The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on July 17, 1966 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 1

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 17, 1966
Page 1
Start Free Trial

TEMPERATURES OODIN-- High totoy 91. Low UTAM-HIgh tMby ff. Low tonight U. FORECAST AssocMrro wwss UNITIO WUSS fNttRNATfONAL UP/ riUPHQTO N0THIMC5 - ' HOT AND MUGGY VOL. LXXIX No. 198 OGDEN, UTAH SUNDAY MORNING JULY 17, 1966 Phone 394-7711 15 CENTS- Ho Prepares Stepped-Up War Effort Broadcast Avoids Reference to Any Plans for Airmen TOKYO (UPI) -- North Vietnamese President Ho Chi Minh Sunday ordered the mobilization of reserve officers a n d rear guard forces and said Viet Nam peace was "out of the question," according to a radio Hanoi broadcast monitored in Tokyo. "We will never surrender," Ho said. He warned that the war will continue for many years despite the stepped up U.S. bombing attacks on his country. But the broadcast awaited anxiously in world capitals made no mention of the fate of captured U.S. airmen. There had been widespread speculation Ho would announce the captured airmen were to be put on trial as war criminals. LITTLE CHEER The United States and the West, however, found little cheer in Ho's mobilization orders and declaration that his regime was prepared to give aU out support to the "comrades in DRESSUP--Gemini 10 astronauts John W. Young, left, and Michael Collins suited up for photographers following physical examinations. They also worked on mission reviews prior to their planned launching Monday.--Standard-Examiner UPI Telephoto. Gemini Pair Set For Busy Flight CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP).an Agena satellite to be -- "Frankly, the mission has everything in it but the kitchen sink. It should be three days jam-packed with interesting South Viet Nam." He expressed confidence the I TO J Communist nations and others i n / operations." in the world would give assistance and cooperate even more strongly until North Viet Nam's "final victory." The Soviet Union and the Communist Warsaw Pact nations recently declared they were ready to send "volunteers" to North Viet .Nam if Hanoi asked for them. Ho Chi Minn's declarations Sunday that his country apparently was preparing for harder fighting gave no indication, however, that he had flatly asked for the "volunteers." . ' ____ FAN ATlcfBOMB ING The Ho Hanoi broadcast, monitored by the Japanese Broadcasting Corp., charged the United States was desperately stepping up the war in both North and South Viet Nam. He said Washington was fanatically bombing Hanoi and Haiphong. Ho said the standing committee of the North Viet Nam Parliament had drawn up the partial mobiliza'tkn order. Declaring that peace negotiations on Viet Nam were "out of the question," Ho said, "We will fight for independence and freedom. We will win and work for reconstruction of our country?' Whether mounting world opinion had forced Ho to change his mind about-'bringing captured U.S. airmen to triai could not be determined. There was no hint in the broadcast that he! That was Navy Cmdr. John g describing the flight i 10, scheduled to start launched 100 minutes earlier than Gemini 10. UNUSUAL RENDEZVOUS A trick rendezvous with a "dead bird" satellite--an Agena . left in space after the Gemini 8'leader felt that trial of the _ . . . _ _ . * , . _ _ , , · . · ! _ . ! _ 1 _ 1 1 _ _ I _ . _ _ ^ _ J _ New Voices Warn Hanoi On Airmen Thant, Wilson Join In Appeals Against Execution of Pilots WASHINGTON (UPI) -Hanoi was warned Saturday that t h e American public would demand decimation i of North Viet Nam if the Communists should execute captured American pilots, j The warnings against such! vengeance came from high-j level U.S. officials while free! world revulsion against thei threat mounted. United Nations Secretary General Thant and British Prime Minister Harold Wilson joined the growing appeals to North Viet Nam not to carry out its plan. President Johnson refrained from immediate comment. Wilson, in Moscow to make a new bid to get the Russians to help bring off Viet Nam peace talks, urged the Soviets to intervene with Hanoi to drop the trial plans. THANT APPEALS Thant, who has frequently scored U.S. involvement in Viet Nam, appealed to the Communists to observe . international agreements on treatment v of prisoners of war. A Thant spokesman said the Burmese Tattooed Killer Sought · · - · - . · · · ' · . : .- . ' · · - ' · · . - . · · · - · - ' - 4^ In Monday afternoon from Cape Kennedy. Young and his spacewalking flying companion, Air Force Maj. Michael Collins, are to rocket skyward at 5:21 p.m. EST to start a space adventure that calls for: A rendezvous and linkup with the drastic even considered action. MANY APPEALS But revulsion to the threat was widespread and had brought appeals from U.N. Secretary warnings officials. Girl, 7, Falls Info Deep Mine Shaft CALUMET, Mich. (AP) -- A girl fell into an abandoned mine shaft and vanished Saturday in the heart of Michigan's rugged copper country. Four hours later,.a rescue worker, lowered 60 feet into the pit, said there was no sign of Ruth Ann Miller, 7. Ruth Ann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Taylor of Calumet, fell into he shaft about noon while playing with her brother, Gary, 10, near the shaft's opening. Ruth Ann is Mrs. Taylor's daughter by a previous marriage. flight last March. Two 55-minute work sessions outside the orbiting space sthip by Collins. pilots would be sure to .escalate the war. Both Sens. George D. Aken, R-Vt., and Richard B. Russell, The shifting of the Gemini 10! D-Ga., asserted that if the orbit to a record altitude of per-! worst should occur--that the ' ._. ^ .-.' . . . . *.. ri - J._. ^l J. J.1- _ A ,,- _ * :haps 480 miles by firing the powerful Agena rocket .engine. Exposure of the astronauts to pilots were shot--the American public would demand total destruction of North Viet Nam. a heavier radiation than previous · spaceman. A total of 14 different scientific, engineering and technological experiments. . STUDY PLANS Young and Collins anyj Russell -added that this would 'be "completely justified." U.S. Ambassador at large W. Averell Harriman one of the President's ace diplomats,: declared that the trials, would bring on serious and' for ANNIVERSARY FETE intricate flight plan and : ran through some of the procedures in a practice spacecraft in the mission control center here. Weather experts forecast fa-i vorable .conditions at launch time. They said there was a 30 per cent possibility of thundershowers, which could cause hard to control." some trouble to the double I Senate Democratic Leader interview on the Voice America; CONTROL PROBLEM Vice President Hubert 8 Nurses Chicago Police Claim 2-Way Identification CHICAGO (AP)--A coast-to-coast hunt began Sat^ urday for a tattooed ex-convict named in a murder war-" rant as the methodical butcher of eight student nurses; Police Supt. O. W. Wilson said fingerprints lifted from the blood-splattered town house where the massacre occurred last Thursday matched those of Richard.; WINNERS--vNew Miss Universe, Margareta Arvidsson, center, of Sweden, poses, with first runnerup, Satu Ostring of Finland, left; and second runnerup, Cheranand Savetanand of Thailand. -- Standard- Examiner UPI Telephoto: SHE WEPT, BITTERLY H. Humphrey said the emotions that such trials would turn Lovely Swede Is '^^^^m^^^^- --^ f Miss Universe B. Speck. Miss Corazon Amurao, ' the only survivor of the massacre, also identified Speck from a coin-machine photograph. Police found the photo in files at the maritime union hall, a j block from the townhouse, where they said Speck had tried a few days before the murders to get a job on a boat sailing down the Mississippi River to New Orleans. FBI BROUGHT IN An hour after the state warrant was signed charging Speck with murder a federal warrant was issued charging unlawful flight. This authorized the FBI to join the hunt. The fugutive was described as a white man, 25 years old, 6 feet 1, 160 pounds, blue eyes, light brown hair. The description matched in its essentials the one given to police earlier by Miss Amurao. Speck also was said to have tattooes on both arms. One tattoo says, "born to raise hell." Speck has a long police record in Texas, where he served two terms in the penitentiary. The second term ended June 2, 1965. THREATENED WOMAN While on parole after his first term, Texas police records show Speck .was found guilty MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (AP)-A typical Nordic beauty, blonde, launching. "Almost everything we do will be directly applicable to the Apollo man to the moon program," reported command Pilot loose in this country "would be,blue-eyed Margareta Arvidsson of Sweden, was crowned Miss Universe Saturday night, then wept bitterly. statement that trial and execu- "I am sad," she said as soon tion of the Americans would be as the television cameras Mike Mansfield also said in a 'an act senseless of shocking cruelty which and i turned away. "Kit is the same Young, veteran of the Gemini 3-'reap its own harvest of it. "Molly Brown" flight that inau-, retribution." gurated the manned portion of *he Gemini project last year. During a five-hour pursuit of will I as. here, I won't go through with But she' added, "I don't think Miss Thailand, .said she was surprised to be among the. top 15. HONORS COUNTRY "My country did not expect me to be among the semifinalists," she said. "They just sent me to show the spirit of Thailand. Now I can bring honor to my country." Miss India said the honor will not affect her plans to become a THEIR PRISON, THEIR RELEASE STERLING, Colo. (UPI) ~ --A man called a local tele- " phone operator here and said be was stuck in a tele-- J phone booth when h i g h - _ winds jammed the sliding" door. '·'*; He asked the operator if ·- he could "break the glass-* in the phone booth door" to ~ escape. '_'"The operator contacted '' repairmen who freed the"imprisoned caller. -'·;-* '» j ·Vgm^pK^.t TT-^^M » threatening a 28-j with a butcher^ of woman The incident occurred Jan. 29, 1965. Monmouth, HI. police said The White House and Statelit will be." . , , .,_ ,-,, , ... ,,... Department had no comment, She referred to avigorous surgeon. But, she said, this but U.S. Embassy officials in week of rehearsing and to ^1 _ 1 « _ i j i _ » T _ _ » i i ' r*i i - . . . - " ' *.· .. . ^ ^ . j - , - ) ^ the new Agena, Young and Col- Cairo said the United States year of touring the world that I 1!__ «.___ A.* . ..XA ·.«___!. ~. .£J__J. ,, 1 - l^ _ J ^ ..I l · j.l_ _ ·»·»_ +i * A . 1 *^ · ... .. " for a change.' who lins are to attempt a first--cal-had asked the United Arab General Thant and from high U.S. In a carefully-worded declaration Thant Saturday asked all S«« p*g* 2A, column 5 C119 Crashes, All Aboard Believed Safe JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP) -- A C119 troop transport .plane crashed and burned Saturday night but apparently every man bailed out and was picked up without a serious injury, the Navy said. The sheriff's office said it had accounted for 29 of the 27 passengers and three crewmen. Lt. Cmdr. Ralph McClure said he believed that everybody was safe. "It's unbelievable," he said. CRASH SITE The plane crashed in a pastureland 17 miles west of downtown, Jacksonville and two miles north of U-S. 90, a main east- west highway across northern Florida. "We've seen several of them (planes) fall and when I heard a funny sound I knew this one was oing to crash," said Mrs. Lore The mine is owned by Calumet Hecla Mining Go. which was celebrating the 100th anniversary of its founding when the tragedy occurred. Some 10,000 to 15,000 persons were attending a centennial parade and other festivities when the accident was reported by Gary. Michigan state police said the girl apparently fell through a small hole in a cap which covered the shaft opening. Police said they do not know eulating the maneuvers neces-i Republic (U.A.R.) to relay to S«« pag« 2A, column 11 Hanoi the American warning. Riot-Torn Area Quiet As Guardsmen Patrol how deep he entical mineitrict. shaft was but Earl Gagnon, of' CHICAGO (AP) -- National guard-imposed peace prevailed for the second straight night Saturday, in Chicago's violence- scarred West Side Negro dis- the Houghton Mining Gazette, said, "Some of these shafts are 3,000 to 5,000 feet deep." It seemed like a normal Saturday night -- the streets crowded, but orderly ---as 2,000 troops wearing helmets and NAMES IN THE NEWS Jgers, a widow who lives near the scene. "I didn't see it but I heard it," she said. The plane was flying from Brookley Air Force Base at Mobile, Ala., to Cecil Field at Jacksonville. RETURN: Surrounded by Secret Service men, Lynda Bird Johnson flew home from a European vacation Saturday to be welcomed at Dul- the magazine Domenica del Corrivr* said Saturday. It-said if the King's plan had worked, .the Fascist die- carrying bayonet-tipped rifles went on patrol at dusk. goes with the crown. TOO MUCH WORK Asked what she did not like about;her week here, she said, "I start work early in the morning. I work until late in the evening. Then up again early in the morning. I see nothing. Just work." The 18-year-old photographer's model, who said her ambition is to be a bare-back rider Jin a circus, was picked from wore the shoes of her chaperone, Emily .Cirlin of Miami Beach, for good luck, slipped out of them as soon as she got backstage. In contrast with Friday night, iamong 58 of the most beautiful when residents seemed awed and even afraid at the show of force, the guard was largely.) ignored -- except by kids. girls hi the world at the end of a, week of pageantry. First runner-up was Miss Fin" 19-year-old Satu Charlotta GET APPLAUSE As a guard truck fumbled by i one apartment, Negro young-1 siters leaned out windows,, clapped and cheered. On a sidewalk in another area a bunch of kids teased guardsmen. Ostring. Miss Thailand, Chera- nand Savetanand of Bangkok, was second runner-up. THIRD, FOURTH les Airport outside Washing- .tator would have been top-: · · · - · pled then an exactly the same w a y , h e actually 1 was three years later, when Italy was on the verge of defeat.,. : The magazine said its correspondent Luigl Cavicchioli ton with a hug from her mother, the First Lady. Her sister Luci, 19, and one of the bridesmaids for-Luci's Aug. 6 wedding, came, out, too, but got separated-briefly responaent j-uigi caviechioil in the airport, delaying de-. learned, of the .attempt during in the airport, delaying departure for members of "the first family. STUDY: Pop* P a u l VI drove to his summer palace in Castel GandoUo, Italy, Saturday for two months of study that will lead him to one of the most difficult decisions any pontiff ever had to make: what his Church shall do about birth control. He told welcoming crowds outside the gate: "This will be a period of work and 'niie- diation. Please pray for the Pope, as he also prays for you." INTRIGUE: The late King Victor Emmanuol 111 vainly tried in 1940 to engineer the overthrow of Bonlto Mussolini to keep Italy from entering the war on Adolf Hitler's side, an interview in, Portugal with exiled King Umborto, Victor Emmanuel's son. HONEYMOON: Sup r e m e Court Ju«tk» William 0. Douglas, 67, and his young fourth wife, 44 "years his junior, were honeymoon in Los Angeles. Saturday ·.... following their surprise wedding Friday night at the home of a couple they had never met before the ceremony. The justice and his -blonde bride, 23-year-old Cathloon Corran Hoffornan, were stay-, ing at the p l u s h Century Plaza. Hotel, scene o:f last week's National Governor;'s Conference. Douglas said they would probably remain here ; for a day or two before departing for Portland; Ore., the bride's home. Some asked for money. Others offered, guardsmen- white and Negro-r-licks .off their ice cream cones. All oohed and aahed at the weapons. One strapping trooper got a big grin when he reached out and chucked a youngster under the chin. Friday night, 1,500 guards- Miss India, Yasmin Daji, was j third runner-up while Miss Is-! nael, Aviva Israeli rounded out the top five. i "I'm going to go home and embrace my mother," said Miss Finland, "but I'm happy Miss, Sweden 'won. She was a very! opular - girl. and , the perfect ieauty. -She was flawless. "·'I thought she was going to win before the winners were announced because she was just so stunning." - i ANTIMARRIAGE FOLLOWED BY A HONEYMOON LONDON (UPI)--Viscount Weymouth, 34-year-old heir of the Marquis of Bath who wears his shoulder-length hair tied in back with a ribbon and f a v o r s ruffled shirts, left Saturday on an antihoneymoon. He got antimarried last week. There was no ceremony, just a party to celebrate" the fact lhat he now regards a 17-yearHold Ceylonese model as his wife. "I don't really have tune to talk about it now/' his lordship s a i d . Saturday. "We're off, on our antihoney- moon to .-France." ·His father, who lets lions ' roam the .grounds of his stately" home as a tourist attraction, had only a terse "ho comment" on the anti- nuptials. Speck also was wanted for questioning there in connection with the murder of a barmaid last April. Speck has a brother in Monmouth and had been ques-i tioned. by police there after a series of burglaries. Texas prison records list Speck's wife and mother at a Dallas address. A woman at the address, who said she was Marines Hit Cong in I Brisk Fight SAIGON, South Viet N^n (AP) -- U.S. Marines clashed again with Communist guerrillas Sunday in.a massive operation only eight miles from the border with North Viet Nam and reported counting 91 enemy dead since Friday. . : : A U.S. military spokesman said he did not know,how heavy Sunday's .contact with the enemy was. He said Marine! casualties were light but. five sup- p o r t i n g helicopters have crashed in the operation, two enemy fire. The Leathernecks, joined by government troops, formed a task force of several thousand troops: in Operation Hastings south of the six-mile-wide no- man's land at the 17th Parallel Speck's stepsister, said none of | between North and South -Viet men, mobilized after police said they couldn't control 'crowds up to 5,000 which had looted, burned, hurled rocks and fired shots since Tuesday night, put an abrupt end to the disturbances with their businesslike patrols. The streets were quiet Saturday. LITTLE HOSTILITY Aside.from a few jibes, thei troops for the second night encountered little hostility. As one officer put it: "If there's anything more tranquillizing than an.M-1 carbine with a bayonet, it's .1,500 of them." A Negro in hi;; 30s, standing by a smashed supermarket window, gave a newsman a representative comment: "I was mad, too, mad enough to fight. But T won't fight the guard. I respect those uniforms and so do the kids I was with:" the family had seen him in four months. Chicago Police Supt. Wilson said his detectives had found 32 fingerprints at the house which he said were Speck's. FOUND ON DOOR He said the print used to identify him was taken from the wooden door of the bedroom where the nine girls had been herded and trussed, and eight of them dragged by the killer one by one to their deaths in other rooms of the house. The eight were strangled and. stabbed repeatedly. The ninth,' Miss Amurao, saved her life by wriggling under a bunk bed during one of the killer's absences. Wilson said Speck was seen in Chicago as late as 9 p.m. Friday. He was registered at a hotel on North Dearborn Street near Chicago's Loop -- more than 10 miles from the scene of the massacre. "He might have left the city after seeing in the newspapers what was virtually a portrait of him," Wilson said. He referred to a police artist's sketch drawn from Miss Arnu- rao's description of the killer. VARIED JOBS Wilson said police files show that Speck had worked at various times as a laborer, trucker's helper, bakery worker and construction helner. He also was known by the aliases of Richard Franklin Lindberg and Richard Benjamin Speck. Records in Monmouth, 111., showed a Richard Franklin Speck was born there 25 years ago. Speck's brother in Monmouth said Speck had spent his childhood there and left 14 years ago when his mother moved to See- p*go 2A, column 3 HERE'S AN INTERESTING comparison between the artist's conception, Bright, released by Chicago police Friday as the man sought in connection with.the slaying of eight South Chicago Community Hospital nurses and the photograph of Richard Speck, released Saturday as the man wanted-for the ^murders. Standard-Examiner UEI Telephoto; Nam. In addition 1 to the body count, 56 other Viet Cong were believed killed. CIVILIAN LOSSES In Tarn Ky, 350 miles norttrof Saigon, four civilians .were killed and 15 wounded when Viet- Cong terrorists attacked a bus station with small arms and a plastic explosive, a Vietnamese military spokesman said. ;~ Seven civilians were reported wounded Saturday in a terrorist grenade attack HI Cholon, the Chinese quarter of Saigon. In a third act of terrorism, a Viet Cong squad hit a police station and office building Sunday in. Hue with bombs and automatic weapons fire but no injuries were reported. ^ I N D E X (SIX SECTIONS, tt PAGES) Bridg* .;. 3D Crossword Punk 4A Editorial Pag* oA Obituarta; .......;.......'':· 7C Radio-TV--'.togs- 7C Sport* . . . : . . 1C-SC Thoator Pag* -....,,, . »A Horn* P«g« 7D Doar Abby .... ..::...V. 20 Strike Parley Stalls Over Charter Trips WASHINGTON (UPI) -- NegtH tiations in the airlines strike broke off abruptly Saturday -in a dispute over one of the carriers allegedly using military charter flights to carry paying passengers. :. Assistant Labor Secretary James J. Reynolds recessed the talks after the union accused Northwest Airlines of violating an agreement on carrying military passengers during the walkout. , However, Reynolds said the talks would resume this morning regardless -of whether or not the union settled the dispute with Northwest. PROMISES ACTION ' " Earlier, the mechanics union threatened "to take appropriate steps" if Northwest did not stop soliciting p a y i n g passengers under the alleged guise of military charters. . * -Joseph W. Ramsey, the union spokesman, accused Northwest: of misrepresenting the classifiers cation of the passenge carrying aboard military char- union which the fad agreed to service despite the walkout. , " After Reynolds announced recess, Ramsey- told he would meet wkh Sunday, "but they max what we have to ··» r'.-jt.^ *«*£

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free