. Joan Caudle disappeared.
Marquette would not answer questions on the slaying of Mrs Caudle, but at one point told a reporter, "Afterwards I knew what, I Jiad (Ion- and, 1 Marquette Said -he met Joan Caudle at a bar in Portland Uie night of June 5. "This was the first time I had seen her since grade school, 13 to 14 years ago. I didn't know her last name (married name). I was drunk at the Ume out of my head drunk. "1 was sitUng in Uie bar drinking.
It's my favorite bar. I don't Local Areas Slate July Fourth Fun Douglas County residents looking for celebrations for the Fourth of July can find them in Roseburg and Yoncalla in the next three days. At Yoncalla, the community is going all out to provide two days of fun and spectator enjoyment. It's the annual Yoncalla Saddle Club Rodeo event around which the community celebration will be built. The rodeo events are scheduled Monday and Tuesday at 1 p.m.
But a lot of action is sandwiched around these two highlight affairs. Rodeo dances are slated nightly Sunday, Monday and Tuesday at the open air dance pavilion. On Monday and Tuesday mornings at 6, rodeo breakfasts will be served by the Yoncalla Lions. The big parade is slated at 10 a.m. Tuesday.
In Roseburg, it will be fireworks. The Roseburg Moose Lodge will set off $1,000 worth of fireworks at the Douglas County Fairgrounds as darkness falls Tuesday night. The fireworks will be preceded by a music and comedy show, start-ing an hour before dark. The show and fireworks are free. I I I mine but he works for us." Then they called the FBI.
Powell said the agents called Marquette out of the shop and shook hnn down immediately. Marquette readily admitted his identity. At Santa Barbara, he refused to answer questions about the bru tal murder of Mrs. Joan Caudle, 24, early in June. His reply was, "I'd belter not say." A Portland newsman who ac companied Multnomah County and Portland Police Bureau de tectives to Santa Barbara said he had learned there is a possibility Marquette might be willing to waive extradition on the murder charge.
This would clear the way for his immediate return to Fort-land on the murder charge rather than on the federal fugitive warrant. The Santa Barbara district attorney informed Charles Hurvey Multnomah County deputy district attorney, Marquette had indicated some desire to waive the extra dition hearing, the reporter said. Marquette know who picked up who. 'Wo went from bar to bar. until I couldn't drink no more.
was sick. I was temporarily out ot my head," he said. He said he and Mrs. Caudle went to his house. "I woke up the next morning and saw it.
1 wish I'd never seen her. But as the FBI man said, "It's 'water "unddr the Aiarqueue said. He was asked, "Did you kill her ana cut tier up?" better not answer," he said, "Was she alive when you woke "I won't say if she was he replied. "I was late to work that day ana i naa a uau nangovcr." he continued. He said he quit work aucr a couple ot hours.
"I was scared and shook up and couldn't work. I ran scared," he said. Marquette said he was hazv about what happened next, but neueveu ne took a bus from Portland to Los Angeles, then another to San Diego and still another to Tijuana. He said he spent a week in Mexico then returned to the United States, giving his name at the border. "Every time I saw a police car, wanted to crawl in a hole.
I didn't tell anyone what I had done," he said. He hitch-hiked north to Santa Maria June 14, where he finally was arresiea rriciay. Iraq Denies Massing Of Troops On Border DAMASCUS, Syria (AP)-Iraq today denied massing troops on its southern border with Kuwait or in any part of Iraq, Baghdad nadio said. The denial came In a statement by the state-owned Iraq News Agency. It also denied reports Iraqi vessels fired on Iranian boats trying to move food to Ku wait.
self in the wake of Castro's rejection of its final offer of 500 light tractors, the committee said through Hooker that: "By thus changing the course of the negotiations by injecting the concept of indemnity, Dr. Castro sought to give the impression that the humanitarian intent of private citizens was proof of guilt. "This made acceptance of Dr. Castro's terms incompatible with our national honor and our role as private citizens," Hooker told the prisoners. The members of the committee were Airs.
Eleanor Roosevelt, Dr. Milton Eisenhower and Walter Reuther, head of Uie United Auto Workers. Hooker served as a link between the prisoners and the committee since the 10 men arrived here Saturday, less than 24 hours alter Uie committee had dissolved itself, fact of which the prison ers were not aware when they left Cuba. Hooker said "it was cruel SANTA MARIA, Calif. (AP) Sunburned after many days of lonely travel, Hicham Laurence 26, told arresting FBI officers in Santa Maria, Friday that he had been "running scared." Marquette wanted for the dismemberment murder of a Portland housewife was apprehend- Governor Asks Extradition Of Marquette SALEM (AP) Gov.
Mark O. Hatfield returned to Oregon from the national governors' conference at Honolulu early today and at once signed extradition papers for Kicnard L. Marquette. Marquette is being held at Santa Barbara, on a charge of slaying Mrs. Joan Caudle at Portland.
State police met the governor at the Portland airport with the extradition papers. After Hatfield signed them, they were taken to Salem for Secretary of State Howell AppUng Jr. to sign. Then they were to go to California authorities. The governor and his party arrived at the Portland airport at 4 a.m., six hours late.
The plane had been delayed in Honolulu by radio trouble. Hatfield said he will discuss the daylight saving time problem with Sen. President Harry Boivin soon. Boivin Friday proposed a spec- cial session of Uie legislature to BUt. daylight time up iora.
statewide vole next May. Hatfield earlier said he opposed a special session, to take up the DST problem, but this time he said the plan is "worthy of con-sideraUon, providing there is the same response from House leadership." Boivin said a majority of the Senate is ready to meet. House Speaker Robert Duncan, D-Medford, said however that he is not in favor of an immediate session. He said he might favor one later. It would accomplish nothing to have it immediately," he said.
"There is plenty of time between now and May. I think we should wait and see what happens the rest of the summer. Street Improvement Planned By City Street improvement is planned for several Roseburg area streets with bids to be accepted this month. Douglas County has invited bids for improvement of SW Kendall St. in Umpqua Park addition, Ump qua Terrace and Ellison Acres.
Bids will be received at the courthouse in Roseburg until 10:30 a.m. July 5. Total length of the project is about 1,640 feet. Plans caU for excavation, grading, paving, con struction of curbs and gutters and drainage work. Bids for three other street im provement projects will' be receiv ed until 2 p.m.
July 10 by Willma D. Hill, recorder-treasurer. Improving of W. Tanagcr W. Center and W.
Slopes all call for excavation, paving, con struction of curbs and gutters and drainage work. Eight Hundred Men Battle Huge Blaze WENATCIIEE (AP) Eight hundred men summoned to the battle line from three states blocked the frontal attack of a grass and forest blaze Saturday morning and reported full control was only a few hours away. Crews had bulldozed an arc of bare earth around the head of the fire, which was eating into a stand of pine in the Wcnatchce National Forest. Nearly 4,000 acres were blackened. The fire started Friday in grass near the Rocky Reach dam and ran up Tenas George Canyon to Uie timbered ridges.
Steep, rocky terrain hampered the fighters, steadily throughout the day. The Forest Service air lifted men from Idaho, Oregon and oth Washington forests. A dozen rugged army trucks and 28 men eontpm rlronnerl chpmir-alK on the blaze or aided in Uie air lift. Five tractors ripped earth and trees 'to form fire lines. spokesman for me rebel FLN called from Tunis headquarters for a demonstration July 5 against proposed French partition of Algeria.
Presumably emotional elements among the Moslems did not want to wait and took to the streets early today in the steaming summer heat. French President Charles de Gaulle, on a grass-roots tour of Lorraine, has told crowds that unless a suitable settlement of the six-year-old Algerian war could be reached, the French would divide the country between Moslems and the one million members of the European community. This would mean that the Euro peansprotected by French mil itary forces would stay in the big coastal cities while the nine million Moslems would be left in Uie arid interior, With the temporary breakdown of the French-rebel peace talks at Evian-Les-Bains, France, and the threat of partition over them, Al- geria's Moslems have become in creasingly edgy. Apparently today's sudden erup tion of shouting Moslems was the blow-off many feared would occur. Sutherlin Sets Recreation Vote Douglas County's only recrea tion district has scheduled a budget and bond election July 18 with the controversial swimming pool as the center of attention.
The Sutherlin Valley Park and Recreation District Board of Directors will ask people of the district to approve $65,000 for construction of the pool. Board members said they would spread the issue over a number of years to make the tax burden as equitable as possible. Olympic-Sized Pool The plans call for an Olympic-sized pool measuring 40-by-80 feet. Cost of operation is estimated at $5,000. The other issue up for a vote is the fiscal year budget, it calls for raising $3,200 to cover operation of the district and planning of the swimming pool.
The district board ran into its first big snag when it proposed the establishment of the pool. Some people in the district indicated at a general meeting they thought the cost was too high and they didn't know a pool was to be built when they approved formation of the district. Others said the pool was to be located too far from their area. It was proposed the pool be located in Sutherlin, but several parts of the district are some miles away! from Sutherlin itself. Said Threat reports that independent firms of the area are greatly concerned and are seeking a solution.
While inland mills have not yet been greatly affected. Sohn reports, there is evidence that Japanese agents recently bid on some sales in the Cottage Grove area. Furthermore. Japanese are expected to authorize their agents to begin more extensive bidding on inland sales soon to sausfy their huge timber requirements. James nitty, president of Al i ALGIERS (AP) French forces In Algiers and nearby Blicia opened fire today on Moslem mobs attacking them with stones and clubs.
Police said one rioter was killed and scores hurt. The Moslems took to the streets by the hundreds, obeying a strike rail from the nationalist rebel I'LN and savage clashes broke out with police and troops. Fifteen members of the antiriot forces were iniured. Shortly after noon, however, the government said the situation was in hand. Police and soldiers first fired into the air to try to halt the Moslems, who advanced on them shouting rebel slogans and waving green and white rebel flags.
Then, as the rioters hurled stones and charged with clubs, the French opened fire. The Moslems' rage was directed at French President Charles de Gaulle's proposal to partition the country if a negotiated settlement of the Algerian rebellion is not reached. Bold young Moslems hoisted a rebel flag atop a building in a working-class district and, for a while, a mob blocked off a police station. The high pitched "yu-yu-yu" cry of Moslem women shrilled in the quarter. For centuries, Moslem women have urged their men on to war with the high, weird call.
Swinging clubs, police rushed groups of Moslems in Algiers where defiant youths shouted the slogans of the rebellion against French rule. Authorities reported that the port city of Oran to the west, was the scene of a Moslem strike but there were no reports of violence. Friday night Mohammed Yazid, 'Fourth' Traffic Accident Record Spotess So Far In the first 18 hours of the Fourth of July holiday which spans four days this year-Douglas County has a spotless record for traffic safety, police reports indicate. The Oregon State Police report no traffic accidents of any type since 6 p.m. Friday to noon today.
Maximum patrol is being maintained by the state police in an effort to wipe out the memory of Fourth of July, 1960, in which six people lost their lives in traffic accidents in Douglas County. All state police cars are moving about the highway with headlights on at all times to remind drivers to drive with caution. Log Exports Pacific Coast mills are seriously threatened by Uie rapidly growing Japanese export of logs from the area. Fred Sohn, of Sun Studs, who was one of the representatives from Douglas County at a meeting of lumbermen from Lane, Coos and Douglas CounUes this week, The Weather AIRPORT RECORDS r.ni-illv fair tonight and Sun- rfav Little chinae in temperature Oar. I.ITHW 5 Highest temp, last 3 urt Lowest temp, last 24 hours 48 Highest temp, any July ('S3) 104 Lowest temp, any July ('55) Preeip.
Iat 24 hours Precip. from July 1 a Preeip. from Sept. 1 Excess from Sept. 1 Sunset tonight, 7:57 p.m.
Sunrise tomorrow, 4:38 a.m. 34.3 0 Castro Told Pay For Prisoners Incompatible With Interest To Northwest Mills KEY WEST. Fla. (AP)Fidel Castro has been served notice that it is incompatible with Uie national interest of the United States to pay him an indemnity fnr damages caused by the April 17 invasion of Cuba. Castro's insistance on reparations dashed all hopes of a negotiated release of 1,197 invasion prisoners.
John Hooker executive secretary of the disbanded Tractors for Freedom Committee, told 10 of Castro's prisoners here that "in the name of honor the committee feels it cannot send Dr. Castro tractors, money or credits for indemnity. Not $28 million or $28" The Cuban prime minister offered on May 17 to exchange Uie prisoners for 500 heavy bulldozers. Later he said he would accept lighter tractors as an indemnity five months of 1900 to 13.1 million from January through May, 1961. Market Overbid Increasing high stumpage prices paid by Japanese agents are making it almost impossible for Coos County mills to buy logs on the open market, it was reported.
The same situation is said to pre va 1 at mills near Columbia river ports in Oregon and ashington jand in the Gray's Harbor area of; wasnington. for example, no logs ine to Dort manager Heinlce. until lat iKn I ait voar nv i 4 million board 'feet were shipped. Alrpariv fiver St. million hnarrl fppt Lumoer v-uus odj, luiuiiiaie urcu aiiippcu nurudu irum th, maatintt Chn thai Hartvii- fnr Mar, aci-nrH.
thp mootinc Chn rpnnrt that Grav' Harhor fnr vparc arrnrrf. ehmmpnta nf arpa lne from Coos million tard feet during the first five months of 1960 to 35 5 million for a comparable period this year. He said Coos Bay mills were par tir-nlar-lv rnnr-prnpd bv an increase have been shipped this year and California is the only area froinere 'rom 'urt 40 million fppt i scheduled 1h Jananpsp ran pr-nnnmir- Three aimlanps and two hr-Ii- for shinmpnt hpfnre vpar' pnd.iatlv nurrha(p timhpr in North for invasion damages, provided their value was S28 million. It was his insistance on indemnity that wrecked all hopes for a solution. In declining to reconstitute it of more than 200 per cent in Doug If Uie situation continues to wors- America, since both Alaska and las tir log exports, from 4 5 mil-ien.
some mills will be forced to, British Columbia restrict the ex- i Iiuo board feet during Uie first. curtail or shut down, with result-'port of raw logs..
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