Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 22, 1965 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 22, 1965
Page 1
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TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to 11 a.m.: 70; 41. Previous 24 hr. period: 89; 58. Year ago: High 84; Low 67. Precipitation, to date, 14.35 in. Relative humidity 90 per cent. I RON WOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS —Fair and cool tonight with frost or freezing temperatures tonight. Low to* night 28 to 35. fair and continued cool Sunday with the high mostly in the 50s. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 156. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 22, 1965. TEN PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS. 1,700 U.S. Troops to Leave Dominican Truce Extension Being Sought by United Nations Military Situation Becomes Standoff By ROBERT BERRELLEZ SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic <A.P) — The Unit ed Nations sought today to ex tend the 24-hour truce in the Dominican Republic into a lasting cease-fire. Before the shooting stopped at noon Friday, the military situation had developed into a standoff between the two warring factions. This made diplomats optimistic on the cease-fire prospects. i The civilian - military junta! fought with tanks and machine guns right up to the deadline Friday and was reported to have crushed rebel resistance in northern Santo Domingo. This left the rebels with their downtown stronghold which is sealed off by U.S. troops who have strict orders not to allow armed forces from either side through their lines. The area is about 8 city blocks wide and 12 blocks long. The truce which ends at noon today was negotiated by the Captain of Limestone Carrier Denies Ship Was Overloaded GRAND RAPIDS (AP) —Capt : argued that examination of Am- Martin E. Joppich deniec Fri- erican seamen by counsel for ANTI-GUERRILLA SWEEP - U. S, paratroopers landed by helicopter fan out for a sweep through Viet Cong-infested territory west of Da Nang air base. (NBA Telephoto) Huge Force of U.S. Planes Bomb Military Barracks Close to Hanoi SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP)—A massive force of U.S. Air Force planes slammed bombs into the Quang Suoi military barracks in North Viet Nam today in the closest raid so far to the Communist capital of Hanoi. Ninety Air Force jets destroyed 37 buildings in the target area which stretched from 55 to 60 miles due south of Hanoi, U.S. military spokesmen said. On one previous occasion U.S. Presbyterian Group to Test Historic Confession of Faith COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — An historic confession of faith which sees the Bible in a changed light gets its preliminary test before the nation's biggest Presbyterian body today. Red Cross and the United Na- planes had gone nearer to Ha-1 It was expected to set off spir- tionfc to evacuate the dead and' noi but that was to drop leaf-; ited discussion among the 835 •wounded. Secretary - General U Thant told the U.N. Security Council Friday that his representative in Santo Domingo, Jose Antonio Mayobre, was trying to hours. extend it another 24 lets. voting delegates representing All the planes returned safely,! the 3.5-million-member United and no enemy aircraft were I Presbyterian Church in the seen, a U.S. spokesman said. U.S.A. No planes were reported lost A church spokesman summed Jordan and several other nations were working on a resolution which would have the 11- nation Security Council call for a lasting cease-fire. In Washington, U.S. strategists said prospects for a solution to the Dominican crisis have taken a turn for the better and chances for a permanent cease- fire are brighter. They cautioned that much remained to be done. The United States announced it would withdraw some 1,700 of its 23,000 troops in the Dominican Republic. The number to be pulled out is about equal, td' the number of troops being sent In by Latin-American nations under the auspices of the Organization of American States. U.S. officials said a sizable U.S. contingent and some inter- American forces may have to remain on the Caribbean island for months. The United States has been pressing for a coalition government which could run the country until a permanent government is elected. U.S. negotiators, working with OAS authorization, have proposed Antonio Guzman as president of the interim government. He is a farmer-businessman who served in the Cabinet of former President Juan Bosch. Both rebel President Col. Francisco Caamano Deno anc| junta chief Gen. Antonio Imbert Barrera would be asked to step aside under the Guzman plan. Imbert rejected the idea. Caamano accepted Guzman but rejected some of those proposed to serve with him. The negotiators, headed by McGeorge Bundy, national security affairs adviser, have been working on finding suitable members for the proposed gov-, ernment. They hoped agreement would come easier now that the military situation has reached a stalemate. The cease-fire was being observed except for a few sporadic shots as Red Cross teams moved in to haul out the dead and wounded. Newsmen touring the four- See TRUCE—Page 8 in today's series of air strikes which began with small - scale Navy reconnaissance raids shortly after midnight, and ended with the mass assault on Quang Soui Brracks early this afternoon. orty U.S. Air Force F105 up the confession like this: The Bible is "the revelation of God's acts" — but it is not infallible, if taken literally. Dr. Eugene Carson Blake, stated clerk and chief administrative officer of the church, said he expected attempts by Thunderchief bombers struck I minority factions to defer or the Quang Soui barracks, escorted by 50 support jets. A U.S. spokesman said the j aircraft ranged over the target area for 45 minutes. Then the air armada moved south'to Phuoc Qui ammunition depot, 100' miles ; soth of Hanoi, and destroyed six buildings and damaged another four. The U.S. planes dropped 75 tons of bombs over both targets. They were mostly 750 pounders, a U.S. spokesman said. Ground fire was reported intense over Quang Soui, but no enemy aircraft were seen. U.S. Navy planes also hammered at road targets and .a naval station. At 10 a.m. planes from the Midway cruising in the Gulf of Tonkin hit a Vietnamese navy pt boat hidden under camouflage and being towed by a trawler. Many hits were made on both ships with rockets and machine- gun fire, a U.S. spokesman said. The trawler was left burning. Vietnamese air force planes joined in at 1 p.m. with an armed reconnaissance raid along three highways near the Laos border. The Vietnamese planes also dropped leaflets on the towns of Ton and Ba Don. amend the confession. Dr. Blake added, however, he is hopeful the proposal will emerge in resolution form, ready for debate during the annual Presbyterian meeting. A vote on the confession, the major issue before the assembly, is expected Tuesday. Approval would only start the confession on a long constitu tional trip, including submission for endorsement by two-third; of the denomination, which takes two years. The proposal, "a brief con temporary statement of faith,' would add, in modern language 5,000 words of Presbyterian be liefs to the 10,000-word West minster Confession, the church's traditional guide since 1647. Six other historic Christian statements also would be added. Jesuits Elect •i' '' New General V VATICAN CITY (AP) — The Very Rev. Pedro Arrupe, a Spanish priest who is also a medical doctor, was elected general of the Jesuits today at a secret conclave of Roman Catholicism's biggest and most influential religious order. Father Arrupe, a 57-year-old Basque who earned a name as a smooth administrator in running the multinational Jesuit province in Japan the past seven years, was chosen in a secret vote at the headquarters of the Society of Jesus, the Jesuit order, at the edge of Vatican City. A majority of the 218 electors representing Jesuit provinces around the world elected him on the third ballot in a half-day voting session. He succeeds the Very Rev. Jean Baptiste Janssens, a Belgian, who died last October aft- Unlike the Westminster Con fession, which declared God 1: "the author of the Scriptures,' ihe new confessional affirms that men were involved in pro ducing them. "The words of the Scriptures are-the words of men, condi ;ioned by the language/thought rorrhs and literary fashions o the places and times'at which they were written," the state ment says. It continues: "The variety of such views found in the Bible shows tha God has communicated wit] men in diverse cultural condi tions. This gives the church con fidence that he will continue tc speak to men in a changing world and in every form of hu man culture." Dr. Blake told newsmen Fri day "it is not the statement bu the total confessional position o the church that is the issue a hand." He termed the statement "ar addition rather than a subtrac tion." The newly elected moderato of the as'sembly, William Phelps Thompson of Wichita, Kan,, The 10 Vietnamese planes alller running the order for 18 returned safetly after-. striking at a series of targets including the Quang Khe Naval barracks, brick barracks at Xorig Ray and a group of 20 small boats at Phu Chanh. The Vietnamese reported sinking the boats. Intensive fire hit the Vietnamese frorn the Quang Khe base but all planes returned. A sharp clash was reported today between Vietnamese army troops and Viet Cong forces near Ben Cat, about 30 miles north of Saigon. The Viet Cong were reported to have hit the town with 25 rounds of mor- Itar. I Civilian casualties in the town years. By tradition, word oi the choosing of the new general — the 27th since St. Ignatius Loyola founded the society in the 16th : century — was sent immediately to the Pope. The result of the voting was then announced at the Vatican press office. A general chapter, or worldwide meetinc, of the Jesuits, began May 7. The Jesuits are active in education, missionary work and scientific fields. Jesuits operate Vatican radio, the Vatican's astronomical observatory and the widely respected pontifical House Outlaws Reproduction of License Photos 24 Bills Are Passed In Friday's Session By AL SANDNER Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP) — A Detroit Negro legislator, fearful of po- ice master files of Negro driv- rs, Friday convinced his col- eagues to outlaw the reproduc- ion of driver license photos in any way by anybody. The photos become mandatory on new licenses after July 1. The move was among the 24 bills passed in one of the mos jroductive days of the curren session. The House passed three ma ior farm bills, covering meat nspection, milk pricing and a 3ean commission. It passed a bill governing dredging and filli of submerged lands in the Great Lakes and authorized a quail hunting season. Also passed were bills to protect riders on amusement rides, and to increase state financial participation in community mental health programs. Rep. David Holmes, D-Detroit. tried earlier this week to get the photo provision stricken from the driver licensing law. When the move failed, he proposed that the reproduction be made a misdemeanor, punishable by up to one year in jail and a fine of up to $500. The amendment was tacked onto a routine license law bill which passed 89-8. "I just don't want anyone drawing up a master file of photos of Negro drivers," he said later. Also passed was a bill to allow communities to take action against absentee landlords who allow houses to run down. It was amended by Reps. Thomas White, D-Detroit, and James Del Rio, D-Detroit, the newest member of the House, to allow a local government to repair or tear down the building and charge the expenses to the landlord. Rep. Robert Waldron, R- Grosse Pointe, minority leader, objected that "this is legalizing trespass...there is no protection for the property owner." Rep. Claude Burton, D-Bellevue, served notice he would move Monday to reconsider the vote by which the bill passed, to delay its passage to the Senate. the time of its May 7 sinking of ln( ? uirv was contrary to Coast with the loss of 10 crewmen af- Joppich had testified voluntalrly ter a Straits of Mackinac ship to Questions from the board it- collision. se - ,™ hours under cross-examination by counsel for operators of the Norwegian freighter Topdalsf- jord before a three-member U.S.' Coast Guard board of inquiry j here. j The Cedarville, owned by U.S. : Steel Corp., was groping through 1 Norweiz'ian heavy fog in the straits with a ^ fuivve *> ld11 load of limestone when it was ! th while making a run for the beach near Mackinaw City. ing by Bruso that failure to would constitute a ofense " °"ense. broken y under ' was a "party (revisions of entitled to Judge Kent advised Joppich Officials Believe Peace Prospects Have Improved Other OAS Members To Send in Forces WASHINGTON (AP) — Proa- pects for a solution of the Dominican crisis have at last taken a marked turn for the better, in the opinion of Johnson administration strategists. The first withdrawal of American troops has been ordered. Chances for a permanent cease- fire are believed brightening. Candidates to take part in a .... , that the lakei s Capt Willis Bruso of the there were no le & al Bounds for Ninth Coast Guard District, I ref " s . al chairman of the inquiry board, . Kei & , adjourned the hearing .. until ! log showed 14,411 tons of cargo further notice," following Jop-'^ 11611 ll left Calcite on a run pich's federal court - ordered ; throu S h tne straits - bound f ° r testimony under cross examin- i southern Lake Michigan. "But TMO T l/"\»r/H'c- O rinri e"4-«*« frtrtturkrf 1*1 moderate, interim Dominican government are becoming available. In reporting this, however, U.S. officials cautioned that much remains to be done. They ation , the Lloyd's Register showed 13,Bruso said the board would j 375 * ons '" ne said - " Were y° u seek further information on cir- OV .^J , _, cumstances surrounding t h e!- T No \ My dra " was proper> crash from crewmen of the! Jopplch answered, freighter J.E. Upson which was! Much of the cross-examination in the vicinity at the time. The i covered testimony of Joppich Upson now is in the Chicago and otner principals in earlier area for routine work and most I sessions of the hearing at Sault of its crew is on leave, Bruso j ste - Marie and St. Ignace. said. Joppich told the inquiry board Joppich last week invoked the i la st week of making three fifth amendment on advice of changes in course while travel- attorney Roman Keenen against' in f through the straits in the testifying under cross-examina- i minutes before the collision, tion by Joseph Keig Jr. of Chic- j c apt. Rasmus Haaland of the ago, attorney for Norwegian - Topdalsf jord testified the col- American Shipping Co. Keenen j lision followed an unnanounced Cedarville across Goya Painting is Recovered LONDON (AP)—The $392,000 Goya portrait of the Duke of Wellington, stolen from the National Gallery in 1961, has been returned, in good condition. The painting was recovered 'This is destroying property owner's rights; it is just one more step," he said. The submerged lands bill would require a permit from the State Conservation Department before any shoreline owner on the Great Lakes or connecting waters could dredge or fill their bottomlands. The carnival ride amendment, sponsored by Reps. Albert Sher- said he favors the proposal. He i iday, D-Taylor, and Daniel Coo- said he expected opposition to the statement because "we're Presbyterians. We disagree on many things." The new confession makes no mention of predestination. In 1925, Presbyterians modified predestination teachings in the Westminster document, saying man cannot bind God's hands by declaring He has doomed some to damnation and designated others for salvation. per, D-Oak Park, was prompted by the death of three children in a carnival ride accident in a suburban Detroit shopping center last month. It requires safety devices anc allows the State Department of Labor to make semi-annual inspections. The quail bill, with Rep. W Scott Ensign, D-Battle Creek, as chief sponsor, squeaked by on a 56-33 vote. said some inter-American forces with a sizable U.S. contingent may-have to remain on the Caribbean island for months. U.S. Ambassador Ellsworth Bunker announced the withdrawal of some 1,700 U.S. troops at an Organization of American States session Friday night. This marks the first pullout since the vanguard of some 23,000 U.S. marines and paratroopers went ashore at Santo Domingo April 28. Bunker noted the number' of Americans being recalled approximately matches the contributions by other OAS members to the inter-American Testimony from surviving crewmen indicated that Capt. Joppich ordered a hard right turn when the radar picked up an image of a vessel apprently headed toward them, ordered a left turn to avoid running onto a shoal and right again when the Topdalsfjord loomed out of the fog. Joppich confirmed that the radar reports were confusing his approach to the Mackinac Birmingham Friday night Jri ««'™ WUQ ™aiopnone con- i a baggage room in a rail- ta< * w AE. t ?5_! astbo " ncl . Ger ^ an in from a baggage road station. It was then taken to London where it was identified today as the missing portrait. An unidentified person 'had sent the baggage ticket to a London newspaper office and police were notified. A joint statement was issued by the London Metropolitan Police and the National Gallery They said: "The portrait appears to be in good condition but it will not be exhibited until it has been subjected to expert examination." A letter, accompanying the baggage ticket to the newspaper appeared to be in the same handwriting as others sent to news agencies since the disappearance of the painting. Detectives believe these letters, and this one, were written by someone who had the Goya in his possession. The writer knew details of the back of the painting that none others would know. The Goya had been sold at Sotheby's Auction to an American buyer for 140,000 pounds ($392,000) in June 1961. There was an outcry from the British public about the art treasure leaving the country. The portrait then was bought in August 1961 for the original purchase price and put in the National Gallery. On Aug. 22, it was stolen. ship Weissenburg located that vessel just west of the bridge while his radar detected another image emerging on the east side of the' bridge. He said he recalled a "security call' from the Upson stating that it was at anchor. Joppich said the Weissenburg reported "a Norwegian ship" ahead of him. He said the lakes freighter Steinbrenner had reported meeting ship "that wouldn't answer whistle or telephone." Keig asked: "Do you remember your forward lookout report just prior to the collision that he heard fog signals dead ahead?" ' eca11 tna t he said '54 Chevrolet Is Sold 1st Night With Globe Want-Ad Costing $1 Fast action was the answer when this result - getting Daily Globe Want-Ad was published: 1954,CHEVROLET — Good running condition, good tires — *30. Phone 000-0000 Sell your own used car .With a Daily Globe Want- 'Ad. The cost is small, and you ge,t results almost' immediately. On The Ring* And In Th* Ontori«0on Country iff Th» Iron wood Daily Globe Want-Adi G«t Tht Quick Action Rtiults Phon* 132-2211 for lfiii Ad-T«k« were said to have been light. | Gregorian University of Rome, i First reports said casualties Many of the leading Roman j may have been heavy in the fighting that followed the mortar barrage. The reports said up to a battalion of Viet Cong troops may have attacked about 70 South Vietnamese troops Unconfirmed reports said one, possibly two, Americans accompanying the Vietnamese were wounded. Air strikes were called in and State Senators Seefc Coo//ng Refuge of Home In Wake of Fiery Legislative Session Friday By DICK BARNES Idren to public schools or em-! It voted to permit transfer ofi "£ Associated Press Writer I ploy certified teachers in their; over-the-bar liquor licenses: LANSING (AP) — Senators! private, first - through - eighth within a county, providing the J£J£ l a ^. , . T . , eFad * hreriad ' ' f pp ' cn Fo . rward - y es no.' As he did earlier, Joppich testified he had ordered speed reduced from 12 miles per hour full ahead to half - ahead sometime before the collision. He was unable to recall how long beore the crash. "Did the third mate express concern or alarm as to the port side radar target—just before the collision?' asked Cmdr. Thomas Powers, an inquiry board member. "You were conning the ship and the mate was on radar— did he express alarm?" "He said 'it looked okay," Joppich replied. "I said maybe minican Bunker said "we hopefully look forward to new contingent arrivals and further withdrawal of U.S. forces." The American envoy voiced hope that as much as half of the inter-American force might come from other hemisphere countries. But it was questionable whether any further Latin American contingents as large as Brazil's would be forthcoming. Already at Santo Domingo are. 250 Honduran troops, 158 Nicaraguans and 20 Costa Rican po^ lice.' The optimism over the possibilities of extending the present 24-hour, medical-aid cease-fire into a permanent cessation of hostilities stemmed in part from an 'assessment of the military situation. The junta forces of Brig. Gen. Antonio Imbert Barrera were reported to have largely succeeded in their drive against rebels in the northern part of Santo Domingo above the neutral zone and corridor held by U.S. troops. The main rebel forces were said to be in the downtown part of the capital on the other side of the U.S.-policed area. U.S. officials said the American troops are under strict orders not to allow armed forces from either side to pass through the neutral belt. Thus it appeared that the internationally manned strip had the effect of sealing off the main forces of each side from attacking the other. The U.S. authorities also said that neither Dominican faction has the power at this point to extend control over the entire country, and that the capital and the countryside are dependent on each other for economic survival. The political focus of the OAS and U.S. efforts now is on find- vessel last Friday filed petition for "exoneration and limitation in U.S. District TT Catholic universities of the sougnt tne cooling re f U ge of! erade schools, world — such as Fordham in ; * -"•—"'*" ' New York — are Jesuit schools. Postal Rate Hike Advised WASHINGTON (AP)—A spe- ^ 4. ,. ,.„. -^ cial advisory panel has urged a some were said to have hit with- nine in postal rates and elimina- in 600 yards of Ben Cat, a strong tion of preferential rates. Communist guerrilla area. The The group, named by Post- fighting broke off late in the afternoon and armed helicopters prowling the region were said to have lost sight of the Viet Cong. In South Viet Nam, U.S. Marines carried out a scorched earth operation in a Viet Cong hideout area south of Hue. Communist guerrillas fled after tok- master General John A. Gronouski last January, said such action would help the Post Office Department overcome its annual operating deficit, now about $762 million a year. The panel also suggested that first class and air mall be merged into a single category to be moved by the quickest en resistance when Marines means. It said this would re- with flamethrowers burned: quire an increase in the present See PLANES—Page » | five-cent first class rate. • lu)me tnis wee kend in the- wake , , eap f . p . new host commumty approves. V"P-. meanwmie filed a $3.5 oratory brou ght j Teachers won a supplemen- milll on damage suit against the Wash- tary pension lifting their retire- Norwegian vessel in U.S. Dis- of a fiery Friday and in ad- ] j ng ton, the Pilgrims, Alabama ment pay for 30 years' service vance of the final week of work Negroes and the Declaration of!from $1,200 to $1,800. But thei ~ Independence into the fight. : Senate rejected a bill which jff\f>jrei4 TV V on Senate legislation. An emotional battle over the Sen. John Bowman, D-Rose- would have given probationary _. . I f\nft\l i VSWMJ issue of Amish education Fri- ; ville, was in the middle of the teachers, the right to appear day followed Thursday night's j furor as sponsor of the defeated their dismissals to • the State legislative retirement fight. 'pension bill and the victorious Tenure Board. Twenty-two measures passed Amish amendment. He backed Northern Michigan won one CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) the Senate. By dinner time, ma- off from Thursday Bight's plan , expanded and one new revenue — Another attempt was planned jority leader Raymond Dzendzel to reconsider the, pension bill source as the Senate incresed today to rocket a Project Fire moved to postpone action on though, l\e said he 'had enough i the state-owned land tax pay- spacecraft over a fiery ballistic one bill because "I dopJt think we can take another fight." The two-hour Arriish debate was climaxed with a pair of 20-16 votes that gave the Amish and any other recognized religious faith the privilege to conduct their own schools with non- certified teachers,' within strict limitations. The Amish, an agrarian reli- votes to win, ment from 15 to 20 cents per course to study the heat which five more degrees (course; ing a suitable combination of change) wouldn't hurt. No—he non - Communist, non - Trujillo didn't recommend the course Dominicans for an interim gov- change." ; ernment to rule the country un- Operators_of the Norwegian j til elections can be held. One ' 'possibility as interim president is Antonio Guzman, a farmer- businessman, but officials said no decisions had been reached. The U.S. sources added there are quite a number of Dominicans who might be acceptable for positions of responsibility in the proposed middle-road provisional government. They said there are non-Communists on the rebel side who could qualify and that in the junta camp there are a number of persons not tainted by collaboration with former dictator Rafael Trujillo. Humphrey 'Delighted' /--„,,.,» _». ,-,, , . court at Cleveland. The 'day's 'action left .Jhe Sen- acre and provided for annual will scorch manned ships re- ate, with, at least 104 measures reafirmation of under ground turning from the moon. to be considered before next mineral rights by their owners. The shot was postponed Fri- Friday's bill passage deadline. I The four-year voter registra- day because heavy clouds in the Then it will have four weeks to j tion law, vetoed by Gov. George South Atlantic re-entry area wrestle with House - approved Romney, was passed in a wa- would have prevented visual legislation. The Senate created 13 new tered-down fashion. It provides | and camera observation of the for two-year registration with i spacecraft. The launching of the Atlas circuit court judgeships, includ- j local option for four years. ing seven in Wayne County, and; The Senate will convene five booster was scheduled in a fa- gious group in southern Mich- j raised pay of all circuit judges I hours early Monday afternoon vorable firing period between igan, refuse to send their chil-|to $30,000. ..[to continue tfs deadline drive.13:22 p.m. and 7:08 p.m. As Newest Girl Scout NEW YORK (AP) 'Well, gee! I'm just delighted," said the nation's newest Girl Scout, Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey. "Just wait until I tell tho President about this." The vice president, here for speaking engagements, was sworn in Friday during a one- hour tour of National Girl Seoul headquarters.

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