The Delta Democrat-Times from Greenville, Mississippi on May 28, 1965 · Page 21
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The Delta Democrat-Times from Greenville, Mississippi · Page 21

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Greenville, Mississippi
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Friday, May 28, 1965
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Page 21
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Delia Dcmocr«f-T!m«!f Friday^.May 28, '65 American Intervention In Dominican Republic May Influence Cold War By STEWART HEMSLEY WASHINGTON (UPI) - Just · month ago today President Johnson sent U.S. troops into the Dominican Republic, causing diplomatic seismographs to tremble wildly throughout (he world. Th« repercussion spread far bcyonrl the sun-baked Caribbean island where n bloody struggle for control between rival factions threatened American lives «nd prompted Johnson's intervention. With «n uneasy truce in the civil war apparently in hand, the seismographs are no\\ steady. But the analysis of what tales (OAS) to cop« with such crises. It raised the possibility hit the United Stales may don't propose to sit here in our lave to "go it alone" on other crucial fronts. --It imposed new strains on has been labeled the "Johnson rebellion. Dalo Pagan Perdomo.lU.S. Embassy in Santo Do- doctrine." He asserted that "we had been arrested several mingo. weeks before the uprising and' was in the national penitentiary MANY REBELS concede there rocking chair hands fokled and let the Communists set up any fjovernmenl in the , - , . , , 51ra , r"| Western Hr-misnhere." J.S. relations with some ot ilsl -atin American neighbors. Il On the [ace of it at least. Johnson's statements seem iluring the fighting, also ilso widened Ihe breach bc- ween this country find France, already apprehensive over the direction ot U.S. policy in Viet Nam. U.S. OI-TriCIALS are going lo have lo deal with these consequences of Ihe Dominican intervention, pood or bad, for months and perhaps even years lo come. Currently they arc try- commit the United States to in tervenlion In similar cases whether the OAS approves or not. And this in turn strikes at during the rebellion. are Communists In Ihe move- 'mcnt bill contend Ihey are not by U.S. dollars ami pressure, the search for a stable, pros- had a good chance of getting peiiou» Western Hemisphere a compromise--either on Gm-| community, man or some loader. mciwymTM:, ».«. i"-- " j r l m n i n g Ihings. rebel spokesman ns faying that , ? ° at least 10 of the Communists toon Ihe State Department lists. H« used this as an example'quirements of a fast-moving sit- of what the United Stales con-|uation." Me means, of course, which came from the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), were in Cuba or some other country said Let's take the figure of 53,' "We fig. one spokesman (hit about 10 ot .hose names are people who are out ot the country, Cuba or Ihe heart of the cherished Latin doctrine prohibiting "intervention in internal affairs." cansed the crisis and how j ng | n disengage and turn the it will affect the future goes on. job O f peacekeeping and polili- History likely will have to' ca | conciliation over to its Latin provide some of the answers raised by the 30 dramatic days in Santo Domingo, including the degree of Communist influence in Ihe original uprising. Rut this much already is clear: --THE President's tough find decisive action--action he would take again if circumstances were Ihe same -- brought him lio'.h praise and condemnation. Some saw him as a "trigger happy" throwback to Teddy Kcoscvclt and his big stick. Others called him n prudent man who acted swiftly and reasonably in a dangerous situation. United Stales considers this an obsolete doctrine. Secretary of Slate Dean Rusk anc others argue that civil wars no longer can be considered a strictly internal matter now lha Ihe Communists have develops Iheir technique of infillralirig and capturing indigenous re- forced Johnson to act on liisl volts, own is likely lo make it nee- Lalin America, U.S. official American allies. This will not be. easy. The Hemispheric lethargy which Pro-Ameriran diplomats here acknowledged that Ihe United Stales might not bo correct in nancial mischief in Ihe Agricultural bank during his term un- the need for the OAS tojlhe U.S. proposal for a pcTM a ' other moderate' The choice llicn becomes one'"take additional steps to gearjnent standby inter - American I between conservative elemenlsjits own machinery lo Ihe re; peacekefping_forcc._ ' n f t c n headed by the military, " ! or ' which could become targets r . F c s ;Communist infiltration. .vnn I M I F G C M Put Ihe United Stales is Meanwhile. I he United States, or radicn| !c [,. wing elements was forced lo defend " ,. against anonymous c . l h a t he had been invol I LEGAL K01IC! iy Faff theieaf .. All eenoni CCNC^Elt PAVEVEM. L^ r UM AM3 PAVING CJ»- .," H J I A T I S ' t E E f S WI1H HOI MIX ASFHMTIC._ 3 3. C somewhere. That leaves 43. der Boscl1 About 10 more probably have been killed. That leaves 33. Then let's figure lhal only one lenlh of Ihe actual Communists ils contention that a Red lake- are involved, so we multiply by over had been threatened. But|tO and get 330. What i! there I hey felt this had not been arc 330 Communists here? What proved. Most diplomals here acknowl- are Ihey running?" Presidential a d v i s e r Mc- RUSK SAID Ihe Uniled States giving Up. ic-H A CERTAIN SISEil. All INCLUDING\; L.'EestdlCUS »ND PrOVIC-NG IOR IHEj The President has told top.»vwfNr OF ASUIT.NS r:o?E=w , , lO'ANE^S O e FCS1ICNS Or THE CC5I CF|i aides he is lust as opposed lo s^r, PJWI-IS *o FC? o;«'.5 r-j=ro5E5 , I Ft , 1 EE5.01VEO b. p - - - - - . - · l-e-" n c-ov df d t'-.a'l b» ,* c^er:ed Iht.-eia and · H la-*. . .- v .Trd bi in sia Fim Ol nag* a^a" Dubliso!"ca, 1TM ·«ni""«r't'* 'tltnti '3 bel a dictatorship of Ihe right as S!AU i eVay it . . FATJUCK A. CUNNI had no evidence of this a n d j h e is lo Communist control, quoted independent auditors to! No estimate has been made ,,^'n back him up. Some ndministra-'of lotal damage to Ihe Domini-j^,'^ lion officials said the chargcsjcan economy. \""Z. were "planted" by clcincnlsi Industry and commerce have'ii., seeking to sabotage efforts to.been at ft standstill in the cap-l^* f ^. net H middle-of-llie-road intcrim'.uxup 'Ihe country's chief port- On ° . . . * . , - . . . . i l " I DC-, 1,1-aW a H Con-.r-n · cnoUfl '· · Oly Otrk ISUTE CF MISS SSIfPI CC*JN*V C- WASH' l :GTCrtl l I. C. I. l«-!si'#i, C'lv , vi i-eieal are ~?"!--7 (··«' 16'h d=y Unlc-i Slit.l edged ·escuc mission. But many for- returned regime. This undersrcires has been out of action and customs warehouses have been set lhat the Uniled Slates'^orge "undy finally proved the need for it., originai [^^f ^ ' TM J ^ f a n d " prol1 em for ,he United States afire- in shooting. and dumped the rx in L a t i n America. All too often' Possibly worst, SEAl, EDITOR'S NOTE: American intervention in the Dominican Republic, for better or worse, marked a turning point in western Hemisphere affairs may even influence basic cold war trends. Material for the following dispatch was gathered by a UPI reporting team made up of Martin McReynolds. Roy McGhee and l.efln Daniel in Santo Domingo and Stewart Hensley and Donald H. May in Washington. Intervention put a sudden essary for the United Stales to assert, must occupy a role front and center in the situation. Looking ahead, this country lopes the Dominican crisis will convince the OAS lhal it must reorganize its machinery to deal swiftly wilh Communist-infiltrated rebellions. They believe continuation of the traditional Lalin policy of non-intervention would mean a drift of the OAS inlo oblivion as an ineffectual debating society. Top administration so after Ihe first touch-and-go days of Ihe Dominican operation have sought lo discount the idea that intervention signaled an) major policy change. They call it a special case resulting from the Dominican Republic's history of instability, its lack of democratic traditions and its proximity to Communist C''b,i. They acknowledge that U. S. reaction was swifler and more decisive because of Ihe haunt- ,ng recollection of Fidel Castro's skeover in Cuba and the belated realization of its commu- U.S. realize this confutes "aggression" the same as an assault across national boun- tions, which previously had seemed to be looking up Moscow's troubles with Communist China mounted. Still unanswered is whether this chill will be reflected in tougher Soviet policy in such trouble spots as Viet Nam and Berlin. --The Dominican affair shat tereil a number of cherished il lusions and some comfortable assumptions about ths ability o ;laries and must set up machinery to cope with it. The future of the OAS may depend on whether its member states, each beset with ils own polili cal difficulties and pressure, i; willing lo go lhat far. Meantime, the public dialogue continues over the degree to which the Communists infiltral cd the Dominican Rebellion. The President said categorically on May 2 that control of Ihe revolt had been seized by a "band of Communist conspirators." But by May 2G, Secretary Rusk was saying only that "there was a possibility that extremist elemenls would attempt --were attempting to capitalize on tile anarchy and disorder to seize control." Indications lhal Ihe administration may have felt its case (needed bolstering were seen this week in the President's decision to dispatch a crack team igners--and some American: ell il had nol yet justified its large-scale military intervention [or political purposes. The problems o! working oul a political compromise, once n l :ruce was achieved, proved lo| he ns knoity as Ihose of peacemaking. The U.S. candidate to head a provisional government penrl- g elections (o restore constitutional government was An- negotialion lilical problem . . . . . . Rusk and Ihe OAS. U.S. o f f i - d i e class to which Ihe bulled it may be t.-^-iic-i. :· inln the lap ot there is no broadly based mid-',some lime before foreign capl-j^, 1 " 1 ,,^., * h ,J . cials believed Ihe OAS, backed Slates can Ihrow its support in Drew Gets Industry; Makes Metal Products -- United Steel Fabri- products available lo Southern tonio Guzman Silvestrc. A wealthy landowner who never- the less is considered a liberal, ie was agriculture minister in he cabinet of President Juan Bosch, the leftist who held xnvor for seven months in 1963. Ironically, Guzman was ac- ccpleil by Col. Francisco Caamano Deno. Ihe rebel leader cators, Inc., of Woosler, Ohio, customers manufacturer of melal doors cs. and frames, engineered build- | Company melal producls, has announcedj comm[lr|i| y the formation of Southern U. S. F.. Inc., a wholly-owned subsidiary with facilities in Drew. Southern U. S. F., Inc., will manufacture hollow m e t a l dnors and frames, porcelainiz- cd panel units, blackboards iind lackboarri!;. The new plant lal feels sufficient confidence to invest. "When 1 think of all the [easibilily studies that went down the drain with this thing 1 it makes me want to cry," said one American investment counselor. The reaction of the Allies to Johnson's Dominican operation varied considerably. It ranged from that of Britain, which has staunchly defended the Ameri- officials praisedican action, to lhat of France. .dor's in Drew and-which has roundly condemned at competitive he Delta nre.i for their assis- ancc with ihe project. Appreciation was expressed to Mayor whose movement had lieen w ji| also provide custom fabri- iranded "red" by the Stale De- cation of sheet melal producls parfment, only to be rejected by the U.S.-created junla led by Gen. Antonio Imbert Bar- Imbert charged lhal any deal wilh the rebels would "open the door lo Communist domination of the Dominican Republic and of FBI investigators to Sanlo he Western Hemisphere." Then nist structure. BUT diplomats see a broader aspect to Johnson's flat declaration that that United States would "not tolerate ano'.hcr Communist government in the Western Hemisphere." The President made that statement May 2 when he publicly labeled Ihe Dominican uprising as Communist controlled. The following day he under Domingo to help document Communist participalion in the uprising. SOME diplomats felt the Unil- ed States made a mistake when early May it made public the names of 53 Communists allegedly involved in the revolt It turned out that some weren't wen there. UPI correspondent Martin McReyndds reported from San to Domingo that one of effect he asked U.S. offi cifils: "How can you ssk me to make Communists said to be in the scored his position, which since deal now with the :roup you denounced as Communist-dominated only a few weeks ago?" The American reply was thai the United Slates feels there is no current imminent danger o! a communist takeover in (fie dominican republic. The list ol 53 alleged Communisls has not been menlioned recently by the 'or industrial uses. Operations will be underway y midsummer with an initial employment of 50. It is estimated that several hundred additional jobs will be created within the first few years as new product lines are added at the Drew plarf. The company has assumed a BAWI lease on the 64,000-squarc-foot building formerly occupied by DruSteel Corporation. t » * COMPANY president Julius Fejcs, in announcing Ihe location in Drejy, ; s said that expan William Williford. To'.vnsend, Atlorncy Chamlwr of Commerce President Robert Ilanton ar.d Chamber Scrrela- Bertie l-'loyd for their help with planning and negotiations. Special recognition was p,iven to Delta Council's Industrial and Community Development Department for ils cooperation and assistance in making the French criticism of U.S. policy in the Caribbean has paralleled General Charles de Ciaulic's attitude Inward American policy in Southeast Asia. C". Cc--n S"«rl lc-i I ·i Coll-^ S'ret'. On M.-jh 13,1 Svt.l l-o S'fee- -D '·avi-'-.Y Vreel. SEC1IOIJ III. II U l-e' P;HI-IV -H" Hoi AW Airv .ifncT'Lj C T grovel fca O., Eai Collf^-* ?··** l' S-ree! lo Flo-.rfo Sif-i. Ci Co'.k^n Sl,ffr lic-^ '. 13 Pc.lfc^H Avenuff. Oi O En-ion Snetr I.-EI S--^^l ro Fls-'H.i Sire*-. SECtlCM IV. II :i l-t'«bv ·inry tnoi Ccncf-'fl Co-b Tmhrd rrH ftii-! Lcm ,.,,.;, c -i 0 = f , OT , rf .!. d ; '=.ii k,i rtnt» In Mlad by TW --oi f.in--, dffrd el t.-jn t lj-i, = h W. B-OTB-t end wife. Le!a 3^3- · ) · · oVH *--c_!l I, 1159. cij lea-i,,-( , n ^f;f. 3 --» BroV 707 oj C 3 g » 531 ;cl f - s ITM iruiT rfflid .'-coici of Wolh- rri -,.-,,.,. Co.nly, Miiiiu'Disit o.id. sV V/HEREAS. :!ia o'a«-i c.*-.tn o-d A s Kdeb-ed-iu n--v::d by ,CT, U^n-ai, Ihl Uui'*» lh«-«- i te«i cruall/ ipfearj ol la'C* fe:o:di r.n 3c=V 101J al Pali I 1 -* lard 1r.it defd rno"fi cf n Ca_nty, W« II rol, bt'flis N''cf ol Sc!« Ka» bf-.-» corsd KH c.~.d. *S. nil ol lh« [nJ«blEdnm le- la'H tn,il drid ;« fi-d ny-h'B ci rtc- 1 b« it » beii de- p.-ov ded in d ho' H-i'tl lo tVicn S-i S E C F I C ' I V. lictii cm lOTiin location William Dicw mnterialiic. McKinstr', former superintendent of U. S. F.'s Wc-oster plant, has been appointed manager of Southern U. S. V. The parent company was formed 25 years ago in Woosler. Ohio, as a fabricator of highway guard rails, bridge decking am culvert pipe. Since ils origin, U. S. F.'s product line has grown to include metal build- sion of the pat?"* company's jlngs, doors ar,tt frome.s, (rac- operatiors into 'southern market areas.has been an objective for . e past several years. He said (hat the formation of S nut hern U. S. F.. Inc.'," achieves this ob- jeclive company tors, automotive truck bodies, piece parts Ior Ihc electronic industry nnd a wide variely o sheet metal products for gcru ra! industrial and automotive WHEN DE Gaulle's government asserted two days agi inl U.S. action in the Dominian Republic threatened lo iden Ihe hostilities, the Johnon administration cracked ack. Rusk observed that "in Paris icy might give more attention the fact lhat the countries of lis hemisphere as a group are ealing wilh this problem and hat this Is not a mntler on vhich the French government juries a very aclive responsibility." As for consult a lions with S E C T I O U V I . fe«T.- M e . M n;I o d i u d g * HK.h ·eqcir-g of Grel I-cm L I « J oV -y.'l'e.'j C - y i'i r.'ct H " iirilv ''-t 13-e: NCW, THEWORE. ly-cV i l c-.d ab- a d . Mcno'cy, Jur.n 7, ' . bftve He»-f-b'd«, I.-, t-- o ivirfed SECT.Ctl VII. Tru l ilefjinl ci.fb ami (~w tl obovr dVufibtd I iy ihi nh'-Hing picp( ,F ilo cbc^ rf*s-rlb nrlitdirt,; .V P-:nFor r.«.-.l. I'/, 11 Hat Mr ci Clny-ora-tl b=.; ;wi: 1 / 3 by Ihe iiiipci. nnd 1C! t of iSa ccr.cri-i fe Cuib find G'-'- ll he mid who'l.' h'gh. a.i''. btrweti lt« hc-j'i o.-e«rifc«i by to- ihtr.Hi lalei. In- follow rg r f c e d ivor'flv rfenlft \T\ WciVrg'cn MUm I in eb;i: 1 In *.e DEAION 5IIION lo Ihi Ciry of GmnvilU. I'-iing t,-, ihe P'GI sf laid Addi- i--f:v C ' f - k of WaiVng'o.^ Covn- H i''ee' luilat-ng.j t^ Miii'n'psl. ad Ccntseia Pcva-Kir.utO. POSfFD and a eccy ha-vltl T. Aichc't Suflcc^ngljh-* Oeln Cerrocial Tin-el, Ihli lllh da i^r/.l b« b o r r e 01 c f May. IviS. Cil( 3l OrcnvlllB.| I/ En-ail CaTnaf tv *c:h cr:F«'ly S-bi'ir-jd T,ui'«l SECriCN VIM. :el loi i h n l l Ve HOflCE TO 8IDOE8S Del'o D-m-- m ! - ! c F Sjce-jii=n cl V/ai*-ingl«i CouiW will l-Qv-3 n p-"«rol clr.|ie«.v» b'di LP lo 10 CX) o'ckcV A M . en of Giit-xvilSe. V/niViltisido/. Ji*n« 15. 1945. tot lh« following . i rtd !Vo pvb'i- i'e-s- · -- - end FixhJtei iv 2Sth. But he added thai it would' ·have produced no endorsement from their governments. iviri City Cov l unlil but rtJt al'.cr 4 O'CfccV en lha i day of Jut*. 1965, in !!· City Half iilpoi. end may cbia:l sit Irr i«lMI GIvti ur.dr ir.y ra^d a-.d o(ii:!ol Hal, lh« 16lh day of May, l?65. / l / W. 1. 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