San Mateo Times, November 8, 1965

San Mateo Times

November 08, 1965

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Issue date: Monday, November 8, 1965

Pages available: 48

Previous edition: Saturday, November 6, 1965

Next edition: Tuesday, November 9, 1965 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: San Mateo Times

Location: San Mateo, California

Pages available: 443,382

Years available: 1925 - 1977

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All text in the San Mateo Times November 8, 1965, Page 1.

San Mateo Times (Newspaper) - November 8, 1965, San Mateo, California TUESDAY'S RACE ENTRIES-SEi SPORTS FINAL NEW YORK STOCKS (See Financial Pages) (See Story Col. 8) SAN MATEO TIMES AND DAILY NEWS LEADER A HOME OWNED NEWSPAPER WEATHER Fair tonight and Tuesday. Continued mild. Low tem- perature tonight, 48 de- grees; high Tuesday, 66. Westerly winds 10 to 15 miles per hour in the after- noon. Vol. 65-No. 267 Sections 44 PAGES SAN MATEO, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1965 lOc PER COPY PER MONTH Paratroopers, Viet Cong In Fierce Battle Search for 2 Escaped Cons Intensified SAIGOX (LTD U.S. paratroopers battled a! strong force of Viet Cong! troops in tierce hand-lo-j hand fighting today in a Communist jungle strong- hold just 35 miles north- east of Saigon. Australian infantrymen ami artillery teamed with I hi' Amercian.s in (he bitter battle. I In the air war. American mil- ".ithorities disclosed thai law officers hunted aircraft were .shot for (wo convicts who a siring of scxen In their latest foray, terrorized three women and boy on a ranch before roaring j''' away in a car stuffed with suns, ammunition and food. -EO O'GRADY Leo O'Grady, Banker, S.M. Native, itions in North Viet Nam. crewmen were listed as raising lo 103 the num- ber of Americans presumed dead or captured in the air war .North Viet College Bill Is Signed S2.6 Billion Student Aid SAN MARCOS, Tex. (API President Johnson flew to his old college here today to sign a cduea tion bill he said will put more students in college next year with fed- eral help. Johnson, returning to the campus of Southwest Texas State College where he received his degree in 1930 after a brief fling as a school dropout offered this assessment of the broad now legislation: "II means that a high school senior anywhere in this country One i-' San Matco's best-known residents and a native of ihejcan apply to any college or uni- citv. Leo O'Gradv. 86. until re-i'vcrsity in the U.S. and not be The prison breakers lied the (.'onirr.unis California Medical Facility at Vacaville a week ago Sunday. jn of the raids. .Navy disarming two sheriffs deputies. Mondav smashed They boasted yesterday to their iniVsile site HO miles cast oi ness. lour hold-up victims that they Hanoi, heavily damaging four centlv a director, treasurer and head cashier of Hibe.-nia Bank, .died Saturriav a: his homo. '.139 turned away because his family is poor." Asserting that "education is no longer a luxury but a neces- -j Su'oet- following a long Johnson said in a speech j prepared for the outdoor bill- would never go back. The escanei's. Charles Soviet-made m i s s i 1 c s. foXir launchers and several buildings. Gove. 49. of San Francisco and ]n South Viet Nam. paratroop- Ralph D. Owen. 24. of Carmi- ers of the U.S. 173rd Airborne chael. were in prison for armed Brigade clashed with a battal- Viet Cong in the Red stronghold known as robbery. Thev :signing ceremony: He haa wen associated witni fa.In b the school son 01 :he care- jungle free of the Lake the bank for some 62 years and, although he resigned as an offi- cer two years ago. retained his status as an employe of the bank. Son of Pioneers C'Gradv was the son af the -War Zone D" northeast of thejlate Mrs. Kiernan 0'- Bern.essrt resort area, lo miles capital. northeast of Napa. when they Close Quarters took refuge on a rugged forest- The furious fighting was at Grady who. according to local history books, operated one of ed peninsula. 10 miles long close quarters most of the five miles deep. A jeep taken day that from the disarmed deputies was found there. Evade Dragnet So and pri helicopters and airplaincs. laidl Viet Cong torce of aOO to out a dragnet. But the men struck Monday somehow slipped past the area's finest horse-breeding farms. kntAvr. as the Laurel k Stock Farm, located ap- 'proxirnately across from what Bay Meadows Race- jnablc to bomb or strafe the Viet Cong tor fear of Americans. A spokesman the ranch, trained horses, them trotters on the c invociii. estate. The Laurel ing while the L. S paratroopers Creck Fam as a horsfi. ,me 'l50 sheriff's at afew- Prior to opera prison guards, with dogs. separated tiic two sides. h f n also 1 s i __ D TUp ronB (orce of DOO to _____ .1..... j (Please See Page 2, Column 2) Deputy Now They struck next at the D. Weaver thoroughbred horse. ranch just southwest of the lakej and found it an easy target. -They said they didn't want; to hurt anybody, but they waved: those guns." related Mark blad. 15. one of the victims.; "When they left my teeth were n chattering." I The others, equally frightened. prornotjon of Sgt. Forrest were his mother, Delores to tlle rank of lieutenant er. 43. a dentist and anounced today by Sher- of the ranch; her partner. Earl B cy Wood. 36: and his grand-; whitmore said Paull. a 16- mother. Marie Weaver, 70. ]vear vcteran of the department, Napa Coun'y Sheriff jn charge of the new Claussen said that Gove. information center to be (Please See Page 2. Column November 15 at 1657 Bay Road. East Palo Alto. It will be his job. the sheriff said, to serve as liaison between the office and the residents of lhe community. Residents will be encouraged to come to the (Please See Page 2. Column 2) year alone. 140.000 young men and women will be enrolled in col- lege who, but for the provisions of this bill, would never have gone past high school. We will reap the rewards of their wiser citizenship and greater produo tivity for decades to come." Federal Scholarships Among other things, the legis- lation provides for federally fi- nanced scholarships called (Please See Page 2. Column Cuba Sealift Slated Soon KEY WEST, Fla. operated as such by Leo O'Gra- ciy in the mid-forties, according (Please See Page 2, Column 1) AUTO-TRUCK LEASING Designed to Fit Your Transportation Needs CHECK THESE FEATURES No Capital Outlay Low Monthly Rates Option to Purchase No Hidden Cost at Termination Personalized Service "It's Good Business to Know The Facts" LEASE COMPANY, INC. Affiliated with Jones-Msnto Ford 101 CALIFORNIA DR. BURLINGAME 344-1111 SAMPLE LEASES '66GAIAXIE500I '66 MUSTANG 2 DR. HARDTOP I HARDTOP iso tm MO. WU MO- IMMEDIATE DELIVERY LEASING ALL MAKtS-MODELS INDEX Births, Deaths 31 Classified...............31-35 Comics .................30 Editorial. Feature 24-25 Foster, TV............29 Peninsula News 27-28 Sports Section 19-21 Stocks, Business 22-23 Theaters 17 World of Women..... 9-11 Television Figure Dies at N.Y. Home She Could Have Danced All Night breeding operation dated back to 1871. As a general farm, it was founded at a much earlier date, and purchased in 1889 byjunited States today planned a the O'Grady family. It was that will ferry some stranded Cuban refugees here from the port of Camario- ca. Indications were that it may get under way within 48 hours, j A mounting stream of small] boats most of them carrying j only the crews which sailed '.hem to Camarioca flowed across the straits of Florida into the U. S. Coast Guard base here. "They're coming in like flies." said a Coast Guard official who reported a total of 84 boats in since of them since midnight last night. There were at least 49 refu- gees aboard the vessels. They managed to escape from Cama- rioca despite the official cutoff (Please See Page 2, Column 4) PRINCESS MARGARET leaves the Bistro restaurant in Beverly Hills just be- fore 3 a.m. today after dining and dancing with Hollywood movie stars at a party given by her schoolgirl friend, Sharman Douglas. Even at that hour, the sidewalk outside the place was jammed with people trying to get a close-up glimpse of the princess and her husband, Lord Snowdon. (AP Wirephoto) Heavy Rain Ends Extended Dry Spell; Skys Gearing The extended dry spell in the Bay Area was broken last night by a heavy downpour, measur- ing .87 of an inch al the State Division of Forestry station at Skylonda. San Mateo city's rainfall measured .40 of an inch; Red- wood City, .32; Belmont, .44, and International Airport, .45. Thunder and lightning crac- kled across the skies, but the rainstorm caused little damage, San Mateo County authorities reported today. Prediction of further rains this morning gave way to one for clearing skies and patches of clouds. However, things were lively enough last night to keep county firemen on the alert. San Mateo fire officials re- ported that arcing wires started a pole fire on the levee a block north of the 1600 block of Shore- view Avenue at p.m. The resulting burnout of a trans- former temporarily blacked out a section of the Shoreview area. A pole fire at Twentieth Ave- nue and El Camino Real at was caused by arcing wires. Two service leads to the Jack Pinosky residence, 227 West Thirty-first Avenue, arced and burned at p.m. On Bayshore Freeway, traffic was slowed to 40 miles an hour as rains pounded windshields faster than wipers could clean them off. Two wires were down in Bur- lingame with arcing wires re- ported in South San Francisco, Millbrae and San Bruno. Fair weather was expected to return to most of California through tomorrow after a low pressure area dumped rain on most of the north state last night. Rainfall was limited to the area from Monterey and Stock- ton northward Sunday. About an inch and a quarter fell at Ukiah. Mount Shasta and Crescent City had nearly as much. Princess Maintains Dizzy Pace in L.A. LOS ANGELES (UPI) Prin-ihours at a party attended by- Margaret and own royalty, visit- Lord Snowdon, short on sleep after dancing until the wee Alcoa Won't Retreat On Price Hike By DON CARSON WASHINGTON (AP) An official of the Aluminum Com- pany of America said today Al- coa has no intention now to cancel the one-half cent a pound increase it has ordered. But L. E. Hickman, executive vice president of Alcoa, added "every price increase must be tested in the market place." He made his comment in re- sponse to questions at a news conference called to discuss gov- ernment plans for disposal of tons of stockpiled alumi- num during the coming year. Hickman said the aluminum ed a Beverly Hills department store today to inspect a display of British goods. The dark haired princess motored from her Beverly Hills hotel to the nearby department sto're and waved to crowds that lined the route. Several hundred children gath- ered outside El Rodeo Elemen- tary School to get a view of the princess. She smiled and waved to them. Some of the youngsters carried hand-printed signs read- ing. "Welcome Princess." After the department store visit, the couple headed for the new Museum of Art and then for a luncheon at a movie studio. Dinner Party The princess, glittering in a cream silk evening dress, and Snowdon met Hollywood's movie elite last night at a dinner party at Beverly Hiils at the Bistro restaurant. Hostess was Shar- man Douglas, a close friend of the princess since childhood. The royal couple did not leave the night spot until shortly be- fore 3 a.m. PST. Among the motion picture celebrities at the popular industry had agreed to buy French restaurant were Grego- 000 tons of the metal the dayiry Peck, Fred Astaire, Natalie before the government an-1 Wood, Dorothy McGuire, Jim- nounced plans to sell that amount from the stockpile. He said the purchase agree- (Please See Page 2, Column 5) DOROTHY KILGALLEN Dies While Reading Panelist Died As She Read Writer Of Top Column (See Picture Below) NEW YORK (UP1) Dorothy Kilgailen, newspa- per columnist and television personality, died today at her home on Manhattan's east side. A spokesman for the New York J o u r n al American later said Miss Kilgailen died while reading and was found by a maid when she reported for work at the Kilgailen town house on East 68th Street. Besides winning fame as col- umnist and newspaper reporter, Miss Kilgailen. 52. had ap- peared for years as a panelist on the popular television show "What's My Line." Miss Kilgailen made her last appearance on last night's show- ing of "What's My mem- bers of the show's staff said she fine" and "acted fine." Returned From Europe She had recency returned from Europe, where she had spent some time in Switzerland. Her column, the ''Voice of Broadway." was the only top Broadway column written by a woman. She was married to Richard Tompkins Kol'.man. a former actor and later a producre and restaurateur. Born Dorothy Mae Kilgailen on July 2, 1913, in Chicago, Miss Kilgailen was the daughter of noted newspaperman, James Kilgailen. She moved to New York with her father when he joined the Hearst organization here. Educated at Eramus Hall High School and the College of New (Please See Page 2, Column 8) IAN MATEO MUTUAL SAVINGS 'jet.urrv-wrien our my Stewart, Frank Sinatra and Mia Farrow. Princess Margaret danced with television's Dr. Kildare, Richard Chamberlain, and with an old and dear friend, comedian Danny Kaye. Elizabeth Taylor and husband Richard Burton also attended. They arrived with Rosalind'.{ Russell in a 1932 English taxi. The 90-odd guests, invited by Miss Douglas, were entertained by several of their number, including singer Judy Garland and'a small ensemble. One departing guest said, 'it was a swinging party." Several others said the princess andi her husband were ''delightful charming." Princess Margaret and her husband arrived in Los Angeles at midafternoon Sunday after a whirlwind three-day tour of San Francisco and the Bay Area. They were greeted at the air- (Please See Page 2, Column 6) 4.85 1 per annum is com- .and fjinds-are 7V.V r et a i n e d a, ye a r, SAVINGS INSURED to by FEDERAL SAVINGS and LOAN Insurance Corporation Funds in by the 10th earn from 1st. G'JR 70th YEM! This Community's Oldest Association MAIN SAN MATEO 417 So. B Street Dl 4-1756 BRANCH: BURLINGAME Plaza 1341 El Gamine OX 7-8497 ;