The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963, April 03, 1962, Page 1, Image 1

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    Never regained
'Kid'
NEW YORK (UPD-Delhroned
welterweight boxing champion
Benny (Kid) Paret died early to
day without regaining conscious
ness from his knockout March 24.
The Kid was counted out (or the
last time at 1:55 a.m. EST before
his pregnant wife, Lucy, could
reach his side. The 24-year old
Cuban was the first champion in
boxing history to die of injuries
received in a title bout.
Paret was pounded senseless by
59th Year
IT K
5 convicts who
fled S. Quentin
are recaptured
SAN QUENTIN, Calif. (UPI) -Five
convicts who escaped from
San Quentin Prison early Mon
day were recaptured today in
Santa Venetia, 10 miles north of
the prison.
The men. who had staged the
biggest breakout in the prison's
history, gave up without a strug
gle. A housewife, Mrs. Dorothy
Worley, sighted three of the five
outside her home at 8 a.m. after
her dog had barked all night. She
called Marin County sheriff's of
ficers and all five convicts were
taken into custody within 20 min
utes. ;
A van was sent from the prison
to return the convicts to their
cells after they had been at large
28 hours.
Recreation
group opens
session here
J. Herbert Stone, Portland, Uni
ted States Regional forester, head
ed the largest group of forest rep
resentatives ever to attend a sec
tional meeting of the National
Forest Recreation Association
when the group opened its annual
conference here today.
The meeting was held at the B
C Cafe and at noon the group
joined in a luncheon there. Pre
siding at the conference was Rich
ard Thompson of Mammoth
Lakes, Calif., NFRA president.
Veteran C. B. Morse, NFRA man
ager, was unable to attend this
year's meeting in Bend. His home
is in California.
John R. Edwards, Bend, is sec
retary treasurer of the group,
which serves recreation permitees
in the federal forests of western
America.
Accompanying Stone to the an
nual section meeting of the NFRA
and joining in discussions were
representatives from the Mt. Hood,
Deschutes, Willamette, Winema,
Rogue River and Umpqua Nation
al Forests. Most of the forests
were represented by their super
visors. The conference was expected to
last well into the afternoon. Cur
rent problems were to be discuss
ed, and NRFA officials said they
were more than the usual number
this year.
Also to be considered were
plans for the 14th annual national
meeting of the NFRA in Boise,
Idaho, on Nov. 6, 7 and 8. Last
year's meeting was held in Fres
no. Calif.
Today's sectional meeting in
Bend was one of the best attend
ed since the organization of the
NFRA.
Robinson seeks
COC re-election
S pic la I to Tht Bulletin
MADRAS William C. Robin
son, co-publisher of the Madras
Pioneer, announced today that he
will be a candidate to succeed
himself as a director on the Cen
tral Oregon Area Education
Board. The new term will be for
four vears.
Representing Zone 1, Jefferson
County, Robinson on tne lorma
tion of the board was assigned
the one-year position on the seven
member group administering the
education district. His term ex
pires on June 30.
Time for filing for the post ex
pires tomorrow. 30 days prior to
the school election, set for May
5. Robinson said he plans to file
today.
DOW JONES AVERAGES
By United Prtsi International
Dow Jones final stock averages:
30 industrials 700.60. off 4 82; 20
railroads 142 69. off 0 68: 15 utili
ties 129 04, off 0 6", and 65 stocks
2X9 50. off 145.
Sales today were about 3 35
million shares compared with 2.79
million shares Monday.
consciousness
Pa ret dies from March 24 ring injuries
Emile Griffith in the 12th round
of their title fight at Madison
Square Garden.
The Cuban boxer underwent
emergency surgery to relieve
pressure on his brain early March
25 but stayed in a coma until he
died. With only a 10,000 to 1
chance of survival at the time,
Benny began to make slight prog
ress. To aid his breathing surgeons
inserted a tube into his throat. He
Eight Pages
Mrs. Worley's husband, Mau
rice, an electrician superintendent
had left for work when Mrs. Wor
ley saw the three fugitives. With
her in the house was their daugh
ter, Donna, 15.
"Dukie, our mixed Shepherd
and Boxer, had been barking all
night," she said, "so I brought
him in about 3 o'clock."
"At that time I looked out and
couldn't see anything. I let him
out again about 5:30 and he start
ed barking again.
"At 8 o'cock I went out and
saw three men coming out of the
woods toward our house about 50
feet away. I didn't know who they
were so I thought I had better
call the sheriffs office.
"In 10 minutes the officers were
out here. Inside 10 to 15 minutes
they had all three handcuffed.
Then I felt sick."
The other two convicts were
caught nearby at the same time.
At 1:50 a.m., customers at tne
Roundup, a bar in nearby Pleas
anton, reported seeing the same
two men there.
Meanwhile, 200 police, sheriffs
deputies, highway patrolmen and
prison guards continued their
search in Mann County, where
the prison is located. That phase
of the widening search was cen
tered near Terra Linda, a subur
ban community five miles north
of the prison, after a housewife
there reported seeing five strange
men walking over a hill near her
home Monday.
Highway group
selects Jossy
Wilfred E. Jossy, Portland
trucking executive and civic lead
er and former Bend resident, was
elected president of the Western
Highway Institute, industry re
search and engineering organiza
tion, at the annual membership
meeting in Palm Springs, Calif.',
Monday.
Jossy, president of Bend-Portland
Truck Service, currently is
general chairman of the famed
1962 ZOOMSI auction, the fund
raising community event for the
benefit of the Portland Zoo and
the Oregon Museum of Science
and Industry.
He is former president of the
Bend Chamber of Commerce and
of the Oregon Trucking Associa
tions, Inc., chairman of the motor
carrier committee of the Portland
Chamber of Commerce and sec
retary of Associated Oregon In
dustries. The trucking firm which he
heads was founded by his father,
the late William F. Jossy, a pio
neer trucker in the northwest. The
company is an intra-state carrier
with terminals in Portland, Bend,
Redmond, Klamath Falls and oth
er major communities in Oregon.
The new WHI president resides
in Oak Grove with his wife and
two children.
Bachelor Butfe
use well shead
of past season
ITd to March 25. a total of 43,084
persons were checked into the
Bachelor Butte ski area for the
196142 season, according to data
compiled by David S. Rasmus
sen. This total is well in excess of
figures on approximate dates in
the past two seasons.
Of the 43,084 persons visiting
the ski area so far this season,
35,680 were skiers. A total of 12,
345 cars reached the ski center.
Aside from the skiers, an esti
mated 7,404 sightseers visited
Bachelor Butte since the opening
of the season.
The number of cars driving in
to the ski area is obtained from
I traffic counter. It is estimated
that the average occupancy of a
car driven to Bachelor Butte is
2.8 persons.
was reported to be making some
slight progress until Monday when
he contracted pneumonia.
Paret's condition then began to
worsen.
Mrs. Lucy Paret, who flew here
from Miami, Fla., after her hus
band was felled, reached his bed
side too late. With her were Pa
ret's mother, Mrs. Maximo Cres
po, his brother, Antonio, and a
Roman Catholic priest.
Mrs. Paret collapsed on learn
BEND
CENTRAL OREGON'S
Bend, Deschutes County, Oregon, Tuesday, April 3, 1962
It's all over
between Liz,
Eddie Fisher
NEW YORK (UPI) Tht
marriage of Elizabeth Taylor
and Eddie FUher has ended,
involving six and possibly eight
children In another broken
Hollywood union.
What started amid declara
tions of love, fealty, tender to
getherness and obliviousness to
a love-triangle scandal ended
with the actress and her singer
husband 5,000 miles apart and a
coot, 18 - word announcement
from Lli' lawyer here Monday
night.
"Elizabeth and Eddie Fisher
announce that they have mu
tually agreed to part," read a
representative of attorney Louis
N 1 1 a r . "Divorce proceedings
will be Instituted soon."
Damascus Radio
says revolt has
been quelled
BEIRUT. Lebanon (UPI) The
Damascus Radio said today that
the revolt of army officers in
northern Syria was ended.
In an Arabic language an
nouncemsnt broadcast over its do
mestic facilities, Damascus Radio
auoted a statement "from the gen
eral command of the army and
of the armed forces."
It said order had been restored
in the northern city of Aleppo,
seized earlier by pro-United Arab
Republic forces, and that the reb
el units and their otticers naa re
turned to their barracks.
The Aleppo forces were said to
have "declared their allegiance
to the Damascus command.
The announcement by Damascus
Radio apparently ended the coun
ter-revolt by a group of officers
who wanted Syria to rejoin presi
dent Gamal Abdel Nasser's U.A.R.
This union was split by a revolt
last Sept. 28. A new rebellion last
week toppled the government set
up in the wake of the September
revolution, but the new leaders
showed no sign of any immediate
reunion with Egypt in the U.A.R.
The Damascus announcement
came about eight hours after the
army issued an ultimatum to the
rebels m the Aleppo area to sur
render or face the "severest pen
alties." Despite the fact the rebellious
group at Aleppo wanted to reunite
Syria and Egypt, the U.A.R. gov
ernment in Cairo said it was
treating the whole affair as an
internal Syrian matter, although
Nasser offered to mediate the
dispute.
Probe continues
in rape case
Special to The Bulletin
MADRAS The investigation
into the criminal attack on a 14
year old girl here Friday night
about 11 o'clock continued today,
but there were no developments.
The girl, beaten over the head
and criminally assaulted, remain
ed in the Central Oregon District
Hospital, Redmond. She told offi
cers she was repeatedly struck
over the head with a revolver.
The girl had attended a show in
downtown Madras and was walk
ing to the home of her grand
mother in the south part of town
when the attack occurred, in a
brushy area back of a real estate
office in the Vista Addition.
The girl made her home with
her grandmother. Her parents are
in Bismarck, N.D.
APPOINTMENTS SET
SALEM (Ur'I)-Gov. Mark Hat
field Monday announced four ap
pointments to the hospital and
medical faculty survey and con
struction advisory council.
Ovanda Emmert, Newberg, was
named to succeed Elsie Isaacson
Coos Bay, and there were three
reappointments Sister Ernestine
Marie and Shirley Mildred
Thompson, both of Portland, and
Dr. E. L. Bumharo, Oregon City.
ing of her husband's death and
was unconscious for about 15 min
utes, Manuel Alfaro, Paret's man
ager told reporters. Alfaro was
with the boxer when he died.
The wife, the mother and the
brother wept "uncontrollably and
hysterically."
"Please, I want to go with
you," Alfaro quoted Mrs. Paret
as saying as she stood beside her
dead husband. "Take me along."
He said then Mrs. Paret prayed,
BU
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Big 3 holds
major alert
in W. Berlin
BERLIN (UPI) The United
States, Britain and France today
held their biggest joint military
exercise in West Berlin since
World War H.
At the same time, the East Ger
man Ministry of Defense an
nounced completion of large-scale
maneuvers by the East German
army.
The Big Three Western Allies
alerted their 12.000-man Berlin
garrisons for a six-hour operation
al readiness test and sent about
10,000 troops onto the city's
streets. Some West Berlin police
units also were alerted for the
biggest test yet of Western Allied
defense plans.
Informed sources, meantime, re
ported that Russian were step
ping up their dangerous game
of harrassment in the Berlin air
corridors without announcing the
flights at the four-power Berlin
Air Safety Center.
In Corridors
The sources said Russian jet
fighters and military transports
were flying along and across the
corridors and taking off and land
ing in them. They said such un
announced flights were even more
dangerous to Western commercial
and military aircraft using the
airlanes.
The East German Defense Min
istry said the East German army
maneuvers were held under mod
ern battle conditions and showed
the high morale and combat readi
ness of the 100,000-man "peoples'
army. It said that uie games
were witnessed by Russian, Polish
and Czech generals. ;
The maneuvers apparently be
gan about March 20 and sent East
German tanks and troops close
to the West Berlin border.
Guard Positions
The joint Allied exercise rolled
Western troops into the streets
before dawn to guard strategic
positions throughout the city.
A Western spokesman said the
maneuver was a "routine opera
tional readiness test designed to
see how the shelters react to vari
ous situations."
The spokesman said the soldiers
were awakened without previous
notice and dispatched by trucks
and jeeps to posts they would de
fend in case of attack. They in
cluded communication centers, air
fields, bridges and othor strategic
positions.
Tanks also took part in the exercise.
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OLYMPIC PRACTICE Terry Becler, tizth grader a Allan
School, throws the five-pound indoor shot outdoors in tunny
weather yesterday as his physical adueation dais practices for
Wife falls to
holding in her hand the gold cross
she wears around her neck. Pa
ret's son, Benny Jr., 2i.was with
a friend and did not know of his
father's death.
Mrs. Paret had kept an almost
constant vigil at her husband's
bedside, leaving him only to nap
on a couch in an adjoining room.
Monday night she had gone to a
friend's home for a rest.
Mrs. Crespo had flown to her
son's side last week from Cuba
Ten Cents
'Desecration'
Morse upset over
Capitol Hill booze
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi
dent Kennedy went to Capitol Hill
Monday night to help his old Sen
ate colleagues "christen" the
new reception room while Sen.
Wayne Morse, D-Ore., protested
imbibing in those hallowed halls.
Morse stood in the Senate cham
ber denouncing the practice while
Democrats and Republicans as
sembled in the newly finished for
mal room just across the corri
dor. Morse said drinking on congres
sional premises should "be
stopped forthwith." He said mil
lions of Americans would feel that
drinking alcoholic beverages in
such places "constitutes desecra
tion.
Most of the Kennedy cabinet
preceded the President to the
room, built so that the old Su
Plans underway for course
in democracy, communism
SALEM (UPI) The Oregon . ''very Rood suggestions" for
Education Department said today
it has postponed a proposed de-
mocracy vs communism course in
Oregon public schools until next
year. , , . , ; .
One school, Parkrose High,
taught the six-week course earlier
this school year, and described
the pilot project as "very suc
cessful." Parkrose school officials drew
up the course two years ago and
the state became interested.
Some months ago,, the Oregon
Education Department published
a number of copies of the teach
er's guide upon which the course
is based, and sent copies to var
ious groups and individuals for
comment before authorizing it for
general use in the public schools.
Dr. Leon P. Minear, state su
perintendent of public instruction,
said the response was tremen
dous. Also, there were so many
Still critical
REDMOND Tony Palomarez,
17, Culver, remained in critical
condition today at the Central Ore
gon District Hospital.
He received severe head injur
ies in an automobile accident near
Culver early Sunday morning.
Hospital attendants say the vic
tim has never regained conscious-
reach bedside
where she had been delayed by
red tape in getting a travel visa.
Paret's family refused to see
anyone.
"The mother is screaming," a
hospital security officer told news
men. "They're all crying. They
don't want to see anyone. You
know how it is."
A spokesman said Paret's body
would be taken to Bellevue Hos
pital for an autopsy to determine
the exact cause of death.
ETIN
No. 100
preme Court chamber, most his
toric room in the Capitol, would
no longer be used for social af
fairs. Kennedy stayed for 20 minutes.
He did not eat or drink but kept
busy with greetings and conversa
tion. Then, without warning, he
walked to the private area behind
the Senate chamber for the first
time since he became President,
He walked about four feet into
the chamber, leaned over and
said something in a low voice to
ward Morse, who was still de
claiming away. It brought a cheer
from the galleries, but Morse
grinned and continued his speech
Kennedy said later he told
Morse "that's the way it was
when I left the Senate" a refer
ence to Morse's habit of long
speeches late in the day.
I changes In the teaching material
that the material will be rewrlt-
ten, Minear said.
The hope is to have it ready
for general use in the next school
year. . . ; - i
Dr. Ben Simmons, state director
of curriculum, said there wore
about 100 replies from individuals,
and from groups such as the
State Bar to the American Le
gion. The department has solicited
comment from a range of patriot
ic groups, among others.
Originally, the department
thought the course materials
would be ready for general use
this school year.
Minear said the postponement
doesn't mean that the existing
material is undesirable, but
'we're not in any hurry, and we
want to do it well and adopt
many of the suggestions."
Minear said several history and
social studies teachers will be
hired by his department this sum
mer to do the actual rewriting.
I was pleasantly surprised at
the interest and enthusiasm evi
denced by the responses that we
received," Minear said. "It
showed me that we have a num
ber of intelligent, sincere, thought
ful people who took up the task
of determining what your young
sters should know about commu
nism and the foreign isms in general.
the annual Rotary Olympics to be held Saturday, April 28, at
the new Bend High School field. Evants are scheduled for boys
and girls from grades on through nin.
c
OAS gunmen
enter hospital
kill patients
ALGIERS, Algeria (UPI)-Eu-I groups.
ropean gunmen of the outlawed
Secret Army Organization invaded
Moslem hospital here early to-
day, machine-gunned helpless pa
tients in their beds and wrecked
part of the building with a bomb.
Early reports said 10 Moslems
ere killed and 8 wounded, most
of them seriously.
There was no Immediate indi
cation whether the terrorists were
after certain Moslems in the hos
pital or whether the raid was a
demonstration to show the OAS
will stop at nothing to wreck the
cease-fire and keep Algeria from
becoming independent.
There was no official explana
tion of the hospital attack. But
appeared to be the latest move
in the continuing OAS campaign
to provoke the Moslems to a point
where they would launch mass
onslaughts against the European
sections of Algiers and Uran.
This would compel the French
army to intervene and thus break
Uie cease-fire agreement Since
that pact was signed, the Moslem
population has been restrained
from any counter violence to Eu
ropean attacks.
In other terrorist attacKs, two
Moslems were killed and three
wounded.
The attacks brought the 1962
casualty toll to 3,384 killed and
7,242 wounded.
The attack on the Beaufrasier
Moslem Hospital in the Algiers
suburb of Bouzareah followed
Monday night's mortar shelling of
the Algiers Casbah in which seven
Moslems were wounded.
It came, too, shortly before Uie
scheduled formal Installation of
the mixed Moslem-European 12-
man provisional executive that
will govern Algeria until Inde
pendence, and in the wake of new
plastic bombings during the night
in PhUlppevUle ana oinor pans
of Meiers.
The attack on tne nospiuu was
carried out at 8:35 a.m. by
commando unit of about 15 gun
men. Witnesses said the OAS at
tackers wore stolen uniforms ot
the Republican Security Guards.
About loo patients were in the
hospital at the lime mostly tu
berculosis or lung cancer suf
ferers.
The gunmen, who drove up fn
four small sedans, split into three
Clerk's office
open 7:30-8:30
The office of County Clerk Hel
en Dacey will be open tonight
from 7:30 to 8:30 for voter regis
tration. April 17 is the deadline for new-
ly eligible voters and those who
have changed name or precinct
since Uie last election to sign up
to cast ballots in Uie May pri
mary. The clerk's office will be open
Tuesday evening from now until
the deadline to accommodate reg
istrants who find it inconvenient
to go to Uie courthouse during reg
ular office hours.
WEATHER
Mottly fair through Wednesday;
high 45-70; low 32-37.
High yesterday, 43 degrees. Low
last night, 23 degrees. Sunset
today, 4:34. Sunrise tomorrow,
5:42.
One group burst into the ground
floor wards, firing submachine
gun bursts point-blank at the pa-
tients lying in their beds.
Another group invaded the
ards on the floor above.
The third took up position on a
small hill alongside the hospital
and machine-gunned patients as
they fled screaming from the
building.
Male nurses, awakened by uie
sound of gunfire, rushed to help
the patients. But they were too
late.
As Uie raiders withdrew. Uiey
exploded a 32-pound charge of
TNT outside Uie director's office.
The explosive was placed between
an embankment and Uie hospital
wall in order to increase Uie blast
effect
The entrance hall of the hospi
tal, Uie clinical examination room,
the X-ray department and Uie op
erating block were gutted by the
blast On Uie second floor, walls
of Uie wards collapsed, floors
caved In and beds with blood
stained bedclothes could be seen
hours afterward hanging over the
void.
The raid on Uie hospital ended
a temporary lull in "hate" kill
ings in Algiers.
Reno hotel
i i
ruins comoea
for victims
RENO (UPI) Fire caused by
an explosion destroyed uie Gold
en Hotel here today.
Fire Chief William Sorensen
said at least one person was
killed and three were Injured.
Firemen were picking their
way through Uie ruined uppet
floors of the four-story hotel to
determine whether there wera
other victims of Uie blaze.
Flames, shot 50 to 75 feet in Uie
air above Uie structure.
The fire broke out at 7:15 a.m.
pst, and quickly spread through
Uie building, which until World
War II was considered Uie lead
ing hostelry in Uie state. .
Bartender Vic DiMaggio, work
ing in a bar directly over Uie
explosion, said he heard a "dull
Uiud."
I felt the floor shake," he
said. - "I could then see smoke
coming through cracks in Uie floor
and through Uie Inside doors to
Uie basement." He said he did not
know of anybody working in the
basement
Dealers and bartenders, garbed
in Uie gay nineties motif of Uie
hotel, were asked to go through
the upper floors to help tenants
leave the building but the smoke
was so thick Uiey could not do so.
Firemen in a crane moved along
the outside of the building to rip
off aluminum panels used to en
hance Uie building's appearance
during recent remodeling.
Stretchers were sent up to re
move Uie victims.
Owner Bill Tomerlin said Uie
blast apparently came from an
acetylene tank in Uie basement
I know there are people up
there," he told firemen who dur
ing their first check could find
no one trapped upstairs.
Tomertin plunged into the
smoke and came out minutes lat
er carrying four bags of money.
It was currency. Thousands of
silver dollars used in Uie casino
were left in Uie ruins.
As firemen battled Uie flames.
curious onlookers poured out of
neighboring casinos to watch.
Generally, however, casino opera
tors said business continued as
usual and most gamblers were
unaware of Uie seriousness of
the blaze.
Hagen, Boese
to run again
for school board
Bert Hagen and Ralph Boese
will be candidates to succeed
themselves on Uie board of the
Bend School Administration Dis
trict Hagen said this morning that he
planned to pick up a petition at
the administration office and ob
tain Uie necessary signatures to
day. Boese picked up a petiUon
earlier, but had not returned It at
noon today.
Deadline for candidates to file
Is April 7, and petitions must be
in the hands of Uie school clerk
by S p.m, Friday, April 6.
Hagen Is one of two directors
for the area inside Bend. Boese
was appointed to fill Uie unexpir
ed term of D. J. Ward. This di
rector represents Uie area south
of Uie Bend Burns Highway and
east of U.S. Highway 97 S.
Hagen is currently chairman ot
Uie board.
The election will be May T.