Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Progress-Bulletin (Newspaper) - September 22, 1970, Pomona, California MAiL Vol. 86 Number 235 POMONA, CALIF., TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 22, 1970 Price :3e Per Ccpy Carrier-Delivered sa Per Month 3 Sections 40 Pages TITO TO STHP DOWN President T.to .t i -lo." n HI ot i i ler.iiership. He i-poKe in nc- 's, beyond The befoie the or P.-OI- dent Nixon. Ti'o broke v.-th 'hf> viet Union in ?rd ".e'l preMdcrt loi litr- -p hi- an- nouncr-rner.t he uid .101 .-ay v.hen :he change be -rictde. It s to aid ihe nation's security, and ID irn- Us He v.ill contmue as of the communists. Oui s Is S 3 V' f I VOLGAN'O. Hawaii vLP7) F.er- sever m !es the e'cpes or Kilauea Volcano, wioea a preh stone Hai.a iiin ard poured ir.io 'he sea. The Java "rom the s iJae ar.d Vm craters, which been in en c'rrcst ccpsrar.: state of eruption ?CT ream MX The ancient TJliage. wpich was arrVoco- iogists and Volcanoes Nafonai Park Rar.gers. was in a remote forest far from ar.y towns or I-ich- ways. The savas tirst contact with the ocean -.hs ur.- spectaciiiar but by eariy ev en.ng n.gli s began to crash asr.ore a huge steam cicuc rose r.to tne sky. KJauea. one ot rr.e n-rst acr has had or.-arc-o'f eruptiie act vty ror tr.ree but se'corn reaches the ocean. Ky Heads for Pcris7 Maybe for U.S. Rally SAiGON Pies cent ana Mrs Xgajen Cao left for Pans AT'I he would fulfill 2 sceak.-g engcgerrert Ort 3 at a Washington, D.C. pro-Vietnam War raih. 3u: some U.S. offic.ais speci-Iateo migrt it to tne United States. end h.s v.ue. boarcec a regular A.ir Viet- nam flight to US. Ambassador Iswonh C. Bunker a surprise rsure r.t tre cosorful sendott ceremony at Tan Sor. Nhut '-irfort Bunker as a satetj precaution had K> against goirs to the United Sutes. ara -iiggested the South Vietnamese vice president s .si: m.gr.t influence U.S. electrons Malaria Increases ATLANTA. Ga. fAP) totr.I of 1SC6 cases of maiana in the United States ano Puerto Rico was reponed in an increase of 1.198 cases over the previous year, tne Center ior D.sease Control
to author :e ate ecercl -.ten. er ton i.i leases c: or arson on x. rtLct ara recorn- rnercec h r re of an ace or a! 1 000 FBI to do tre 'cb. "3'., rrcie was zr- rouncec a; r. h House "n; Renub! car. ccrgress'onai leaders after thej had met for r.eariy tnree hoars with Gen. Job" X M-tcne'. ana D.rectr-r J. Edgar Hoo-. er 01 -e Fece. al Bureau of Ir.'.est-gat OP As cescr'bec 10 rev.srnei, the Ieg.siar.on proposea tc toigress irgger r.stari federal r- teriertt" vrer. iomsings, ar- soi and terrorist acts affect a co'Iece or rece.vpg feceral That .n- c uces vinual'-. all ;nst tutions orcposen that t're FBI add l.CCO agents to iea: wun carrsas ojtb-ea'-s or tre sort ".vc'ved 10 ass.st r. pro- "t ae- r; h-iacrfrtg Tra FBI cv, "ss about House GCP Leader Gerald Fcrc ot Koo- as -enort're the organ- Sftccnts for a Demo- crat c Societv directly in- :n 247 arson cases and 462 personal injury incidents 'n the oast acadern c year. He sa c tnese v ere in addition to 300 ot'rer ecisodes of des- fuction of otner or >ng con- enactment of the leg- islation, declared. "'I think it -a beneticial effect He said -nstances of campus terrorism "have increased in -umber, tempo and ser.ous- nes; a n a thus prcmpted Nix- on's r-cor-.-reiaancn Ford ard Senate Repub'.ican Leade. Hugh Scott of Pennsyl- vania "o'd reporters under terms or the federal would move onto cam- puses n bombing and arson cases even if they were re- quested to stay ay by college adnir'Strators. Tne recorrrnendatlon would be added to a Benc-.ng bill 3 pr.manK at organized ScTt ia d r're prcgrasrs envisions cost r.earv S23 rniilion over the course of a lull House Judiciary Committee n L-T N" N" caiur.g acfon e 03 oner .h-se Ticrcss-ve .n r7l3 cay. House itee. a'ter rpor.fs o- ceiay cave aDoro'.al Moncaj. io a "oiH of s chtef prooosais a tousb meas- ure to ;'gxt ersanized crrrae and a to extend death penaitv to fa'a! terrorist The House also aareed to take up later this week Nixon's comprehensive drug abuse bili. despite objections from a few members to a precision reduc- ing penalties :n rnanjuar.a cases for tsrst Tre rah Jid'ciary CcnimstEee was expected to approve the or- ganved crime and bombing b'li, clearing the last roadblock EC House action. Liberals on the subcommittee, rranj ot v.'r.om would have pre- ferred :o see the organized crme die the ad- jOjrr.mePt of Congress. foueht a losTi? battle to delete orovi- siops thev re2arded as too harsh or unconstitutional. Some to which they objected were modified, but one be -i i'cticeded tKe h'li as sed represents a victory tor the acn'ir.jstration. The Senate passed the oraanized crime bill in Decem- ber and Nixon has complained repeatedly about House inac- tion. Differences between the Senate bill and the eventual House version were expected to be resolved In t-me for the measure to become law beiore (See A4, Col. 3) Hussein Asks U.S. For Military Aid? By JOHN HJGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) The White House acknowledged to- day that the United States has received a request from King Hussein of Jordan for diplomat- ic assistance in his crisis and did not cJeny that mere may- have been a bid for military help also. Press secretary Ronald L. Ziegfer was asked whether Nix- on had received a personal message from Hussein. He repl- ied that the United States gov- prr.mfnt. Toppthfr with the oth- er members of the Big Four, Great Britain, France and Rus- sia, had received a commu- nication regarding what assis- tance they could supply dipl- omatically. He said he was not going be- yond this statement when a re- porter asked whether Nixon got a separate message from the Jordanwn monarch. i 3. foilow up. Ziej-ier got a question whether there had been any other request for mi- litary help. "I am unprepa-ed to discuss other diplomatic exchanges that may have taken Ziegler Ziegler was briefing newsmen, the President was meeting with Secretary of State William Rogers; depaty De- fense Secretary David Pack- ard; CK Director Richard Helms; tbe assistant secretary of state for the Middle East, Jo- advisers Henry A. Kissinger, and Alexander Haig. The pur- pose, Ziegler said, was to get an updated repon on the Middle Eastern situation and discuss the outlook. Ziegler described the situation in the Middle East as still com- plicated, still fluid and still serious, with the fighting con- tinuing and many BABY HAS A RECORD rdand o: ?.ImneapoLs has alreach acnievc-J c-.n record. He is the vounsesi person a trans- Dr. John h: ot Minnesota kidne-- of a ear-old. ef of biirgen. at the ital. transplanted the Israeli Tanks Prowl Border N7EW YORK (AP) The U S. Coast Guard and Canadian asr force joined 'oda> in a search for three bailoonists be- eved down in rousn Atlantic some 500 n. .es southeast o: St John's, Xfld The three, two men and a were last heard from at 7 C5 D.m. Monday when radioed: "Six hundred feet and descending. Sigmg off. Will try contact after lancirc." No further messages were re- cer.ed. leaving ,n doubt fr.e fate or the crew which was atternpt- .ng the f rst transatlantic cross- es in a balloon. Tr.ree Coast Guard cutters were ordered to the scene. The cutter Dallas arrived ;n ?ne area at a.m. EDT and be- gan a search. Expected later the Duane ana the Ing- hsrn In Halifax, N" S. Canadian Air-Sea Rescue Serv.ce oificiass reported that a iong-range pa- troi was being dis- patched from Greenwood. The huge orange balloon, chnstened "the free Used off from a Long Island cow pas- ture Sunday afternoon. Aboard were Rod Anderson, ,32, a New York commodities broker; his wife. Pameia Brown, 2S. a tele- vision actress, and Malcolm Brighton. 32. of Farnham. Eng- land, an aeronautical engineer. In the eariy stages of the flight the baHoomsts maintained an aStitude of from to CCO feet and all appeared weli. The balioon used both heiium, in an inner sac, and hot air, supplied by a propane gas heat- er, tor us lift. Trouble began after the bal- loonists reported Monday that they had abandoned the heating system, making them depen- dent soleiy on the helium to stay up. At tne last repon ihe baiiwni had nm into a severe cold from and rainstorm that combined to cause it to lose alt.tude. Stock Prices eL Bx United Press Internationa! L a r e scale Israel; tank movements were leoortea todav tbe Jorcaman border w n e r e Israeh military dis- patches reported the Jordanian army retreating soutnwara toward Amman ;n the face of a tank onslaught- Giter- nilas reported Jordan's air force in action. With the possibility or Amen- c a n intervention increasing. Egypt warned the United States against stepping in. sav'ig this would threaten world peace Egyptian Information Minster Mohammed Hassanesn KeiKai said intervention would endan- eer A.mencsn fanher. A Synan Foreign Ministry spokesman m Damascus said Svria will "violentiv and strongly" resist any Arnencan intervention. Almost immediate- ly the ieadersnip of the giier- rii'as v.-arneo against ;nter- and said all American interests in me Arab Middle East would be destroyed if ".Vasning- tcn did intervene Pope Paul VI. apparentiy feartul that Israel rrrgnt inter- in Jorcar a rersonal message today to Israeli Presi- dent Salman Shazar urcir.g birn to lake no that would snausr peace in the Middle East. Ee also askea Israel to maintain tne cease-lire and re- sume neace talks with Egypt and Jorcan. f'ghtmg resumec :n Amman itself with failure of a cease-t.re called by King Hussein, ana Heikal said the death toll trere v.-as over 10.000. sources admitted S.OOO ceaa and said tr.ere were tens of thrusar.as v.ounced. U.S forces were alerted to move into try to saxe the 400 Americans IP. Jorcan anc the possibility of inter- vention seemed real. Is- (See A4, Col. 1) Sfudsnfs, Agrtew in Lively Exchanae on TV Debate NEW YORK bitter student, face to wsth Spiro T. Agnew. the president's speeches had cone much to buiid an aura of violence and said Agnew was a "precursor of violence." Flushing and spirited but pos- sessed, the vice president in re- ply struck at "the disgusting permissive attitudes of the people in command of cci'ege The exchange Oared at the end of a taping of a television show in which Agnew debated wirh fxe Mjcew iea- cers Mondav Thev ar> on the David Show, scheduled zo be Fndav in most larger cities of ns broadcast circle. Ttte student w-ro vioicec the charge was Richard SiKerntan. president ef the A.ssociafsd Stu- dents of the Univers'ty c! ina'cn. who jusdyins for a dcctcrate in science :T the field of urban v.oience. The preceding sections of she show, while otten cnticai on both sides, was ccndactes with ;cod spmts. Student unrest and Agnew's recent ad- dresses yot a going over. of the Kent State Unvereify campus ied :o the heated frve said "the evidence seems to indicate the National Guard overreacted'" ;n the Kent shconnss that kiiied four students. "1 don't excuse what they ngriew said of the guard, but he added it was amazing (See A4, Col. 1) Former PC Student on Trial in East Berlin A former Pomona College student, Mark Huessy of Burington. vt 2i, has gone on tnai in East Ber- lin. An informed quoted by Associated Press, said the trial began Monday in closed conrt. Details of the charges against Wll NEW YORK (AP) Stock market prices were off sharply but holding steady in mod- erately active trading today. At noon the Dow Jones aver- age of 30 industrial stocks was off 5.55 points at 746.37. Declines led advances on the New York Stock Exchange by more than 2 to 1. cept that chey included alleged "propaganda" directed against the East German state. Whether espionage charges said to have been originally sought against Huessy have been dropped was unclear. The source said the trial would last at least through the week. Huessy has been heid by the East Germans since last January. He is being defended by an East Berlin attorney, Wolfgang Vogel. a familiar name in East-West cases dating back to the exchange of U2 pi- lot Francis Gary Powers for So- viet master spy Cot Rudolf Abel. Huessy entered rornona Coi- lege as a junior in 1967. He left last fall for Germany on the se- m e s t e r-abroad program. He was an international relations major and had been active with the campus student radio sta- tion. College officials have had no official word of Huessy since he left a year ago, but ihey had heard re was in some kind cf trouble in Germany. Dec. 5, 1948. His father is Dr. R. Huessy, a psychiatrist in Gericno, Vt. On Sepi. 4, the East Germans sentenced two Americans, Jack Strickland of Santa Barbara and Lyte Jenkins of Norfolk, Va.T to 4-year and pri- son ICTTO3 IcatpctttVCIJ. TlICJ were arrested Sept, 20, 1969, in connection with attempts to help East Gentians to flee. A fourth American known to be in East German custody. Frank King, 24, former Uni- versity of Michigan medical student, has been held since July for allegedly distributing "fascist" propaganda. LWSPAPLRl NEWSPAPER!
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 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.
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.