Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Yuma Daily Sun Newspaper Archive: August 11, 1961 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Yuma Daily Sun

Location: Yuma, Arizona

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Yuma Daily Sun, The (Newspaper) - August 11, 1961, Yuma, Arizona                             The Editor's Notebook By JONES OSBORN I am hopeful Hint some day we will be pormltlcd, as a nation, lo put the challenge of the Soviet na- tion into truer focus. 10c T SUN oo--- AND'THE-YUMAARIZONAENTINEL THE WEATHER I nt 11 n rn. 't? I'.'-hiti-..- {mrmriif. :it tt a :u. liV, Ai. I'U'.i thu ilji.. thi, iht.. S'J in suur-lav mountain.--. SlifM hlstlrr in llish to- YUMA VOL 190 12 PAGES PER COPY lOc YUMA, ARIZONA, FRIDAY, AUGUST I 1, 1961 PHONE SU 3-3333 ARIZONA 190 We arc still being told, for example, that the Soviets' super- iority in outer space travel is un- important. Frequently, Soviet space achievements are compared unfa- vorably with American production of consumer goods. Within the past week, for exam- ple, a political columnist report- oil with satisfaction that "the whole satellite area has fewer tele- phones than our city of Balti- more." He goes on to say: "Total an- nual satellite automobile output doesn't match the Cadillacs we sell in a year." It is true, of course, that pro- duction of consumer goods has its place in any comparison between the two systems. Premier Khrush- chev himself recognizes the im- portance of consumer goods in his new 20-year plan. Whether he ser- iously intends to achieve its goals or not, he gives consumer goods a higher priority in the Soviet scale of values. Titov Reveals Parachuted East Germans Get 'Blank Check'for Halting Exodus But the point is that production of consumer goods is not a SUB- STITUTK for scientific achieve- ment. Ralph McGill. the noted editor of ihc Atlanta Constitution, put it this way: "It will he too bad if we now have to undergo the folly of be- ing reminded that the Russians are far behind us in consumer gixids and that lo be found in many Tt tion in peril if we are told not to worry because the Russians have almost primitive toilets." houses are to of their cities. IK? a disservice to a na- Foreign Aid Bill Passage Is Predicted WASHINGTON (UPI) Admin- istration forces were confident they could win the first showdown vote in the Senate today on Presi- dent Kennedy's billion for- eign aid bill. Working "closely with the White House, the President's supporters expected to win a narrow victory over attempts by conservatives to pull the teeth from Kennedy's JS.S billion five-year authority for Treasury borrowing to finance economic development loans. Sen. Harry F. Byrd, D-Va., was leading a determined fight for an amendment to clip the wings of the long-term loan provision. The Byrd amendment would retain the five-year authority but require an- nual congressional appropriations lo finance it. The Senate agreed to limit de- bale to seven hours on Byrd's proposal. A group of Republicans were rpixirted ready to reach agree- ment with Foreign Relations Chairman .1. William Fulbright, D-Ark.. on some less stringent compromise In give Congress a continuing review over the new loan program. This would make Byrd's chances of success even slimmer. Other congressional news: Schools: The Senate Labor Committee was expected lo acl today on n bill to continue for one year federal aid lo federally impacted school districts. The move to help facilities crowded by children of government work- ers was viewed as an indication that Senate Democratic leaders had given up hopes tiiis year of passing President Kennedy's full aid to education hill. Antilni-l: Chairman Estes Kc- fauvcr. D-Tenn.. said his Senate antitrust subcommittee would take another look al possible mo- nopolistic practices in the poultry industry. The panel looked into poultry pricing and marketing in May Close Border To Halt Flight BERLIN IUPI) The K a German Parliament today the government a blank check t take undisclosed measures to ha the record flight of refugees t West Berlin. Parliament met a few hour after the announcement thai Mai shal Ivan Koniev, who commande the troops of the Communist Wai saw Alliance until last year, ha been appointed to command the 2 Russian divisions in East Gei many. The Warsaw Pact is th Red bloc's equivalent of the West' NATO alliance. A Parliament resolution autlioi ized the government "to prepar and execute all measures" neces sary to "prevent the organize head-hunting and slave tradin carried out from West German: and West Berlin and to safeguarc the German Democratic Republic.' The measures the governmen contemplated were not disclosed But they could lead to a ban on East Germany travel to Wes Berlin or closing of the still-open East-West city border. Communist police ojwned fire 01 the city border today against a fleeing refugee but he escapee and joined more than 1.000 others who reached the West during the day. Communist police patrols rod elevated and subway trains bouni for West Berlin and pulled off sus pected refugees. Trams were held at border stations until police, no railway workers, gave orders fol them to travel west. Bulletin: Phoenix Woman Killed in Crash Of Stagecoach VIRGINIA CITY, Mont. (UPI) vehicle of another century, a stagecoach, carried an Arizona woman tourist to her death Thurs- day in this restored old west g mining camp. Mrs. Ethel Victoria Gove. 'j2, Phoenix, was added to the list of persons killed on Montana pub- lic highways. The stagecoach was authentic restored from nearly 100 years gold was found in Al- der Gulch in 1863 and brought men flocking lo what would be- come the Montana territory and Virginia City, its capital. It was used to carry tourists around the town, restored as it was in the ISGOs when it was a city ot miners and the hang- out of Henry Plummer's murder- ous highwaymen. A bundle of laundry from a modern laundry truck fell in front of the coach's team. The horses shied and dragged the coach over an embankment. Driver Henry Stiles managed lo hold the coach on the embank- ment long enough for all hut Mrs. Gove and Gail Tognotty, 15, Trail B.C.. to jump. Then the tongue of the coach broke and the horses lioltcd. Mrs. Gove and Miss Tognolly were thrown out. Miss Tognotty re- ceived a broken arm. Mrs. Gove died while being taken to a hospital, apparently ot a heart attack. An autopsy will be performed. Norstad's Troop Plea Rebuffed WASHINGTON (UPH Gen. Lauris Norstad. supreme allied commander in has been rebuffed by the Defense Depart- ment on a request for addi- tional troops for the L'.S. Army in Bill Will Extend Aid To Impacted Schools WASHINGTON' (UPI) Senate Labor Committee quickly approved today a one-year exten- sion of a measure which allots about million a year lo school districts overburdened by children of federal employes. Some Democrats view the ex- tension of the impacted school hill as the death knell for this session of President Kennedy's mullimillion dollar education package, now hopelessly mired in the House Rules Committee. Tiie committee moved witli speed in approving the stopgap education bill. Sen. Pat McNamara, D-Mich., meanwhile, served notice he would attempt to revive a small portion of the Kennedy school package when the impacted areas bill comes to the Senate floor. McNamara told a reporter he would offer an amendment to tack on a two-year SG50 million pro- gram of federal aid public grade and high schools for class- room construction only. The one-year extension was sponsored by Committee Chair- man Lister Hill, D-Ala., and Sen. Wayne Morse, D-Ore. Backers of the President's pro- gram conceded that separate ac- tion on the impacted areas bill would virtually close the door on chances for any further education legislation this session. The administration's school aid package is bottled up in the House Rules Committee. Some leading Democrats had to revive at least portions of the big education program by tacking it on to impacted areas aid. Separate legislation in this field would foreclose any com- promise move. Despite the gloomy prospects, Sen. Wayne Morse, D-Ore., co- sponsor of the impacted areas bill, refused to write off all for the Kennedy educa- ion program. He told a reporter that Senate lassage of a one-year extension of aid lo impacled areas might prove to lie an inducement for The the House to go HI work" on the remainder of the program. An estimated U.SOO school dis- tricts, located in each of the 50 slates, benefit by federal aid to impacted areas. Every member in Congress ha a slake in Ibe program. Uithoi extension, local school dislric would lose approximately S20 million in federal assistance du ing the school term starting th! fall. Five Cars Stolen At Phoenix Found At Rocky Point cars PHOENIX (UPI) Five nnd two cabin cruisers stolen in 3hoenix have turned up in Kocky 'oint, Mex. The Phoenix Police and the Na- ional Auto Theft Bureau reported he find today. The property was in the hands )f persons who innocently pur- :hascd the boats and cars. m Auto Collides I With Submarine I.VSKKIL. Sweden (ITI) An iiiiliiimihilc rolliilril with a submarine Thursday. The cur. parked on si red Irndins IIP the harbor in this wrst cuast sriipnrt. rolled ilnwn hill, misscil :i lamp anil snnir herring liarrcls anil struck the how llir Swi-diMi Submarine Bai'v- irn. liril tip nl the dock. Smaller Latin Nations Seek Fund Share PUNTA DEL KSTE, Urugua American diplomat sought today to heal a breach be- tween the larger and smalle nations of the hemisphere ove the goals of the multi-billion- dollar Alliance for Progress. The smaller nations, led b Uruguay, balked Thursday at proposal worked out by the big :er nalions Argentina, Brazi Chile, Mexico and a; igning funds from the 10-yeai S20-billion program .for Latii American development. They expressed fears the large nations would receive favorei treatment at tiie expense of thi smaller nations. Uruguay pressed for a declare ion that would say specifically what the smaller nations wouk "jet and include guarantees tha [heir needs would me met. The United States stayed in the jackground of the dispute al though its original proposal was much along the lines of that pu forth by the five larger nalions. Some sort of a compromise was expected to come out of a series of informal conferences that start ed Thursday afternoon and were continuing today. The Cuban delegation was point- edly excluded from closed inform- al sessions Thursday. This provoked Cuban Minister of Industries Ernesto (Che) Gue- vara to ask at. one session wheth- er Cuba was or was not in the alliance. Guevara himself led Cuba out of the alliance Tuesday in a long speech challenging the U.S. plan lo match tiie accomplishments ol Communist-style planning in Cuba over the next decade. More Rain for Ariz., Prediction Hy United I'rcss International Scattered thunder showers are predicted for most of Arizona late today and tonight and for the next few days. The weatherman says rains will be nnxicratcly heavy in some sec- lors. Little change in temperature is predicted. Temperatures arc cx- icc-tcd be Iwo tn five degrees ibuve normal for the next few days. Rains were heavy in numerous sectors laic Thursday. Kingman re- ceived 2.S5 inches, while Fort Hua- chuca got 1.70. fuma's Guardsmen Set To .eave for Summer Training Yuma National Guardsmen will I Governor's Day Review. The com- ave at I p.m. tomorrow tSat-lpany will receive an award and for their annual training i trophy for efficiency in mainle- Europe, -it was tatively today. reixirted authori- U.S. Suspends Move To Recognize Mongolia WASHINGTON The United States announced today it has suspended moves toward dip- lomatic recognition of Communist Outer Mongolia because "of the existing world situation." encampmcnt. More than 100 men will go by truck caravan, stopping at. Tucson before going on to Ft. Huachuca. near Bislicc. Ariz., for two weeks of field combat training. nance (luring the period from Sept. 1. IflliO lo May 31. IflSl. The drill team ot Company K is also scheduled Jo perform dur- ing the review. It is the only such team in the National One menilKT of the company i f iunrd. will receive .1 special nuaid iliir-j The Irani has lakeii part in ing ceremonies on Governor's Day many functions in Yuma and Review, Aug. 19th. throughout the slate and in Cali- fornia. Yumans are invited to visit the local unit during the weekend of Aug. 19th and 20th. and to attend (lie review Aug. 19lh. The review- will begin at 10 a.m. The unit is scheduled lo return to Yuma on Aug. 27lh. Storm Hits! lnner Ear LA, Brings Affected by Rain. Fires i LOTS TO Morris of 131 South llth Avenue holds a letter he and some Yuma friends wrote to a buddy in Alaska. The letter is to Frank Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Anderson of 248 10th Avenue. Several of Frank's Yuma buddies chipped in a few paragraphs on the lengthy letter. One question, who's going To pay the Postage? (Sun Staff Photo) Khrushchev Repeats His Nuclear War Threats MOSCOW Niki- a Khrushchev said today that if war starts the Soviet Union v "crush" its enemies and "hun- dreds of millions" of persons will lie in a nuclear conflict. Khrushchev that the Soviet Union does not want war, jut it will strike back with every- thing it has if attacked. "In our atomic age, it is mad- ness to threaten to unleash said. "If the West unleashes a war ngainst us." Khrushchev told a S o v i e l-Komanian "friendship nect ing in the Kremlin, 51900 Damage n 2-car Crash At Intersection A two-car collision yesterday caused in damages to vehicles ivolvcd but there were no serious ijurics. At about 1- noon a in.il Chevivi- t driven by Klenora Furrow. f 11SS Pageant Avenue was in a ollision with n Pontiac driv- n by William Ruth. at the in- N-scction of Sth Street and 7lh venue. According to police, the Furrow- chicle was going west on Slh treet when the car driven by .uth pulled out from a .stop sign fi 7th Avenue. Alxmt 51.200 in damages was me to the Furrow vehicle and nmacc to Ihc Ruth car was csti- latcd at about S700. Ruth was cited for failure Icld tiie right of way. will deal crushing blows against the aggressors and all their bases. "We are threatened by those bases in lialy. Greece, Donmark, Norway and other countries." Predicts Communist World But at the same time. Khrush- chev offered lo settle the Berlin problem by negotiation, assured his audience that "we are against war" and predicted that "all mankind" will go Communist without war. "We will not be the first to push the nuclear Khnish- chev said. "Hut we are at- tacked, we will deliver the crush- ing rebuff." II was liie third lime this week that Khrushchev has made a -pecch which roni.-iincd belliger- ent threats to crush the West if .var starts, while combining threat with oilers to negotiate the iHcrlin and German Hi-; terms have boc'li rejected in (lie past by the ho-.v- ever. LOS ANGELES IUPI) An unusual thunderstorm swept over the Los Angeles metropolitan area early today, causing fires, knock- ing out power and bringing the first measurable rain of the year. The thunderstorm touched off scattered showers throughout Southern California and spread northward toward the San Fran- cisco Bay Area. Los Angeles International Air- port measured .21 inch of rain from the storm, which awakened Ihousands of residents as the un- usual sound of thunder rattled over the cily. Burbank also re- ported .21 inch. Heavy downpours occurred in some areas, causing mudslides in the foothills which closed roads. Lightning struck in several places in the city and in Angeles National Forest which borders it on the north. Most spectacular of the fires resulting from lightning toils was at Beverly Hills Higli School where a 200-foot high oil derrick was struck. The fire, feeding on natural gas from the well, was confined by firemen two hours after it began. Damage was confined to the der- rick and did not spread to nearby school buildings. In Lancaster, about 50 miles north of here, lightning Thursday night set three fires which de- stroyed a bouse, burned 40 tons of hay, and snapped a power pole which plunged the city inlo dark- ness. A spokesman for the Forest Service said lightning started at least 13 fires in Angeles Forest, keeping firemen hopping from one blaze to anolher. All were small and easily contained with the help of the rain. Seek To Oust France from North Africa UMTED NATIONS, N.Y. (UPI) Afro-Asian group in the United Nations today to start appeared exerting ready heavy to Specialist Four E-l Rudolph V. Cabrera will receive the Army National Guard Outstanding Kn- listed Man trophy for the year of I960. Lt. David Jaramillo of Yuma received the same trophy for Company K, 1st BG. IjiSlh In- fantry will IK honored during the trikes Paralyze Chile's Industries SANTIAGO, Chile iH'l' Simultaneous strikes involving more than 22.000 workers today paralyzed Chile's _bi.g U.S.-owneil copiicr mines, the railroads and the Huachipato steel mill. Troops took over railway instal- lations as a precaution against strike violence, hut there was no immediate government iniciven- tion in the other walkouts. i JFK Signs Bill Cutting to Duty-Free Goods WASHINGTON (TPIi Presi- dent Kennedy signed a law today i-'iat cuts to S100 the value of for- eign goods which each American tourist can back duty-free to this Tiie maximum now per pcrsun. The lower aiiowance will take effect in 30 and remain '.n force until .luly TniML-ands of includ- ing students, who p.an t.i return soon fmni s u r.i :n e r vacations abroad will get in under 'j-.e wire. pressure to oust France complete- ly from North Africa. Following its successful cam- paign to summon a special Gen- eral Assembly on Bizerte, the group intends to demand anolher debate on Algeria al the regular fall session of the assembly. Ambassador U Thanl: of Burma, chairman of the group's standing committee on Algeria, told United Press International Thursday night he planned to submit the request to Secretary General Dag late today. He said "7 members had signed! hi- requ'-vi ami he expected other; Thursday set Ihei Aug. 21 aft-r' i majority i.f the 89 assembly France immediately announced Space Trip MOSCOW (UPH Maj. Cher- man Titov. disclosed today he was ejected from his space ship Voitok H last Monday and re- lumed to earth by parachute at the end of his 25-hour spin through space. The cosmonaut's statement, made at a jammed news conference at Moscow University, cleared up one of the major mysteries surround- ig Soviet space flights. Titov said he could have land- ed with the five-ton ship, control- ling it manually, but chose to put t on automatic controls and leave 'at a low altitude." He said the ship landed nearby. The cosmonaut first read a statement and then answered newsmen's questions. Several So- viet scientists also contributed, disclosing these salient points the flight: II iiad enough equip- ment and supplies -to remain aloft for 10 days if necessary. Some Early Discomfort and vibration caused Titov "discomfort" in the first stage of the flight, but he with- stood this well. weightlessness af- fected the spaceman's inner car and caused "unpleasant sensa- including some loss of ap- petite, but .he jrecoyered_aijd there were no permanent after effects. n was designed for oruftal flfght and could not be used for travel to other planets. "undoubtedly" will al- low tiie world to witness a Soviet space launching 'and return some- time, but not now because of the military potential of'its launching rockets. had excellent command of the ship through manual con- trols. II carried hvo televi- :ion transmitters which projected deap pictures to earth of Titov's reaction. principle Vostok n could have carried two men but it was designed only for one. Trips to Tlancts U.S.S.R. has "far-reaching plans" for further space flights by "to near planets" but -mere is no set timetable as yet. Studies of the Titov flight must first be completed and launching rockets and spaceship design adapted for interplanetary flight. -Titov could give no particular advice to American astronauts "because our flights are entirely different." remains under "strict medical observation" so he will not be traveling anywhere for :onie time. But eventually he'd ike to visit other countries in- Hungary and Cuba. Kennedy Calls Meeting To Talk On Berlin Crisis session. it would the French Foreign Minister Maurice Cnivc de Murville told the French National Assembly For- eign Affairs Committee that the session "would only produce an exchange of violent words tn no! useful puriHisc." i The United States objected to a i special session, expressing a fear] that it would imperil chances of private settlement between! France and Tunisia. i The dispute was touched offj last month when Tunisia tried to! force the French out of the air and naval base with a l Secretary blockade, and French troops re- acted with force. Hundreds killed, mostly Tunisians. WASHINGTON (UPH Presi- dent Kennedy called in Secretary of State Dean Rusk and a number of other advisers today to discuss Free World unity in the Berlin crisis. The White House said Ken- nedy's full afternoon schedule on these items might delay his departure for a wekend at his Cod home in Hyannis Port, Mass. Rusk arrived from Paris Thurs- day nigiit "encouraged alwut the unity and solidarity" of Ihc NATO Rusk Says Negotiations Will Occur on Berlin WASHINGTON (UPI) Secre- tary of State Dean Rusk said after meeting with President Ken- nedy today that, negotiations with Russia on the Keriin cri.-is "will even though the timing is still uncertain. I Boy Wins Boston I I Freckle King Title KOSTO.V KiRhl-ycar- nW Billy Slcclr HTM n.inird win- ner o( the loth annual Freckle KinR contest Thursday. B III y won easily, the judges of the lo- cal contest said, because he "even had freckles behind his rars." Pierre Salinger told newsmen there would be were meetings later today grow- ing out of the meeting with Kusk, I who had been in Europe for a ____I meeting ot Western foreign min- isters. Llewellyn Thompson, U.S. am- bassador to Russia, returned from j Paris with Rusk and was expeclcd to meet with Kennedy. Salinger also said Kennedy has issued an executive order delegat- ing to Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara authority which Congress recently granted, at the President's request, for calling into active sen-ice up to ready reservist! for year.   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication