Corona Daily Independent, August 11, 1967

Corona Daily Independent

August 11, 1967

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Issue date: Friday, August 11, 1967

Pages available: 12

Previous edition: Thursday, August 10, 1967

Next edition: Monday, August 14, 1967 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Corona Daily Independent

Location: Corona, California

Pages available: 135,933

Years available: 1913 - 1977

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All text in the Corona Daily Independent August 11, 1967, Page 1.

Corona Daily Independent (Newspaper) - August 11, 1967, Corona, California about boosting Negro Guard members .By WALTEB R. wears and PHIL KEIF WASIBNGTON (AP) - A presidential panel's bid to boost thé number of Negro National Guardmen is drawing mixed reaction on Capdtol Hill while generating doubts at the Pentagon and among Guard officials. Sen. Fred R. Harris, a member of the President's Advisory Commission on Civil Disorders, which , reconwrtended Thursday gating more Negroes Jhto the Guard, said that would make the Guard more «ffective in dealing with ghetto riots. But a Soruthem Republican protested the move'iu amount ing to recruiting Guardmen "from a. purely racial standpoint." "What you're saying," added Sen. Strom Thurmond of South Carblina in an interview, "is that you're going to put more Negroes in the National Guard just to have Nc-gro'es." The "president of the Nation- GREETING QAUD FROM VIETNAM —• Mrs. Roger L. Wijkinson oi Baltimore f+ands beside the blllboarti greeting her soldier husband in Vietnam arranged for her 22nd birthday today. "He's got to be the greatest," said Mrs. Wilkinson.Another Israeli-Arab war coming? , By The Associated Press President Gamal Abdel Nas-^ "«iS'ctosest confidant predicted, today that renewed war Bowron turns 80 LOS ANGELES (AP)^ Former Mayor Fletcher Bowron became 80 Ftiday. The City Council arranged a ^special triblute in its chambers. Bowrort was Los Angeles mayor from . 1938 to 1953. with, Israel is virtually inevitable, and King Hussdn warned that Jordan would fight a-gain unless the Israelis give back Old Jerusalem. The belligerent notes were sounded as Yugoslav President Tito opened talks in Cairo with Nasser in an effort to sell the Egyptian leader a peace formula for the Middle East. "Mohammed Hassanein Hei-kal, editor of the semiofficial ' Cairo newspaper Al Ahram, said in a .signed editorial: "only a miracle will prevent The master of his house Couser, 22, was just going on duty when his wife, Pernella, told him her time had come. When they arrived at the hospital his request to watdh was turned down and he quickly whipjjed oiit his service handcuffs. SAN JOSE (AP) — Police-♦m'aii Richard Couser, told he could not watch the birth of his .first child Thursdaiy, hand-cx^ed himself, to his wife until authorities gave in at Good èamaritan Hospital. i^eafher Mostly sunny with some cloudiness at times Saturday. Continue quite warm days. Highs 88 to 98. Lows tonight M to 68. Today's nooin temperature was 90, after an overnight low of 83. Yesterday's maximum * was 95. After a short stalemate, <3i« hospital gave in and pitovided a surgical gown for the father-to-be. His ^fe apparently agred because she quicklj> put out her arm for the cuffing. Both the mother and a 7-pound, 15-ounce daughter were reported in good shape. , a return to the battleield, and I do not think we live in an age of miracles." Heikal, generally regai-ded as Nasser's spokesman, said the first task facing Egypt is "restoration, of the army to its fighting readiness." Hussedn declared in Amman that Jordan "is determined to die" before it surrenders the Arab sector of Jerusalem to Idsrael. "We are determined not to cede any part of our beloved land nor any stone of our sacred Jerusalem," Hassein said in a speech Thursday on - the. eve of the 15th^ anniversary of his becoming king. Tito planned to spend three days conferring with Nasser, an old personal friend and associate in.the nonaligned movement. Informants said Tito has evolved a plan calling for Israeli withdrawal from territory wrested fiom the Arabs in the June war in return for gtjarantees by the big powers of the U.N. Security Council of Israel's prewar borders. But the Israelis have insisted they wUl not give up the Old City of Jerusalem and have given no indication they would consider any international guarantees sufficient to protect them. a] Guard Association questioned whether Guard units effectively could recruit more Neferoes. "How can you beat the bushes when you have a waiting list?" Maj. Gen. James F. Cantwell told a newsman. President John^ told Defense Secretao' Robert S. Mc- It Nanlarà to give the commission's recomrtiendations immediate attention. The Pentagon reported later that Mc-Namara had the panel's report and was studying it. But an officer observed: "Th# secretary of defense does not have powers of conscription to make Negroes join the Guard." He said the National Guard has had an active campaign the last three years to recruit Negroes and "they just don't want to belong." Guard representatives hav^fe gone before Negro groups, civic organizations and colleges soliciting Negro enlistments without success, a spokesman said. Members of the advisory panel siaid they studied statistics showing Negro Guard-membership ranged from zero in North Dakota and New Hampshire to a high^of 29.07 in the District of Columbia — which alone had a Negro Guard membership percentage in double figures, but also has a 63 per cent Negro population. Cantwell, who also is adjutant general in New Jersey, said of "hundreds and hundreds" of applicants waiting to join his states Guard, I don't know how many are Negroes. We just don't think about that anymore. We int^ated in 1947, before the Army did." innnn!!în!nin!n!!!nnnn!nnnn!!!!în!nnnn!nn!n!ïn!!!Tnnnn!!!?înn!îPî"'!'''"''''""''''''''''^ s: Tomorrow's Weather Sunny V s: fi VOL 54 10 CENTS PHONE 737-1234 Serving western Riverside County CORONA, CALIFORNIA FRIDAY, AUGUST II, 1967 ! ' " . ' Ambassador is rushing back to Geneva as nuclear proliferation pact looms WASHINGTON (AP)—Ambassador William Foster dis-disclosed today that he is rushing back to Greneva in expectation of a prompt agreement with Russia on a draft of a nuclear nonproliferation treaty and its presentation promptly to an 18-nation disarmament conference. Foster conferred with Presi dent Johnsion about the matter this morning. He had come in from Geneva Wednesday to testify in Congress on appropriations and expected to stay for some time. But word came through, he told reporters, that the Soviet Union now is ready to agree on a draft-treaty - although there fill be one major blank, in it. This blank is on tSie issues ., of inspection and safeguards. The treaty and the discussions surrounding it have been a matter of negotiations for months. Laying a draft before the disarmament Commission would give various other nations a chance to consider The Teen Post must moveBy BETTE REINCKE Thè biggest 'if' in the con-Anued operatiion of Corona's only independent yoiith ree-reaitlon center. Teen Post, ia that of its loca>tion. Presently housed in a redevelopment agency - owned building at 316 South Main, the center will have to move this fall atong with all businesses locàted in the blodc between Third and Fourth Streeits. Originally soheduled, to mbve Sept. 1, local redevelopment agency officials now say snags in the sale of other btUldlngis in thait block could delay action another month. They have allowed the young people rent free use of the building. Meanwhile, yorungsters are continuing to furnish and operate the "Teen Post, using games and equipment donated by iwivate citizens. Although the youth center was started after federid funds for the program ran out, two young people working in itihe federal Summer Crash program of the Office of Economic Opportunity halve been responsible for setting up the Teen Post. Rudy Felipe and Lilliart Tovar have devoted time and work feo the project since its inception in July and, through them, other local youngsters have become equally interesited in madn-tadniing It. When they are forced to move, they want to go into permanent quarters but Felipe said today, "That's awfully hard to find in Corona." He has investigated nearly every empty building in the city; he s'aid, but most have had drawbacks of! oiie sort or another "mainly financial." Frank Martinez, director of the ooimty - wide Neighborhood Youth Corps, another branch of the OEO, saiid the best solution would be a which would sponsor the Teen Post arid help take over some of the financial responsibility. If such a club could be found, .an employe of the OEO could Conceivably supervise the running of the center, he said. Felipe's employment with the fedeijal program is over Sept. 1 when the Sifmmer Crash program ends. He said he Intends to continue Learn to walk as brothers, or die together like fools SAN FRANCISCO (AP)—Dr. ^lartin Luther King saysJ^es-ident Johnson has demonstrated "he is more interested in winning the war in Vietnam than in winning the war on poverty here at home." Dr. King, a Baptist minister who heads th'e Southern Christian Leadership Congress, spoke Thursday before the National Association of Real Estate Brokers, a Negro organization. Despite accomplishments since 1776, the people of the United States have not yet learned "the simple art of walking the earth together as brothers," he said. "If we don't learn to walk together as brothers and sisters, then we are all going to perish tpgether as fools," the Nobel prize winner continued. Urging the end of the war in Vietnam, he said: "I call upon President Johnson to say to the nation that we've made a mistake in Vietnam. to work with the Teen Post after that date but "it'll only be unofficially then," iie added.100-bed home Iplanned here Douglas H. Yarbrough, a Fullerton contractor, annoimc-ed today that he will construct a 100-bed convalescent home in Corona. Yarbrough said that the project will be situated on Yorba west of Sherman and will extend to about 200 feet of Sixth. The site contains four acres, he said. Yarbrough said that he planned to file a request for a conditional use permit with the city planning staff today. The staff said late this forenoon that the request had not been filed, but Yarbrou,gh has discussed the project with them. The builder, who constructed Yorba Terrace Apartm^ts at Tenth and Sherman here said the project is estimated at about $500,000. He said that he plans to begirt construction in ' 90 days and wants to open the home to occupants in about seven months. Yarbrough said that the conditional use permit request will come before the planning commission on Aug. 28. The site now is zoned multiple family residential and restricted commercial. The hluüder said the home will contain two wards, but* the balance of thö building— about 85 per cent—will be devoted to two-bed rooms. Each room will have a private bath he said, and will be fully carpeted. Yarbrough indicated that the home will apply for Medicare approval at the proper time. terms on which tlie two principal world powers have a-greed. And this would be; a step toward eventual ^j'resentation of the treaty to the United Nations General Assembly for signature by niember countries. Foster now pljms to be back in Geneva by Sunday noon to confer with his opposite number in the Russian delegation. Ambassador Alexei .Roschin. But this conference appeared to be pretty much in the nature of a formality so far as early submission of a draft treat>> to the commission is concerned. "We are in the process of the final solution of the problem," Foster said. Foster said that U.S. allies have kept abreast of the devel opments and discussions "and we had a green light to take this type of agreement" to the disarmament commission. Foster told reporters under questioning he thought there was very little chance that the two other nuclear powers, Red China and France, would go along with the projected treaty draft. But he said he doubted that they would share their nuclear weapons with other countries. On the matter of the blank ' provision on inspection and assurances, Foster said that he hopes and believes this can be filled in before a treaty goes to the U.N. General Assembly. It was regarded as too complicated to include In the upcoiping draft at this time, he said.' But there will be continued discussions on it, he said. Consulting Coronans guy. He's inherit^ a bad situation, had t lot of bad publicity, but I think he's on thè right way to get us out of debt. Today's question: 6«)veriior Rea^i^'s first session of the legislature Is finished. How do you think he has done? Lanny Broyles Dwayne Westwood LANNY BROYLES, 811 Circle City Dr.: He's done alright—for an actor. DWAYNE WESTWOOD, 924 Ramona: I don't think he's done too well. He's put us in debt with these new taxes. Renlfl Currier MIka Keeiler RENIE CURRIER, 310 S. Gat-fieldi.St.: Considering the situation he was left with at the beginning I think he's done well. Evcq some of the Democrats have praised him. MIKE KEESLER, 1014 W. Burr St.: ■ Every time Reagan changes sometWng we always get thé bad end of it. Index Dotty McCarty Ratph Dmke DOTTY McCARTY, 1028 Belle St.: il don't care for Reagan and I think that he has almost ruined the state by tackling a job that is too big for him. RALPH DRAKE, 4085 St. Paul PI.: ' He's been a pretty good Church ....................2 Classified ............MO-ll Comics .................... 9 Crosswonf ........;.......9 Dear AM>y .............. 12 Dr. Molner ............ 12 CditjDdals ................ 5 Horoscope ................ 12 Markets ........... .....3 Memory Lane ............ 5 Society ................... 4 Sports .................. 6-7 Theaters .................. 12 TV ........................ 8 ......i • ,1 , 11 I • . ■Misgivings on election growing here and in Saigon m mw m mm mm ■ # ■■ ■ ■ ■ ■ . _ ■______lii _______A.. protection offered''Vietnam election rigged"-Kennedy ■ SAIGON (AP) — Premiier Nguyen Cao Ky today brush-¡Bd off charges from Souith " Vietamn's ciyUIan presidential candidates that he hais jJiJled te> providé them ad^ quate security and transportation for campaigning. "Vi^at do we have to answer? I have said many times we are ready to provide them everything neces-^¿aay for, thedr campaign," Ky tol^jil reporter. ' ' Seven' of the 10 ciyilian candidates announced Thursr day they would not partici-pfat» in a tour of the prov-Incès arranged by the gov-, einment until Ky and Ctilel of State Nguyen Van Thleu answered a letter .they wrote demanding assurance oi "adequate Becuiity and transportation." , A 22-^top trip began Sunday, but was called oif In Quang Tr4, the fiirst stop, because a reception committee and government cams were not on hand to greet them. The candidates returned to Saigon and charged that Thleu and the militaify cfmdidates for president and vice president, were trying to sabotage their campaign. The civilians have not campaigned since then. Most of the dviMam oandl-.dates were reported discussing pruning out of the Sept. 3 ejection and uniting behind the'ticket of formeir Rremlei' Tran Vam 'Huong. Informed sources said the mass pullout, if it /happened, would be a-coompanied by a denunciaition of Ky and Thleu, charging thei government with police harassment of civifllan "candidates iijid salbotage of the-^lection pjjb cess. J ' The civilian candidates and their representatives met in smadl group^ all over Saigon, today, discussing what action they itiould itali« and jodceylng for position. But In view of Ky*« refusal to neply to their protest note, there appeared little likelihood the group campaign tour would be resumed. The election has stirred Mit-'^tte enitJiuslasm in a country accusfcomed to Iving imder empeiv>rs or dictators. Although bEled as the first meaningful and free elation In the republic's history, it has bron ridiiciiled by some civiliain politicians as a meire sham. The Thieu - Ky military ticket controls the govern-fnent down to the village lev-el and Is considered • virtual WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Robert F. Kennedy said today there is "mounting and distressing evidence" South Vietnam's military regime Is interfering with free choice in that nation's coming presideij-tial election. TTie New York Democrat said such interference would be a betrayal of the cause for which 12i000 Americans have died. ^nd his New York colleagufe, Republican Sen. Jacob K. Jav-its, said the South Vietnam elections shojjltf "mark the beginning of an end of our commitment ther6.'L lis said a new, elected government should set to work to take responsibility ^r its own secur-"' ity^ and the United States should look toward disengagement. Presidential elections jrtt scheduled in Vietnam Sept. 3. Eleven tickets are entered, including a military pairing comprised of Lt. Gen. Nguyen Van Thieu, chief of state, and Nguyen Cao Ky, now premier. Ky is ruiming for vice president. Kennedy charged that would-be candidates have been barred from the election because' their views were deemed unacceptable; that ppppnistita oT - the Ky regime have been jailed; that the presidential campaigners are being hampered by harassment; that the military government is moving to perpetuate its power .wtetever the election outcome. . "If free elections are not possible there,' Javits said, "we have every right, once the elections take place, to begin to consider Rasing out oiu- commitment." "We would no longer have a common purpose with the goveijnment of Vietnam," Kgnnedy said. "For cur commitment is to the Viitnamese peopia — not |o any govern ment, not to any generals, not to the powerful and privileged few." Sen. Cliflord P. Case, R-N.j.. said tactics tmployed by the military government in the current election camQaign render "incongruous, at ; the very least," President Johnson's recent decision to send at least 45,000 more American tn»ps to Vietnam. Kennedy, Case and Javits talked of the Vietnam political situation in Senate speeches prepared for delivery today in anticipation _of debate on a $70-biliion ¿¿feose appropriation bill. It is ^^ed to com« up for action aext woek. ;