Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Corona Daily Independent (Newspaper) - January 12, 1966, Corona, California r uniteti. Fr^M li^niatioiul. ; 'parMÍ to express, ¿rew jieter-vimin|tÍOrt to "íl^hr on two frortts' — for.peáceí W áóúth-: ' eastSkJia imtf b tb« 'doin^tic goals ofrî^ Ôreàt . TÍt« Chjpf^Ejeçutive^ gipíh :and ät tlíií^í ' Çe^«bipùt Ae Viet Nam war,- Virili deliver his State ; of the Union message . ^p^ ,a joint session of thé tód rt^ be itetevised in. color across the country. laie. live- message will broad-. cast at 6 pmi. PST. The nation was anxiously awaiting the repprt from the President, particiitlpirly in view of Ms; campai®»; to "bring thè ; • Communists to the conference tablé In thè war, ' k ' : But the highly' delicate ' peace :offeiisivef*:M'hich ,"ih a s " reachéd the ' point of ' dìreét contact "with the goveni'ment "of NortW Viet Nam, was ;^orc-ing Jàhiiisòn to twaà: catehiljy.^; For this reason his message was .deSignied] lb. stress .reality > without souhdiilig' too to ' the homè aui^énce or overly anxious to, tHfv Coinmudidt'»." Mqrèpver,;o^Ìtti . the. /. " ofiénebre still ih • ' progress, :Jph||i8on could speak of it only ''-In geinp^itles. Thos'e cì^ to him said no ■ major suii>i4ses would be in the message. Should some important wortl come from Hanoi during the day, there was ■ Jittlé chance it would ^be re-fflected in his address. Any siiph communication would -tp ibè exatnined with great care before , a public re- six)nse. At the same time, Johnson was well aware his remarks before Congress would be given microscopic study in Hanoi, Peking and Moscow, although the speech was drafted primarily as a message to the American people. J6hnson tipped his theme Tuesday when he told AFL-CIO President George Meany he was determined to keep building ihis Great Society programs while meeting increase ed costs of the U. S. war effort. This idea will be expanded tonight. Later this, month, the administration will follow up the message with a request for a supplmental appropriation of -about $13 billion during the current fiscal year to meet higher war costs; the 1967 budget which is expected" to run close to $^5 billion, and then the annua) economic report which wfll carry a blueprint for combating inflation in 1966. Johnson's speech, his third State" of the Union message was a long time hi preparation. The President and his chief advisors have spent much of the past several nights workfaig :^er section after ; se^aiç^'i^^^ the early mbrnihg Wiile tWs sojit'of effort is somewhat; custmpary, there seemed tdtt'a greater degree of care and caution this year as Johnson Undertook the task of expressing .hjpself simultaneously oiu f^ing a war and stiir n6t lefHrig up in his expensive domestic programs. V Tbmor: w^s Weath» •, ' > Siinhy X NORCO EDITION J A ñew*|Mpér wMi^ : ~ ; [ VÒCSI jq^EÑTS CORONA. CALIF. PHON6 ?|jLm4 WjÉ^ESDAY. JANUARY 12, 1966 iflinu to^ya .^eitioii;. . Wte you th^ will be nominated in Mist HI-JInlw eontejil 'M ^nma Se» lor High School? -REWEN—^GRENO^ Corcma: ' ' : "I haven't really gjven it much thought hut four that are pretty sure to be nominated are Kathy Koch, Janet Azevedo, Carol Wadenius and' May NastrttniSip,'' Reubffii Moretto Mym KATHY Res- ervton ' ' - •. ' "Iifeel that Susan Ritter, Kathy, Koch fpd, Carol Wad-i - enjus V« s»»4 ^HS W'n'Wts^ ^^ites««- ao'^^i^' iritei^ " ; eitedUiàU sehwlitôairs: M ' are always friend^ to èvery-one." . ; ; , ;; s HI R L E Y:_hÀyES. 2350 Àanùier: "ï thlpk,JUl Terry, Viekie Harter and Donna Butter-^ -ßeld will - be joa thé list, of - .. those nominated. These girls "arè représentative öi thé ideal -, !!igh schod gi^í:'^ ; . t ^MOlíNTroí^ÉTITÉrtí^^ captain Diane Dayis, inOuñíé^, «xplainf hôtië^fMîl önHnftide." •Donnà-Heisi Yet another pétition is making the rounds in Norco. This one is traveling on horseback up and down Hillside, as feminine "block captains" under the direction oi Mrs. June Stangel ride "out to collect signatures on the petition askmg for a horse trail on Hfllside. Corral 32 of the Equestrian Trails riding club is covering Hillside from Sixtii to the River, and Mrs. ¡StMgel's group has the rest ofrHillsidci. The petition iias been circulating for about two weeks, but smce* most'tC&e' petitions' are still but, Mrs',. Stangei declined to guess how many signatures had been collected so far. Asked why the petition cites Hillside in particular, Mrs. Stangel said, "This is just the . first of many streets on which we want horse trails. We had to start somewhere." -:She also noted, that Mayor CdXilrtanning Commission '-Chairman H, G. McNeil, and Cprral:32 president Jerry Riley were among the first to sign. Mar'm of rebellion days dies SAIGON (UPI)—Australian troops reported today they had captured a three-story under- j ground Viet Cong labyrinth believed to be the main Communist political headquarters for the city of Saigon and a guerrilla regimental coitimand post. The major discovery barely 25 miles northwest of Saigon came as B52 bombers from Guam struck two Viet Cong areas—in western Peiku Province and in central Quang Nam Province 15 miles southwest of Da Nang. U.S. Marines immediately launched an attack in the Da Nang target area. Other Marines striking only four miles south of the Da Nang airfield ambushed a group of Viet Cong and then used a tank to wipe out the unit. Five Viet Cong bodies were found a n d there was evidence from trails of blood that 12 other bodies had been dragged away. iln another Da Nang development a U. S. Air Force Can-. berra B57 jet bomber exploded into flames on takeoff at the Da Nang air base tonight. There was no immediate re-jx)rt of casualties from the crash or of damage to other air base personnel. 'Meanwhile, American and Vietnamese military spokes- TEACHERS MEET — Norco Elementary principal Ken Thompson (left), Mrs. Wilma Ellison, teacher from Vienna, Austria, and school superintendent Dr. John W. Stallings compare curriculum notes. Mrs. Ellison, a participant in' >h« 1965 International Teacher Development program, was a day-long guest today of the Association of Corona Teachers. TRAFFIC TOLL ASSESSED » • 'Car buyers deceived^ misled/ editor charges Shirley Hayèt Linda Waltz LINDA WALTZ, 2444 Corona: "Dònna Butterfiéld, Stella Ybärra, Peiggy Mellor and Mary Nastronero. I w o u 1 d-like to see any or all of these girls. nominated and ^^any dne of th«m woiild be the perfect Miss Bi-Jmks, They have all served well during their years at Corona Senior^ Ifigh." GLENDALE (UPI) — Funeral services will be held Thursday for Mrs. Gora E. Jackson, 105, who said she was born in a log cabin in Michigan and taught school in the South during Reconstruction. , Mrs. Jackson, who moved to Southern Ciiliiomia in 1901, died Sunday in a Glen-dale hospital. Her husband, a commercial photographer, died in 1936. lnen~rri"^ S~aigonloday ^ nationwide decrease in Communist attacks and acts of sabotage and terrorism last week. Neither attached any particular significance to the decrease, however, nor did they link it to President Johnson's current peace offensive. The U. S. moratorium on bombing raids against Communist North Viet Nam went into its 19th day today. The U. S. military communique said: "The number of Viet Gong-initiated incidents decreased throughout the country." Index Classified .............. 16-17 DES MOINES, Iowa (UPI) - A spokesman for the nation's automobile makers was scheduled to testify today at a state safety hear-ing wtilch has Jieaz^i jharp_ Comics....................15 Crossword ................ 15 Dear Abby ................ 10 Dr. Molner ................ 8 Editorial ..................... 4 Entertainment Memo....... 6 Horoscope ................. 8 Markets .................. 7 Memory Lane ............. 4 Society.................... 12 Sports ...'............... 14-lS criticism that most American-made cars are not safe to drive. The hearing, called after U.S. motorists smashed all e.xisting traffic death re<'-ords in 1965, is designed to explore wa.vs in which saf- De Gaulle +0 visit Moscow PARIS (UPI) - President Charles de Gaulle will visit Moscow sometime this year, Sovie.t Amha.ssarlni- Valerian er cars could be built. While the big four auto companies apparently declined an invitation from Iowa Atty. Gen. Lawreruje Sea-lise to send representatives Corvette and Cgrvair, and Oldsmobile's Toronado — he said 31 American cars tested "are ^raight out of the 1936 chassis design school. Only three have disc brakes Id the hearing, an official of the Automobile Manufaotur-ei-s Association was scheduled to testify today. Ocee Rltch, editor of "Road Test" magazine, testified Tuesday that car buy-ei-s are being "lied to", de-«■eived and misled." He said on the basis of road tests conducted by his publication "95 per cent of American oars rate only half-safe." Ritch said most brakes offered as standard equipment oti 1966 models were , inadequate and tiies were not capable of taking heavy overloads. "With the exception of three cars - Chevrolet's as standard equipment." NAÁ hear Biddle state Assemblyman W. Craig Biddle (R-Riv.) wjll highlight tonight's meeting of the Norco Agriculture Association with a film and a talk on topics of interest to agriculture, according to NAA program chairman Phil LeFeuvre. The NAA will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the Fireside Room. Biddle became Deputy District Attor"pv for Riverside County in 1958, and in 1962 was Zorin announced today. No time was set. Zorin made the annoiiiire-ment after a one-hoiir meet-iiiii with De Gaulle at the Elysee Palace. De (Jaulle has had a standing invitation to visit Moscow since the Paris visil in 1960 by then Soviet Premier Nikita .S. Khrushchev. Weather Mostly sunny and slightly warmer today and Thursday. Strong gusty north to northeast winds. Today's noon temperature was 69, after an overnight low or 51. Yesterday's maximum reading was 60. appointed public defender. He was elected to his first term in the state legislature in No vember, 1964. He is vice-chai-man of the Assembly Criminal Procedures Committtee and and secretary of the Assembly Republican Caucus, and a member of four other committees, including the Conservation and Wildlife Committee. ELECTION SQUARE-OFF Tillmanns: 'C of C is opponent' Tlllmonns? Who's he?' * 'Two gi l is that, I would like' to see nominated are L,inda Vfaltr and Stella Y&atra. Stella. is . president .oMi;!^ -aad^ Linda Is senior representative on tli'e GRA r hioard. It would be so-'nice if a representative of this - otganizatioii would be given'" top recognition some-—dme. glliey do wnrk hilrd and it aeem^ as though . thgy' ; are mjire,ptliss for^btitsn-!^^ - PUniNG HEADS TOGETMER—Diseus- sing with Dr. John W. StaJlings, superln-.tendent of schools, caiKiidafes for var-lous leadership roles on the citizens com-? rnittee backing th« $17 million bfond Jaiaction next March 15 are, seated fròm left, Jamei Pauly, Mrs. Frank Esparza and A. J. Valthoen, corrfmittee co-chairmen. Ra$ident$ thay .iwlected during meeting yesterday, wiirb» arinouncad on Monday. Dan Tillmanns, one of three candidates backed by the Norco Agriculture Association, today predicted that at least two of the three will be elected. Tillmanns also got in a few swipes at "the opposition." "As far as the NAA is concerned, tJie chamber of Ijiom-merce appears to be our main opponent. Bui fKB Norco supposed to be non-political. So it needs a (front organization. "At the last election, it was the "All for Norco" group. This-time, apparently a larger organization will be used by the chamber. So the Norco Taxpayers Association is offering free membership, and the taxpayers group has no ■ identity with the chamberr^r chamber, like any chamber, is would assume this taxpayers group or some new group of the same people wilL endorse Councilmen (Lout?) Hoefs and (Bert) Range. I' don't want to speculate on whether they will endorse Councilman Harris. "But r expect that of the three NAA-backed candidates — Nick Nichols, Bud King, and myself—at least two will be elected to the council, Mrs. man of the Norco Taxpayers Association, when told of Till-manns'. statement,^ said; "I have no ties with the chamber of commerce, and I am^ot a member of the chamber of commerce." ------------------ Don Young, president of .the chamber, brushed off Tillmanns' charge by asking: "Who is he? I don't recall any-one by that name ever at- merce meeting."
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!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.