The Miami News from Miami, Florida on September 22, 1965 · 1
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The Miami News from Miami, Florida · 1

Miami, Florida
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 22, 1965
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"1 Judith's Car Found Abandoned In Atlanta JUDITH CAROL HYAMS By WILLIAM TUCKER Rrportrr of Tb Miami Vtmt The rental car In which Judith Carol Hyams vanished Sept. 14 has been found in Atlanta where a young man with a crewcut and a Dad complexion left it on the street, Coral Gables police announced today. He returned to the czt later with a dark-haired gicl wearing a beige blouse, but the couple drove off again in a 6maU Buick, said Detective Sgt. Harold Purcell of Coral Gables. The discovery was made after Purcell, acting on a hunch, asked an Atlanta radio station to broadcast a description of the car. Purcell called Atlanta at 5:05 a.m. today with the request and at 7:45 a.m. received a call from Dick Moore of radio station WQXI in the Georgia capital. "He said Nancy Rogers of 1031 Atlanta Dr. found the car in front of her home," Purcell said. "We waited for confirmation, which has just come through from Police Chief Chafin in Atlanta," Purcell said. "The license number checks and the motor number checks it is positively her car." Nancy Rogers reported that the car was left in front of her home by the man, who appeared to be about 20 and had sandy hair, on Sept. 14. That was the day the 22-year-old Coral Gables woman disappeared. Piirccll believed the date was given as when the car was left in Atlanta was in error, that it should have been the 15th: The man was noticeable by his stocky build and scarred Continued on 4A, Col. 2 Tivilbyt , Cloudy, with some showers. Low tonight' 75-80. High tomorrow in upper 80s. Complete Weather Page 7A ill Tie Miami New s Established In 1896 TODAYS MWS TODAY Telephone 374-6211 The Best Netvspapcr Under The Sun Miami, Fla., Wednesday, September 22, 1965 Final Home Edition Ten Cents Pakistan, India Order Ceasefire 1 THE TWO INDiAS m GANDHI ' SHASTRI 3 1 i f ; . ; l': The fisty ways of India, of late, suggest we should not be surprised if Mr. Sonny Liston joins the Peace Corps, or if he takes up slapping the tambourine for the Salvation Army. For most of the years of our century, India was esteemed as the manly saint of peace, his hands clasped together in an ecumenical prayer for the entire human family, asking for an end to all wars and a blooming everywhere of tolerance and justice among men. Gandhi, the Mahatma, thrilled every thoughtful person, a tiny man in a loin cloth with a shawl draped over his shrinking bones, as he espoused a new way to protest ... not with weapons and angry words, but with non-violence. And it was the nonviolence, Satyagraha, which dragged India from the old British Empire and established the subcontinent as an independent nation. Nehru, disciple of the Mahatma, carried on with prayers for peace and the behavior of non-violence. Now, suddenly it seems, India had been involved in conflicts with China, Goa and fSi' BILL BAGGS Pakistan, and clearly was India the aggressor against the little country of Goa and surely was Shastri's India as much to blame as Pakistan for the nervous war along the high ridges and deep valleys of the Himalaya mountains. . All of this somewhat pulls the cork under. In the limited war with China, all information indicates India had no choice1 but to order her mountain troops to defend the soil against Chinese aggressions. Goa was a nuisance, a colony of Portugal, and evidence spilled across the border of brutalities inside the country, but not of such a magnitude to justify the open aggression of India, whose troops marched into the little place and conquered it. We know that Pakistan had sent intelligence agents, and revolutionaries, into Kashmir, but again, with the great tradition of nonviolence, the world was surprised that India chose to use troops and not diplomatic responses to the subtle intrigues by Pakistan. Indeed, almost since the end of the second World War, India has stalled on the agreement to permit the people of Kashmir to decide whether they wished union with Pakistan, India or their own independence. The answer to the appearance of a tough India, shooting a rifle, marching across a neighbor's lands, is not a simple one. In the case of Pakistan, it involves suspicions of China, old religious grievances and contemporary politics. But perhaps man, sophisticated as he is in the technology of the modern world, simply is not ready for the sublime idea of non-violence, or turning the slapped cheek, or rejecting war as too primitive a remedy for his differences. If India has failed in non - violence, nothing much suggests the other nations can succeed in it. NEW DELHI, India (AP) The Kashmir war ebbed today toward a truce, with the armed forces of both India and Pakistan ordered to quit shooting before another sunrise. Red China's threat of immediate action against India also eased, but Prime Minister Lai Bahadur Shastri told his Par-liament that the Chinese present "an even greater challenge" and the Indians must firmly resolve to meet it. Shastri and President Moham med Ayub Khan of Pakistan announced a ceasefire is to become effective in their three-week-old war at 5 p.m. (Miami time) today. That is 3:30 a.m. Thursday in India; 3 a.m. in Pakistan. Basis for the agreement was hammered out In the United Nations Security Council early today. The climactic success came about 2 a.m. when Pakistani Foreign Minister Zulfigar AU Bhutto finally accepted the UN ceasefire order, ' The council resolution called on both India and Pakistan to withdraw all their military forces to positions they held before Aug. 4. However, neither country mentioned this provision in agreeing to the ceasefire. Council President Arthur J. Goldberg who was the center . of the private negotiations last night as well as in earlier talks, said: "The end of bloodshed on the Continued on 4 A, Col. 2 Tear Gas Use In Viet Requested SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) -The U. S. miiltary command in Saigon has asked to Washington re-examine U. S. policy against using nonlethal tear gas under certain conditions in the Viet Nam war, it was learned in Saigon today. In the field. Viet Cong guerrillas attacked in the Mekong Delta and B-52 bombers from Guam hit suspected Viet Cong positions for the 30th time in the war. Saigon informants said the request on tear gas asks that field commanders be permitted to use It in special instances. A Marine field commander earlier this month used tear gas to rout Viet Cong guerrillas from a tunnel where they had taken refuge among civilians. The commander was said to feel it was the best way to rout the guerrillas with the least harm to civilians. According to Information in Saigon, the question of using the tear gas under special circumstances has been under consideration by top U. S. military people in Viet Nam for some time. Washington has had the request for about two weeks, reports said. DIAMOND LOANS TO $500 Protected in Bank Vaults . , . S'irlin? Loon Co. 907 Olympic Bldg. 174 L Flajler Stroet. Adv. lZ ' ''-rwqm"l'l,y - -I rot"1. l r v'j it iniwiriifiiiiriiMfiTp- ',irr'Siirr """"""- 5 rife Miami New. Photo by Pat Canova THE BICYCLE WAS DRAGGED 32 feet after Eddie Barker, 15, of 1369 SW 76th Ave., was thrown clear following a collision with a car on the Tamiami Trail at SW 86th Ct. today. Trooper W. D. Hilton said the boy, who suffered a head cut, bruised shoulder and possible fractured right hand, was westbound on the Trail and suddenly turned left in front of a westbound car driven by Howard W. Burke, of 7780 W. 8th Ave., Hialeah. There were no charges. The boy was taken to South Miami Hospital for treatment. )(l n mjH- - ""s2 rrT Km k rPf fM i ii, :sfmimm. 'HS It1? ' I ' r" I C ' - ) ' kJkul ' c ; Vfm n $ irilr - irSl" Miami Km Photo by Toby My GEORGE LEMAY's escape route. First, Lcmay went to a window at the end of the corridor, in picture at left, and tied the cable to a pipe (arrow). In picture at right, Lemay crawled out the window (1) and slid quickly down the cable, breaking another window with his feet on the way (2). He landed on the second story roof (3), then jumped 15 feet to the ground (4) and into a waiting car. Insider Suspected In Lemay Escape By WILLIAM TUCKER Rrportrr of The Miami Nrwi Slippery Georges Lemay may have been taken out of his cell on a routine order before he made a human fly escape from the seventh floor of the Dade County jail, an officer said today. Indications were growing that the well-heeled super thief from Canada may have used his bankroll to grease his escape route or had outside help to get out of his cell on a ruse. Lemay, accused mastermind of a Montreal bank burglary that may have run into millions, escaped last night while awaiting deportation to Canada. He had been captured four months ago on a yacht at Fort Lauderdale after his picture was Hashed by the Early Bird satellite. "There was no evidence of a break-out from the cell and we believe he conceivably was taken out." said Lt. Hank Selsky of the Metro jail staff. "We have men going up to get prisoners for interviews, to see the nurse or to make a phone call. "We are making a check of all records sign out checks and transfers of prisoners," Lt. Selsky added. Lemay, 39, stocky and tough f J - I warn I 1 H GEORGES LEMAY as a lumberjack from his native north woods, was held in a fifth floor cell with 15 other federal prisoners. "Naturally, none of them saw anything," Selsky said. "They never do." But how Lemay got out of his ctll was only one of the burning questions posed by his es-cape. He had to pass through sevsral more locked doors and avoid several guards to make his way to the unfinished seventh floor which is not used. There, conveniently, he found a one-and-one-half-inch conduit which carried a power line and a pressure hose used in cleaning the building. The cable should have been stored on the 10th floor. Lemay simply anchored it to a vertical steam pipe with his sure yachtsman's Continwed on 4A, Col. 5 Bandits Prv Gem 9t . Off Her Finger Doctors Face Draft Call WASHINGTON (AP) The Pentagon today asked Selective Service to call 1,529 doctors. 350 dentists and 100 veterinarians for service in the Army, Navy and Air Force starting in January. INSIDE TODAY'S MIAMI NEWS The Man With The Golden Gun; 2 A Abby .... Amuse .. Astrology Bridge .. Business Classified Comics Deaths . Editorials Espanol .. Kelly . 16A .. CB . HB . 10A . HA . 8B . 11B 8A.8B CA 4A 7B McLemore Movies ... O'Day .... Pattern .., Pictures . Rao ...... Roberts .., Sports .... TV-Radio . Women . . SB 6B 16A KB 12A CB IB 2B 10A 16A f M U CRITTENDEN Sports Writer John Crittenden offers a double-barreled package of outstanding writing today; a dramatic portrait of a boxer (Page 2B) and an interview with U-Afiami football coach Charlie Tate (Page 2B). Dade high schools have placed 87 students in this year's National Merit Scholarship semifinals, the nation's top scholastic competition. Their names appear on Page IB. W'd Game 11B Just Fancy That Thirty-five per rent of t. S. mothers about I'i millioa now work oa paying Jobs outside their homes. By CHARLES O. KRIEGER Reporter of The Miami w Bandits used a beer can opener to pry a diamond out of an elderly woman's ring while she and her son lay tied up in their Coral GpHes home early this VpC, The ring wouldn't slide off the woman's finger because her knuckles were swollen from arthritis. The diamond is worth $3,500 and was uninsured. A $1,000 reward was immediately offered for its return. Harry Slefkin. of 4905 University Dr., told police he arrived home about midnight. He was unlocking the front door when two men appeared around the corner of the house. One called to him by his first name. When they came closer. Slefkin said, he saw that they were both masked and armed. He said he fought with them MP'' JOHN'V, but was subdued and forced inside the house. The bandits took him up to a bedroom where his mother, Mrs. Susan Slefkin, was asleep. The woman was awakened and she and her son were tied and bound to beds with neckties. The bandits demanded to know where the safe and jewelry were. When Slefkin said there was neither safe nor jewels, the robbers "slapped him around a little," police said. Then they searched the house. When they returned to the bedroom they tried to take the diamond ring off the woman's finger. When it wouldn't slide over her swollen knuckles, one of the men got a beer can opener and pried the diamond out of it Slefkin. a bachelor in his 30s. lives alone with his mother. FT A All1!) Dogging It This year I had great things planned for National Dog Week. I was going to try to establish togetherness with my dogs. Real palship perhaps take them camping, or go out in the yard and play catch. Go fishing with them. Maybe take a dog to lunch. But the more I think about it, the more I wonder. Are modern dog-owners spoiling their dogs? There is a disturbing trend in this direction. Every report would seem to indicate a rise in Dog Delinquency. Even dogs with every advantage show an alarming lack of discipline. They establish gangs and run in packs, possibly seeking to establish an iden tity they cannot find at home, Leading sociologists have contended that the only reason dogs do such things as bile mailmen or chase cars is in a deliberate effort to gain the attention they so sorely need. Too Much Money But Is a National Dog Week truly the answer? Couldn't it be that even now we are overly pampering our dogs? It's not just a case of today's doc having too much spending money they have come to expect luxuries, such as dog food that makes its own gravy; dog candy; dog beauty parlors and frill after frill that a dog of even few short years ago would have found unbelievable. Where does the responsibil ity lie? With the delinquent dog itself? I think not, and am inclined to agree with the expert who said: "Many a dog at this minute is spending time in a dog pound when, if the truth were known, it is the dog-owner who should be there!" Vandalism is a problem with the dogs of today. Property damage should be curbed. And the rate of illegitimate births among dogs is startling. Is it the dog's fault? Let us consider. No Bad Dog In our culture of the two-car family, rare is the dog who would so much as walk to the store if he can ride. And what heroes have we given them to emulate? A Rin-Tin-Tin? No. A huskie belonging to Sgt. Prescott of the Royal Mounted? No. Lassie, whose idea of heroism is to bark idiotically and wring despairing paws. (And if there's anything a half-drowned survivor doesn't need it's a wet Collie licking him in the face.) I agree with the famous proprietor of Dog's Town who said: "There is no such thing as a Bad Dog." But we must teach our dogs responsibility. I am not suggesting we go back to the days of Dog Labor when dogs had to earn their keep by flushing birds or treeing coons. But I do not think pampering them is the answer, with things like an entire National Dog Week I'm giving mine a bottle of shaving lotion left over from National Father's Day, and if they don't like it they can get a job.

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