The Miami News from Miami, Florida on September 20, 1965 · 16
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The Miami News from Miami, Florida · 16

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Miami, Florida
Issue Date:
Monday, September 20, 1965
Page:
16
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Ml yjo w n. SEE 'COLUMN 7 Tuilbyt Partly cloudy with some shower. Low tonight in 70s, high tomorrow 84-88. Complete Weather Page 7A Tie Miami New Established In 1896 TODAYS NEWS TODAY Telephone 374-6211 The Best Newspaper Under The Sun Miami, Fla., Monday, September 20, 1965 CLOSING MARKETS FINAL TEN CENTS Market Pages: 8, 9 A (r u uu LJ n 1 i UUGQ 11 S I I I N. (1(1 h m 1.-4 i iVi: BILL 11 BAuGS Wild Turkey Not many human creatures know it, but Raccoons can talk. Wild Turkeys can talk, too, although sometimes, when excited, they stutter. But Raccoons are among the world's finest conversa tionalists, and if you were to stick a pair of thick eye glasses on a raccoon and slick his hair back, he could outdo any television commentator now in business. A raccoon is a real good talker. Why just the other day, out on a gentle slope of a ham mock in the Great Ever glades, in the cool morning air, this raccoon found his old buddy, the Wild Turkey, propped against the stump of a gumbo-limbo tree, reading an old Fuller Warren speech he had found in the Corkscrew Swamp. "Where on earth have you been?" asked the Wild Tur-key. "Digging for water," replied the Raccoon. Miami? "Forget it." said the Wild Turkey. "I understand a man named Lyndon Johnson is going to make a swimming pool out of the Everglades. Plenty of water. He's even going to chlorinate it." "In that event, why don't we go down to Miami and visit my city cousins and see how they made out in the hurricane?" "For an intelligent creature," the Wild Turkey said, "you amaze me. Miami is a dangerous place." "How go?" asked the Raccoon. "Well, if somebody mistakes you for a newspaper reporter, you might get hit in the head with a wrench and you wouldn't have enough of a raccoon's tail to hang on the radio antenna of a Mustang, or else you might get a bus ticket to Jacksonville." "I don't want to go to Jacksonville," the Raccoon said with a level certainty. "Me neither," agreed the Wild Turkey. "Miami is dangerous enough. I understand they got a mayor down there, a tall one. named Chuck Hall, and he specializes in grabbing hands, and if he got hold of your hand, he might not let go until it was time for supper." "Then, too. you hear about the stop-and-frisk law?" asked the Raccoon. "Naw, what's that law?" He'll Frbk You "'Well," the Raccoon explained. "A policeman could see a raccoon minding his own business, walking Conttnued on 4A, Col 7 Yank Pilot Reported Captured TOKYO AP) - Communist China charged that a U. S. plane "intruded" over China's Hainan Island and was shot down by Chinese aircraft today. A broadcast heard here identified the pilot of the F-104 fighter as Capt. Philips E. Smith (home town not given). It said he was captured "when he parachuted from his plane and tried to flee." The broadcast claimed the plane was shot down over Hoi-how on the northern shore, or just south of the mainland. It gave this account: "The U. S. plane intruded into China's territorial air 6pace from west of Hainan Island at 1100 hours today. It penetrated deep into the air space of Hoi-how and carried out military provocations at 1132 hours. Chinese aircraft promptly took off and intercepted it. The U. S. fighter plane was hit and fell. "The U. S. pilot, (Capt. Phil-ips E. Smith (serial No. 4360), was captured when he parachuted from his plane and tried to flee." It would be the second American plane downed by the Chinese near Hainan since April. A Phantom jet fighter was lost in a battle with Migs off Hainan Island April 9. i n rpn t i 9 ' iii11" 'wmii i' uncial i ii i Just Fancy That A well-dressed gunman stole $484 from the office of the Budget Rent-A-Car Garage in New York yesterday, then took one of the firm's newest rental cars for his getaway. Lr ft T l fl N.M : - j $ 'J. """' ' '-' - ' , '' , j - .. . - ' -- "ft ' - , , . - ' ! f r ...... i -- v 'rt l mm"- I it. fe a i DARING SIOVE by Purdue University psychiatrist Dr. John II. Wilms (bottom, loft) brings a sniper out of his nest in Lafayette, Ind. Freshman student James Danielson, 20, can be seen with a rifle peering through a hole in the window of the press box at Ross - Ade Stadium. Dr. Wilms sat for 15 minutes with his back to Danielson while he persuaded the student to give himself up. Stadium workmen fired at by Danielson declined to file charges. Danielson was placed in a security ward at the student health center pending examination. Missing Girl Was Pregnant, Doctor Tells Police Here By WILLIAM TICKER Bfpnrtrr ! TtM Mlual Newt Pretty Judith Carol Hyams was pregnant and had an appointment with a doctor about the time she vanished last Tuesday, The Miami News learned today. But the doctor told police "she never got to me." it was learned. He and another doctor who was acquainted with the young woman were being ques- INSIDE THE NEWS The Man With The Golden Gun; tioned along with a dentist who went out with her the night before she disappeared. Miss Hyams, 22, was divorced only three months ago from Robert Bellamy, and her family said she lived with her husband until shortly before the June 23 decree. She resumed her maidea name after the divorce. The fact that she was preg nant was discovered after a receipt for a laboratory test was found among her effects at the Page 4 A home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel Hyams. 110 Sunrise Ave., Coral Gables. The test was for pregnancy and turned out positive, it was learned. The downtown laboratory sent the report to a doctor, one of those being questioned by Metro detectives. Coral Gables and Metro police have been conducting an intensive search for clues to the fate of the brown-eyed girl who worked at Jackson Memorial Continued on 4.4, Col. 8 r a t : W JUDITH CAROL HYAMS Immigrant Bill Supported Amuse .... Bridpe Business Cashnords Clarified Comics .. Deaths . Editorials Espanol Movies ... 9B SB 8A 11 A 10B 13B 10B (A 10B 9B O'Day .. Pattern . Pictures Rail . . Roberis . Sports . , TV-Radio Volker .. Womea . 14A 11B 10A . 9B . IB 2B SB IB 14A WASHINGTON (AP) The two New York senators, Jacob K. Javits (R.) and Robert F. Kennedy (D.) told the Senate today that the immigration bill will wipe out a discriminatory policy of 40 years' standing. tration legislation which passed the House Aug. 25. The bill would eliminate the present national origins system of assigning immigration quotas. "The bill details the accumu lated experience and wisdom of 40 yean the yean since the institution oflhe discriminatory national origins System," taid Kennedy. "That system was imposed Continued on 4A, Col. 7 The Senate was in its second W'rd G'me 13B day of debate on the adminis- YOU CANT WIS HA ALL But w lieep mpicym? xira iiort at Cur-jtiss. National Ecnk, that is. Miatni I Springs. Art you with us? Adv. WE KENT MONTY Easto Financ - $25 $630 10 locations 633XES1 Adv. Shastri Tells Parliament 'We'll Defend Selves' NEW DELHI (AP) Prime Minister Lai Bahadur Shastri declared today Communist Chinese troops are firing across the Indian frontier in two sectors and that Peking is out to dominate all of Asia. The Chinese, though pretending they want peace, have started firing in the Sikkim area on the eastern front and in the Ladakh region of Kashmir State on the western front, Shastri said. China's "basic objective," Shastri said, "is to attain a position of dominance in Asia." The prime minister declared in a speech in Parliament that notes and protests from Peking make it clear that "what China is looking for is not the redress of grievances, real or imaginary, but some excuse to start its aggressive activities again, this time in collusion with its ally Pakistan." If China persists, Shastri said, "We shall defend ourselves by all the means at our disposal." Socialist leader Nath Pat jumped to his feet and demanded to know whether Indian units on the China frontier had been ordered to fire back. Shastri replied, "I would merely wish to say we will resist them; we will fight them." Shastri made no immediate reply to the resolution passed earlier today by the U. N. Security Council in New York, demanding India and Pakistan end their war within 48 hours. The resolution deserves the Indian government's most careful consideration, Shastri said, adding he might make a statement tomorrow. Yesterday, the Chinese gave India another three days until Wednesday to dismantle military posts the Chinese claim are on their territory along the Sikkim-Tibet border. Sikkim is an Indian protectorate in the Himalayas. The original ultimatum was to expire at 3:30 a.m. today, India time (5 p.m. EST yesterday). Want Trip To London? Turn to page 12A of today's Miami News and you will find all the material you need to enter our new, big $3,500 contest It's called "Occupation Please" and it's geared to appeal to every member of the family. The prizes are really something to shoot for: a trip to London for two via BOAC Airlines, plus $500 spending money, and 10 other exciting prizes ranging from $750 to $25. So, start today and enter "Occupation Please" daily in The Miami News. U.N. Votes Kashmir Ultimatum UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) The U.N. Security Council demanded today that India and Pakistan order a ceasefire in 48 hours. The council voted 10-0 in a post-midnight session to adopt a resolution in those terms strengthening its unanimous cease-fire appeals of Sept. 4 and 6. Jordan abstained. The resolution, sponsored by The Netherlands, gave an implied warning to Communist China to stay out of the India-Pakistan fighting. It called on "all states to refrain from any action which might aggravate the situation in the area." Peking has extended until Wednesday an ultimatum to India to dismantle China-Sikkim border fortifications or face "grave consequences." Security Council delegates had stood by for more than 15 hours while J. G. De Beus of The Netherlands wrenched agreement on the wording from the United States, the Soviet Union, .Britain and France. U. S. Ambassador Arthur J. Goldberg, council president for September, helped De Beus in the negotiations and telephoned President Johnson at least once. The resolution did not contain what Secretary-General U Thant had suggested an implied threat to invoke coercive pro visions of the U. N. charter unless India and Pakistan complied. But it left the way open for such action if the council deems it necessary. Stronger than the two previous resolutions, it asked Thant to help "ensure supervision of the cease fire and withdrawal." It also asked him to "exert every possible effort to give effect to this resolution," and to report back. The resolution said that, after a cease-fire and withdrawal, the council would consider "what steps could be taken to assist towards a settlement of the political problem underlying the present conflict." To Tour Europe TOKYO (AP) - Prince Hitachi. Emperor Hirohito's youngest son. will go abroad for the first time Oct. 12 when he leaves on an eight-nation European tour. The 29-year-old prince is a zoologist and will pay particular attention to European scientific installations. Stocks -Up At Close NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market closed irregularly higher today with speculative issues and aerospace stocks strong. It was an active day, but one in which many of the wheelhorses among steels, motors and chemicals were resting, while traders boomed secondary issues. 1 i JOHN KEASLER Crusoe (Our castaway editor, Robinson Keasler, marooned on Key Biscaynt for an entire day while Rickenbacker Causeway was closed for repairs, has floated us this note in a bottle. Apologies to Mr. Defoe, Mr. Crusoe and anyone else in volved.) Formerly I lived in a kind of park in which there were trees to screen me from the sun. When the wind blew them away there came a lonely air of desolation, but my dogs and cats sat at meals with me, on stools, and were quite tame. When a measure of cheer regained I set out to tour the isle. Now for a word or two as to the dress I wore and I could not but think how droll it would look in the streets of the town in which I was born. My short pantaloons were painstakingly woven from fur of the Great Orion. I wore a high-crown hat of Nassau straw and was without shoes of any sort. My beard had not been cut since I came here. In my left hand I carried the precious cannister of drink and in my right hand I carried the box of trash for there was no place to put it. And so I went about the isle. I Grieved Now, from the time I was cast on this isle my great source of grief was that I should be thus cut off from the rest of my race. Here now, then, was further grief for as far as the eye could see were great piles of trash. What was to be done? I first moved the northernmost pile of debris southward, but this plan did not work well. I thought I would try a new way, which was to put the ripped screens and broken seagrape branches where the wet pool table and busted jalousies had been, but this was unavailing considering cost and toiL Forget it. My first cruise of exploration w as up the creek. Soon I made bolder and went toward the coast, taking with me my provisions, finding that on the east side of the isle a shoal of sand lay from the hard road to the beach. It was here a strange sight was now in store for me. On a part of the shore that was new to me what should I see on the sand but th print of human trash-truck tire! Dread And Hope My head sam with giddiness. Bye-and-bye I stole a look around me but no one Continued on 4A, Col 7

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