TEMPERATURES: 14 hr. period to 12 noon: 61; 37. Previous 24 hr. period: 60; 43. Year ago: High 50; Low 33. Precipitation, to date, 14.75 in. Relative humidity 89 per cent. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS — Mostly ClOUdf and warmer tonight and Friday with scattered thundershowera likely Friday. Low tonight mostly in the 40s. High Friday mostly In the 70s. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 154. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 20, 1965. FOURTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS. 120 Killed in Plane Crash Near Cairo Junta Claims Absolute Control of Dominican By ROBERT BERRELLEZ SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) — The Dominican junta claimed "absolute control" of the country Wednesday night and called for unconditional surrender of the rebels. "We have absolute control of would not consider any compromise with the rebel force of Col. Francisco Caamano Deno. He said his five-man junta would only discuss unconditional surrender of the insurgents, whose main force is holed up in downtown Santo Domingo inside the US.-controlled areas. the Dominican Republic," the + * * junta president, Brig. Gen. An- Caamano has also refused to tonic Imbert Barrera, told a • mee t with Imbert. contending rally of about 1,000 cheering. tnat any compromise with the, middle-and upper-class follow- \ j un t a would violate rebel deer£ inside the U.S.-occupied in- ma nds for a return to the 1963 ternational zone of Santo Do- constitution, domingo. However, a spokesman for the "We rlon't want a truce. Out u.N. peace mission said both with communism,' 1 the crowd • tne j unta and the rebels have shouted agreed in principle to a 12-hour; Imbert spoke from a balcony cea se- fire Friday to let the Red at his headquarters in the cross remove dead and wound- Congresskmal Palace shortly ed from the fighting zone. The after junta troop;, overran the spokesman added that detailed rebel radio station and rebel | agreements W it n each side still resistance in northern Santo : must De worked out. Domingo collapsed. Shooting tapered off Wednes- Imbert told an interviewer he day nighti but there apparently — were rebel holdouts in the northern area. Imbert told a newsman the battle would be over by the weekend. Asked if his forces would try to storm the rebel stronghold downtown, the junta chief said, "That's next week's problem." A junta spokesman said 800 By MALCOLM STEPHENSON | rebel prisoners had been taken American-Built Jetliner Goes Down in Desert Crash Is 5th Worst In Aviation History By ROT ESSOYAN CAIRO (AP)—A Pakistani Jet- possible Sept. 1 strike date, Roof Collapses, 23 Are Injured NEW YORK (AP) — "All Of a sudden, it was like a bomb fell down," says the meat-section manager who was serving customers when the roof of a Brooklyn supermarket collapsed and rained tons of concrete slabs and plaster debris onto customers and clerks. The manager, Sam Kinker, 61, and his four women custom- in the battle in the northern suburbs. Hospitals reported 30 dead in the fighting, but some estimates placed the total at more than 100 including civilians. Newsmen driving through the area said tanks had demolished j ! some homes where rebels were believed barricaded. Many homes were scarred by ma- TRAIN WRECK—This was the scene Wednesday after seven cars of a Chicago & North Western Railway freight train were derailed near Pine Lake, south of Hurley. The cause of the accident is still undetermined, according to A. A. Humphrey, company superintendent here. Five of the cars were derailed and completely overturned, while another car and the caboose were derailed but were left stand- ing upright. Railroad employes were busy Wednesday and today removing ties and repairing the section of track. The upright cars have been moved out of the area, Humphrey said, but the overturned cars are still there. The train was enroute to Ashland with a load of lumber at the time of the mishap, It was reported. No one was injured. (Daily Globe Photo) Repeal of Entire Tax Is Favored One National Guard Officer Is Fired, Second Reinstated ers fled through one of the bro- chine-gun and cannon fire they ken windows. ! said. Twenty-three persons — most- . * * * ly women shoppers — were injured. Most of them were treated at hospitals. Four were admitted. Police, firemen and residents of the neighborhood pulled several victims out from under chunks of concrete. "It's, a miracle no one was killed," Fire Commissioner Martin Scott said after inspecting the ruins of the Food Queen Supermarket in the Bensonhurst section Wednesday. Mary Rossi, a shopkeeper on the other side of the street, said: "My God, it was awful. I was standing in front of my store when the roof seemed to blow up right in front of me. "The windows blew into the street and women and children ran out." Other witnesses told of seeing hysterical women and children running from the store. About 50 customers — mostly women and children — and 13 employes were in the store when the roof collapsed. Firemen today completed removal of debris from the -store and said no one had been found trapped or dead. Although police and fire officials thought no one was buried under the rubble, scores of men searched through the night with the aid of flood lights. Two firemen working in the wreckage suffered minor injuries when hit by a falling girder. Harold Birns, city commissioner of buildings, sent inspectors to investigate. Dist. Atty Aaron Koota promised an investigation. A disaster may have been averted by the fact that the building had two stories, ' and the force of the falling concrete and other debris was cushioned by the ceiling of the store. The roof was being waterproofed by workmen at the time. A smal piece of the roof where the men were working did not collapse They were not injured. The building had been con verted from a movie theater 1! years ago. The second flooi housed offices. Some families fleeing the battle area claimed U.S< troops were aiding junta soldiers in the Ight against the rebels. Some said they had seen American ;roops arrive with junta forces n three truckloads of reinforcements Tuesday. A U.S. military spokesman said the only American troops with the junta were radio units assigned to help Dominican forces keep their gunfire away from the American Lines. In New York, U.N. Secretary- Jeneral U Thant called on the United States to "use its good offices" to get the .rival Dominican factions to heed the cease- fire appeal issued by the Security Council last Friday. Thant said his special Dominican envoy, Jose Antonio Mayobre of Venezuela, told U.S. officials in Santo Domingo there was an "unavoidable implication of United States involvement because of the inaction of United States forces during the (junta) offensive." U.S. Ambassador Adlai E. Stevenson told the Security Council the United States had sent high-level diplomatic representatives to Santo Domingo to "help to stop the fighting and reconcile the factions." But Stevenson said the United States "is not taking sides" and Its forces "do not have a mandate to enforce the cease-fire." * * * Soviet Ambassador Nikokai T. Fedorenko demanded what right U.S. representatives had to go to Santo Domingo. He charged that U.S. troops were giving "practical military assistance" to the junta forces in "a genuine hangman's mission." He said the council should demand their immediate withdrawal. A U.S. official in Santo Domingo acknowledged that Washington's envoys have failed so far in efforts to replace the junta with a coalition government headed Romney Finds Both 1 Guilty of Neglect LANSING (AP)—Gov. George Romney fired Maj. Gen. Ronald McDonald, but reinstated Brig. Gen. Carson Neifert today, although finding both guilty of gross neglect of duty. Romney removed McDonald as state adjutant general. Neifert, who was quartermaster general under McDonald, was given a seven - month suspension. But Romney said the suspension would be retroactive to last November and Neifert would be reinstated as of June 8. McDonald and his attorney, Thomas McAllister, declined specific comment, but said they would have a statement later. Romney gave McDonald 10 days to choose between accepting the rank of Colonel and reassignment in the Michigan Guard or losing his federal status altogether. Over 700 U. S. Planes Attack Naval Base, Other Targets By EDWIN Q. WHITE SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) — More than 100 U.S. warplanes attacked a North Vietnamese naval base and other targets today in a series of strikes punctuated by a propaganda leaflet raid only 55 miles south of Hanoi. All planes were reported to have returned safely. A U.S. spokesman announced 70 Navy planes, striking in two waves from the carriers Midway and Coral Sea, inflicted heavy damage on the navy Base at Phouc Loi, 165 miles south of Hanoi, with 100 tons of explosives. The attack was carried out during a thunderstorm. The spokesman said U.S. Air Force planes, acting as distributing agents for the Saigon information ministry, flew within Neifert attempted to shake i55 m ii es O f Hanoi and dropped hands with McDonald after | a half million leaflets warning south of Hanoi but the extent of damage was not immmediately determined. Only light was reported antiaircraft during the fire day Romney announced his decision, but did not succeed. Neifert said perhaps McDonald did not see him. the Communists to halt aggression in South Viet Nam or "bear more disastrous consequences." He said this was the closest ap- Romney read a half - hour < pr0 ach yet made to the North statement reviewing testimony | Vietnamese capital, from his 93-hour hearing for thej on the ground, the Viet Cong two. fired a short mortar barrage The governor emphasized "No into a U.S. Marine patrol 15 one stands here charged with miles southwest of Da Nang, killing one Marine and wound- Ing two others. The Marines reported their return fire killed at least two guerrillas. raids. The spokesman said al planes returned safely. A military spokesman said four planes, attacking before dawn with the aid of flares damaged five trucks in the con voy moving west along a road about 90 miles south of Hanoi. All four planes returned safely to the carrier Coral Sea without encountering any antiaircraft fire or hostile aircraft, the spokesman said. Wednesday night three pairs of U.S. Navy Skyhawks made separate strikes against a bridge 77 miles south of Hanoi and boxcars and other targets about 120 miles below the capital. They followed a mass strike by 40 U.S. Navy planes Wednesday morning. The raids against the North were resumed Tuesday after a six-day suspension failed to bring any response from Hanoi to U.S. peace overtures. The North Vietnamese Corn- McDonald Steps Down As President of USW By H. L. SCHWARTZ III were twice Interrupted by the PITTSBURGH (AP) — David i bitter Abel-McDonald struggle. J. McDonald will step down as McDonald, 62, who once toiled president of the United Steel- i or 2 2 cents an hour in mills workers Union next month with-1 where steelworkers now make out the fight he promised. more than SS.60 an hour, guided McDonald announced Wecmes- his union to some of its best day that he was withdrawing his! contracts and through its long- protests to the union's Feb. 9;est strike —116 days in 1959. election in which he was nar-. During hit 12-year reign he | „ ... . rowly defeated by Secretary-. negotiated the first comprehen-t liner inaugurating Karacm-to* Treasurer I. W. Abel. , S ive profit-sharing plan and won! London service crashed in deso- Although associates said he; extended 13-week vacations for! late desert sands near Cairo still believes he won, McDonald j senior workers in first the alu-1 Airport today, killing 120 of the told newsmen he was bowing out; minum, then the can and steel 126 Pe rsons aboard. to avoid a lengthy legal wrangle, industries. lfc was tne fiftn wors * alr crash that could weaken the union in 1 one of his abiding interests • ln aviation history. its current contract talks with \ was the problems of older work- Airline officials said one or basic steel. j e rs and those who had retired. raore1 Americans perished In th« The negotiations, now facing a | it was an interest that came! flamin B crash. Identification 1 was not immediately available. The airline said that of the 115 passengers, 93 were listed as Pakistanis, 12 Chinese and 10 other foreigners, whose nationalities were listed as U.S., Canadian, Lebanese and Egyptian. The American-built Jetliner's 11 crewmen died in the crash. All six survivors were Pakistanis. Two were employes of the Pakistan International Airline and another was a Pakistani tourist official. Three of the men were reported In critical condition. The flight was scheduled to pick up 52 additional passengers, . all guests of the airline, at Cairo for the remainder of the flight to Geneva and London. * * * Capt. Akhtar Aly Khan, pilot of the four engine Jet, reported engine trouble and a fire in the landing gear minutes before the crash. The plane, a Boeing 720B, was inaugurating the airline's new Karachi to London route. Among the passengers were 62 newsmen, airline officials and other invited guests. The same plane had made three prelnau- gural flights over the route. The big Jet ploughed into a sand hill in a heavy ground fog* as it prepared to make its final approach to the Cairo Airport. It crashed at 2:50 a.m. A West German airliner first sighted the wreckage, and Egyptian air force helicopters landed at the wreckage at dawn to pick up the six survivors. Nearly impassable terrain delayed the arrival of other rescuers until six hours after from seeing an illness kill his father who was still at work in the mills at 72. McDonald was one of the first labor leaders to win pension increases for workers long retired. His own pension, when he steps out June 1, will be $25,000 a year. As president he was paid $50,000. WASHINGTON (AP) — The j Abel praised McDonald House Ways and Means Committee has taken a long step beyond President Johnson's re- 3uest and voted to repeal entirely the excise tax on passenger automobiles over the next four years. The four major auto companies promptly announced they would pass any tax cuts on to Wednesday at their joint news conference. "Under your leadership we have made outstanding progress. I want you to know that these contributions are not only appreciated today but will be down through the years." But despite their handshake ana the absence of their former buyers, which would mean an j bitterness, there were indie a- eventual price reduction on an i tions that the old order already average car of about $230. The was changing. any criminal action." He added: "I find nothing that would indicate either profited personally from these activities." present excise tax on car is 10 per cent, and Johnson asked that it be cut to 5 per cent. Tuesday's Ways and Means Committee action — if upheld by Congress — would bring the eventual revenue reduction to nearly $5 billion, $900 million more than Johnson had recommended in a special message to Congress Monday. The cut in the first year would be about the $1.75 billion urged by the President. Swift congressional approval of excise tax cuts seems assured. The House probably will vote on the measure the week of May 31, if leaders carry out present plans. In the Senate, Chairman Harry F. Byrd, D-Va., said the Finance Committee hopes to take up the bill right after the House acts and will hear only one witness — Secretary of the Treasury Henry H. Fowler. Sen. Byrd said all potential witnesses favor the cuts. The unusual speed is designed in large part to head off any slump in buying the many goods on which taxes would be eliminated July 1. Following Johnson's recom- One of McDonald's chief contributions was continuous, year- round bargaining conducted by the joint union-industry human relations committee. It was responsible for writing the 1963 contract without reopening the old one, a first for basic steel. "Human relations committee is a dirty word now. We're just negotiators," said a top union official even before McDonalc! made his announcement. Abel had criticized the committee in campaign speeches, citing it as an example of how he said the union leadership had grown away from the rank and file. McDonald, who clearly enjoyed the prominence of being president of the nation's third largest union, had vowed to fight the election results to the fullest extent. But he also said he didn't want to weaken the union, anc associates say he had given a lot of thought in the" past three weeks to stepping out without a fight. He also was reportedly under pressure from his own supporters to withdraw his protests. McDonald said he made his final decision Wednesday afternoon as the international execu- which people who bought autos munists charged today that the O r air conditioners before July 1 United States did not actually C0 uld get refunds. suspend raids against North! m addition to these two items, Viet Nam. "In reality over the past week | the most part at 10 per cent, there has been no 'suspension' would become tax free July 1 if of U.S. bombing and strafing of the legislation is enacted by mendation, the House commit- tive board was convening at his tee provided procedures by I request to hear his protests. He acknowledged that the pro- Abel board probably would have voted against him, forcing him to institute a lengthy fight by seeking help from the U:S. Labor Department. However, close associates a long list of goods, taxed for Romney said, however, the j C ong were killed and six ?ap- U.S. authorities said 63 Viet i North Viet Nam," said Hanoi's! then. conclusion was inescapable that McDonald and Neifert were guilty of gross neglect of duty and misfeasance. He added malfeasance for McDonald. The charges, stemming from tured in three search-and-destroy operations in Binh Dinh Nhan Dan daily. They include jewelry, furs, It charged that the United; toilet preparations, luggage and States stepped up the raids and handbags. Taxes at the manufacturer's level would be lifted from tele- Province 250 miles northeast of j made 186 sorties on May 14. Saigon. Five government men The Chinese Communist par- were killed and 13 wounded. ty's Peking People's Daily! vision, radio and phonographic , "If the Vietnamese Commu-1 Joined in with the claim that j sets, cameras, musical instru- an auditor general's investiga-, m - s t s are stubborn in their i U.S. planes made strikes! ments, sporting goods except tion, involved land transactions aggr ession and sabotage in against North Viet Nam on May, for fishing equipment, refrig- the crash. "There were no more survivors except for two baboons still live beneath the wreckage," one person at the scene reported. "It all happened so fast I didn't know what was going on." said one of the survivors, Galal Alkarimi, an employe of the airline. * * * "One minute I was sitting Inside the plane with a safety belt fastened around my waist. The next thing I remember was hearing an explosion. When I came to, I found myself lying outside the wreckage." "It was a horrible sight," said one of the rescue party, "an at Camp Grayling and use of South viet Nam, they will bear local armory funds to buy items, more disastrous consequences," for the camp and Lansing head-! the leaflets said. quarters. "Our brothers in the army of In the case of the land tran-: N orth viet 'Nam, don't let the sactions, Romney said Me-; Chinese and Vietnamese Com- Donald acted in spite of an attorney general's opinion that the deals were illegal. munists use your bones and blood to wage a fratricidal war Don't Half-Clean Your House... Get Rid of "Don't Wants" There must be items you have in your home you no longer need. iList them, then dial 932-2211 and place a Daily Globe Want Ad. The very same evening the ad appears, you'll find customers at your home ready to turn thes« "Don't Wants" into ready cash to buy things you really need. On Th« Rang* And In Th» Ontonagon Country It's The Iron wood Daily Globe Want-Adt G*t th« Quick Action Result* Phont 932-2211 for Min Ad-Tilc«r in South Viet Nam." w%- _. v The governor said McDonald Tne spokesman said 25 F105 neaueu uy /MIMJUIU Guzman" j failed to bring the OP"™" 1 'to'the, Thunderchiefs dropped the leaf- ouumi awuil ^ uc ,, Cilu ^ « j- ^, ^^»>, -«, *-»,„.,«, b , „.,• indica , agriculture minister under ex-1 attention of tne fatate Military j e t s over Ninh Binh and then ments are being made monthly 517; disabled worker and depen-: kllled President Juan Bosch. Board, which approved the attacked a radar station on Hon| to 5,380 residents of Goge b i c dents, 350, receiving $23,610. i THP 12, 13 and 17. During the suspension, U.S. See ATTACK—Page 12 erators, freezers, air conditioners, power lawnmowers and electric, gas and oil appliances. Social Security Payments in 2 Counties Exceed $4 Million *« said the clincher was a guaran- area of two s< l ua re kilometers tee from Abel that there would ! littered Wltn wnat was lei*-of be no purge of McDonalc sup- itne P lane>s wreckage, mutilated porters, either staffmen or top-i bodies> Passenger bags, camer- echelon advisers. In his cam- as and cigarette cases." paign Abel criticized the "hand- ! Alrllne officials said one of ful of lawyers and experts" who ltne Pakistani stewardesses who he said had taken over the un-; was killed nad been Planning to ion. B et married next week in Karachi. Officials said the passenger list included 26 Pakistani newsmen. Only one of them survived, Aman Allah, police reporter of the Karachi Leader. The wreckage was still burning when rescuers reached the —The toll from the devastating scene. The desert sands in the cyclone and tidal wave along the immediate vicinity were black- coast of East Pakistan rose ened. again today. Gov. Abdul Monem; Some 4,000 pounds ($11,200) Khan said latest information i was recovered from the scene. indicated more than 13,000 73,000 Killed In Pakistan RAWALPINDI, Pakistan (AP) Imbert rejected the U.S. plan and accused the United States of interference. He was supported by Commodore Francisco Rivera Caminero, chief of the Dominican armed forces. The rebels accepted Guzman but rejected others suggested for the coalition. "There must be a reap- mons praisal," the U.S. official said.' "lander. But he stressed that the United 1 McAllister ~ . j \j\ ^ ._ ,- , , , . * ) * deals. He added that neither; Matt Island 135 miles southeast i and Ontonagon counties in t h e In Ontonagon county there are j general presented the deals ac-' of Hanoi. The flight over Ninh i amount curately to the board. jucitu jjicocmcu ujc ucaia at- O f Hanoi. The flight over Ninn ! amount of $366,968 or approxim-1680 retired persons receiving,: ,. in irately to the board. Bmn was the third time U.S.; ately $4,403,616 annually, accord-! $47,649 monthly; others are, re- ^a', .i Romney fired both McDonald; aircraft had penetrated above i ing to figures released by | tired worker, 680 receiving. $47, : 71 "; I governor said at least $161 was needed for relief! • 9 ^,5*=- ™ .&Z**?™. J e '™-! =Tta & a^deva^ted ™ and Neifert last Oct. 8, but on ad- tne 2 oth Parallel, the spokes-j George C. Franzen, Marquette, j 649 monthly; wife or husband, vice of Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley man saidi | district manager. The figures 157, receiving $5,668; widow or ; widower, 138, receiving $8,528; j mother and children, 222, receiv- j ing $11,835; parent, 1, getting; Groups Agree To Negotiate i district manager. The figures reinstated them last Nov. 6. Tne (j ua i mission capped a | are as of the end of 1964, the They then were suspended with- day of a i mos t continuous air \ latest available and made public out pay by Maj. Gen. Cecil Sim-: strikes aga inst the Communist | today. I rv\r\nc NfltiOIlSl (~1** a vrt r»rtm_ ' ,., ... _. *»__ *_«_ i i j _ * t . » ^ previously indi- com- North on the third day of re-j In Gogebic County there are!$96; disabled worker and depen- newed raids.. |2,029 persons receiving $283,598 i dents, 153, receiving $9,594. __. ... Earlier strikes were reported j monthly, or about $3,403,176 an- 1 In the eight counties of the States was not endorsing thei cated he would appeal Rom- aga inst the Phu Qui petroleum; ntiffly; in Ontonagon County ; Marquette district, about one junta. ney's decision if it were unfa- complex, 125 miles south of Ha- i fitere are 1,351 persons getting: out of every seven persons is In Washington, the special vorable. Neifert's attorney, Rus- no ( t anc j aga inst a convoy of 15! $83,370 monthly, W about $l,-j receiving a monthly social sec- peace mission of the Organization of American States which recently returned from Santo Domingo urged the OAS to ask the U.N. to "suspend all action" in the Dominican crisis while the OAS tries to achieve a political settlement. The committee said its work was finished and asked the OAS to send a special mediator to sell Noble, on the other hand, trucks. Phu Qui was also at- 000,440 annually.. said he would consider Rom-. tacked when the raids were re- ney's ruling final. sumed Tuesday. Neifert said he had "mixed The spokesman said four U.S. reactions" to the verdict but Navy Skyhawks from the car- said he had "been prepared former Coral Sea destroyed four anything." railroad cars and probably dam- Neifert said he wanted at least ] aged bridges on a raid between a short time to collect his;Thanh Hoa and Vinh, 128 miles thoughts and decide if he would south of Hanoi, return to duty. But he said(,he Tne aircraft also attacked a Retired workers are tbt larg- urlty check, said Franzen. An estimated 7 million per- LA PAZ B()llvla (Ap) _ Boll . with iy la>s military government and wuu "iits labor confederation have I agreed to suspend hostilities and ! begin negotiations to settle the (four-day strike that has shut down the nation's tin mines. Government troops withdrew ; from the industrial Quarters of ' La Paz. Workers lifted some NEW DELHI (AP) — Indian street blockades. They had been and Pakistani troops today were| ready for trouble since street Troops Battle Along Border In releasing the fig u r e s ,' reported skirmishing and raid- \ fighting between 7,000 workers est single group of beneficiaries. Franzen pointed out that the so- ing across long sections of the! and police in La Paz Monday in Tne number in Gogebic County; cial security benefits are im- ce.ase-fire line in the Himalayan is 2,071 and their old-age insurance benefits total $170,181 monthly. Other groups include, wives or husbands, 602 receiving, $25,- portant to the community as s'.ate of Kashmir. well as to the people who receive • The focus of tension between them. | the two neighboring countries which one man was killed and 20 injured. The labor confederation called the strike to protest the deporta- 'It is a fact," he said, "that appeared to have shifted to ] tion of leftist labor leader Juan almost every dollar of soci a 1; Kashmir from the desolate Rann, Lechln. The walkout shut down 572 monthly; widow or widower, j security benefits coming into the of Kutch, 750 miles to the south-1 textile plants, factories, rill* 552, receiving $37,564; mother county is spent each month in; west, where large-scale battles roads and newspapers in the the divided Caribbean country. gee KOA1NCY—Page U " | ferry and a bridge 100 miles j and children, 434, receiving, $25,-1 Sec—PA¥(»iLNTS— Page 12 j were fought last month. [Paz area.
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