Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 24, 1965 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

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Monday, May 24, 1965
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TEMPERATURES 24 hr. period to 12 noon: 65; 50. Previous 24 hr. period 60; 44. Year ago: High 70; Low 45. Rain, trace. Precipitation, to date, 14.85 in. RONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS — Mostly cloudy with occasional showers or thundershowers tonight and Tuesday. A little warmer tonight and Tuesday. Low tonight 47 to 54, High Tuesday 66 to 74. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 157. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASB9 WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, MONDAY EVENING, MAY 24, 1965. TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS Brazilian Heads Inter-American Force Segregation Law To Be Tested by CORE Officials Negroes Plan to Go Into City Park Today BOGALUSA, La. (AP) - The Congress of Racial Equality says it plans a quick test of segregation laws which the mayor has promised to wipe out. Michael Jones, CORE'S program director here, said a small group of Negroes would go into -the city park this afternoon. The park was the scene of racial violence last week in this papermill town which the Ku Klux Klan claims it dominates. Mayor Jesse H. Cutrer Jr. said the park will not be open. "Because of tensions built up by CORE and the incident in the'; park," Cutrer said, "the parks 1 are" closed and will remain j closed indefinitely." | The mayor said his pledge to lower racial barriers applied to "normal circumstances." He said circumstances are not normal now. * * * In an interview after announcing his decision to end segregation laws, Cutrer said, "I have to do what I think is right for the community and not worry about it." "You can't let those on the fringe lead," said Cutrer, 50, in the interview. "You have to work for the people in the middle. "All I can see, otherwise, isj chaos and violence and killing. I can't buy that." Two white Bogalusa residents were arrested early Sunday and charged with trying to burn the Negro church where civil rights leader James Farmer spoke Sunday night. After Farmer's speech, Ed Hollander, a Congress of Racial Equality field secretary, said a carload of whites fired at four Negroes leaving the rally in an auto. Police said they found nothing to substantiate the report. Segregation laws "are not constitutional and cannot be enforced," the mayor told Bogalusa residents in a radio address Sunday night. "In accordance with federal law, your Commission Council will open all public facilities to every citizen." * * * "Everyone," he added, "must recognize the fact that federal laws supersede state and city laws in the field of civil rights." Cutrer also sail', police would hire Negroes, and other departments of the city government would consider doing so. Bogalusa, a town of 23,000 in southeastern Louisiana, has been the scene of a Negro drive for equal job opportunities and desegregation. Weeks of demonstrations eased off through efforts of city, state and federal oficlals in negotiations with Negro leaders. Farmer, CORE'S national director who flew here after whites clashed with Negroes trying to integrate a city park last Thursday, pledged cooperation. Painting Project Gets Good Start Blessed with favorable weath-] er conditions, Hurley's city-wide Paint-up project got off to a highly successful start today. Painting of 17 buildings got under way at about 9:30 and con- inued at a fast pace with over 00 volunteers wielding brushes and rollers. Almost 1,100 gallons of paint which was donated by the Wisconsin Paint, Varnish and Lacquer Association was distributed to the 17 organizations, starting PAINT IS DISTRIBUTED—These Hurley city officials were in charge of the distribution of paint at the City Hall this morning as the city's Paint-up Day project got under way. From the left are City Clerk .Matt Connors, Alderman Bernard Barrett and Alderman John Prospero. (Daily Globe Photo) Five Americans Killed In Viet Cong Ambushes Humphrey to Receive An Honorary Degree COLLEGE PARK, Md. (AP) — Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey will receive one of six honorary degrees to be conferred -by the University of Maryland at its commencement exercises June 5, it was announced Sunday. SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — An American adviser and 35 South Vietnamese troops were killed in a Viet Cong ambush 150 miles south of Saigon Sunday night, a U.S. spokesman announced. Another American adviser and 25 Vietnamese are missing. Four other Americans were killed and one was wounded in two ambushes Saturday near Ben Cat and near Song Be. Five South Vietnamese infantrymen were killed at Song Be, 19 were missing and 10 were wounded. The weekend casualties brought the" toll of U.S. combat dead in Viet Nam to 382 since December 1961. South Vietnamese casualties in the Ben Cat ambush were not reported but were believed heavy. Military Americans were: Staff Sgt. Murrel D. whose wife, Kathryn, Fayetteville, N.C. Capt. Russel W. whose wife, Patricia, Pasadena, Tex. Sgt. l.C. Bernard J. son of Lucy C. Kelley, N.Y. Spec. 4.C Troy I. Waters, whose wife, Dorothy, lives at Coxs Mills, W. Va. U.S. Navy war planes reported sinking another North Vietnamese PT boat today and damaging six military barracks as round-the-clock air strikes against North Viet Nam continued without letup. Four trucks were damaged in another raid. A U.S. military spokesman said the boat was left in flames after Navy Skyhawks and Sky- raiders bombarded the vessel in the Rao Nay River, 55 miles north of the demilitarized zone officials said the killed on Saturday Thomas, lives at Condon, lives at Kelley, Roslyn, Used Bunk Bed Sets Bring "Dozen Phone Calls'-Sell 1st Day Your used furniture items can bring fast action when you use a result-getter like this one: BUNK BEDS, springs, Inncrsprins mattresses, clean, good condition. Reasonable. Call 000-0000 alter ». __ 1* The advertiser was happy and expressed that they had "very good results." This can happen for you when you use the Daily Globe Want-Ads to sell your "Don't Wants.". The above ad cost only $1.00, On Tht R«ng« And In Th* Ontonagon Country It't Tht Iron wood Daily Globe Wuit-Ad* Gtt The Quick Action Reiultt Phon* 932-2211 lot jMiu Ad-Ttkti between North and South Viet Nam. U.S. Air Force FlOSs bombed the barracks near the Vinh area on missions along 10 different highways. The planes also attacked four secondary bridges with rockets and Bullpup missiles, the spokesman said, and dropped a span of a bridge near Ha Tinh, about 170 miles south of Hanoi. The spokesman said the pilots reported heavy ground fire at times but no enemy aircraft sighted. He said all planes returned safely. Fog and low clouds covered some targets in the morning but the weather cleared by early afternoon. At Chu Lai, 52 miles south of Da Nang, a U.S. Marine appar- post that had been under har assing fire for several days. The battalion was on its way back when the Communist guer rillas opened ,up with smal arms fire from the jungle. Hell copters dropped flares over the area, but the Viet Cong broke off contact and melted into the brush. Military sources reported 3i Viet Cong killed during a two day operation 18 miles south o Da Nang. The sources said U.S helicopters accounted for morp than a third of the Viet Cong dead. Nearly 150 U.S. Air Force and Navy and Vietnamese air force planes hit targets in North Vie Nam Sunday. U.S. spokesmen reported 25 buildings destroyed 48 damaged, and partial to tota destruction to three bridges, one weapons site, four railroad box cars, one radar site, two truck and one barracks and supplj area. One U.S. Air Force F10 Thunderchlef developed engin trouble during the raids am crashes into the sea, but the pilot parachuted and was rescued. U.S. Air Force planes also dropped about 200,000 propaganda leaflets on the towns of Linh Cam and Vu Liet, about 20 miles northeast of Vinh. North Vietnamese President Ho Chi Minn declared that U.S. air raids will not weaken his nation. "The U.S. imperialists' barbarous and perfidious maneuvers only increase our people's hatred and only instigate them to fight resolutely till final victory," Ho said in a statement broadcast by Radio Hanoi. The South Vietnamese government charged in -a commu- nique that the attempt to overthrow Premier Phan Huy Quat's government last week Was a Saturn Launching Set for Tuesday By HOWARD BENEDICT AP Aerospace Writer CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — The Saturn 1 super-rocket is 1 scheduled for its first after-dark launching Tuesday to continue a flurry of space activity that began Saturday with the successful Project Fire mission. Also on the firing line are an interplanetary probe on Friday and the four-day orbital ride of astronauts James A. McDivitt and Edward H. White II on June 3. Florida missile watchers may see quite a spectacle as the Saturn 1, the world's most powerful rocket, pushes the Pegasus 2 meteoroid-detection satellite toward orbit. The launching is scheduled between 2:30 a.m. and 8:52 a.m. (EST). If the rocket gets off in darkness, the 300-foot exhaust flame from the eight-engine powerplant should be visible from much of Florida, weather permitting. The Pegasus 2 satellite Is to unfoid two wing-like panels to a span of 96 feet to offer a broad target for meteoroids, particles which race through space with incredible speed. These bits of space dust, mostly remnants of disintegrated comets, are a possible hazard for astronauts. The launching of the third in the Intreplanetary Monitoring Platform series is set for 6:30 a.m. Friday. A Delta rocket is to hurl the payload into an eccentric orbit ranging from 120 to 130,000 miles high to investigate cosmic rays, magnetic fields and solar winds. Astronauts McDivitt and White, both Air Force majors, are rehearsing for their 97-hour, 50-minute flight, whose major goal is to determine if man suffers mental or physical degradation during long exposure to the space environment. at 9 this morning, to signal the start of program. Mayor Paul Santini has declared today a legal holiday at Hurley and a full schedule of activities is planned to mark the occasion. Wisconsin Gov. Warren P. Knowles arrived at Hurley late this morning to participate In the activities and ins p e c t the progress made on the v a r ious projects. This is the first time an attempt has been made to paint an entire city at one time and Hurley is receiving nation-wi de publicity on the event. A num- 1 her of television stations and newspaper wire services had representatives on hand today to record the activities. Painting is scheduled to continue throughout the summer. Almost 600 persons, representing about 90 per cent of the persons owning Hurley buildi n g s have registered for paint, all of which will be donated by the association. It is expected that the remainder of the paint will be delivered to Hurley in the near future. Communist Viet Nam plot to steer South toward neutralism and eventually communism. LBJ Appeals To Employers WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson has appealed to the nation's employers to find work for the estimated 2 million youngsters who will be seeking summer jobs this year. For some of them, the President said Saturday, a summer •job might make the difference between returning to school in the fall or becoming a dropout. Johnson said all federal departments and agencies have been directed to try to place one trainee for every 100 employes on their present payroll. This. he said, would mean about 25,000 jobs. Seabees to Hunt Embassy 'Bugs' By DON CARSON WASHINGTON (AP) — The State Department is sending oul squads of Seabees to prevent bugs" from infesting its for eign embassies. To prevent recurrences, the State Department has picked 155 Seabees, 4 construction specialists and 30 Marines to super vise work on 15 major embassy construction Jobs during the coming fiscal year. The decision was revealed in closed testimony before the House Appropriations subcom mittee in February. Portions o: the testimony were first re leased last March 31. Another portion was released Sunday. State Department security chief G. Marvin Gentile told the subcommittee that despite American security local work men apparently sneaked in the electronic listening devices dur ing the basic construction of the embassies. Said Gentile: "I think our ex periences have shown that in the way we have handled ou affairs in new construction am reconstruction projects over seas, we have let ourselves b open for a real chance to b had' by the opposition." He said the Seabees will b used for close and constant ob servation of foregin workmen t prevent the planting of surrept tious listening devices on 15 ma jor embassy building and reno vation projects around th world. Marine guards will be as signed to the building sites dur ing non-working hours. The lo cations weren't given, but off cials said most would be a posts behind the Iron Curtain. In addition, Gentile said som Bolivia's Ruling Junta Rejects Truce Proposed by Tin Miners By JORGE CANELAS | miles south of La Paz, where LA PAZ, Bolivia (AP) — Bo- fighting Sunday produced a livia's ruling military junta re- number of casualties. jected today a 48-hour truce Miners at Quechisla were re- proposed by striking tin miners, ported to have blown up rail- several foreign countries. insisting that the miners first road bridges, interrupting rail; The release all their hostages. New traffic with Argentina. | night BEEHIVE OF ACTIVITY—Hurley High School Student Council members appear to be as busy as bees as they combine their time and talent to paint the home of Miss Agnes Hoye, 313 Iron St. Hurley. The project is one of 17 going on throughout the city today in observance of Paint-up Day in the city. (Daily Globe Photo) Conference on Natural Beauty Starts Today By FRANCES LEWINE WASHINGTON (AP) — Opening the two-day White House j conference on natural beauty, Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson said today it is important to remind the American people "that the beauty of their land depends on their own initiative and their will." The President's wife said ugliness is "an eroding force on the people of our land," but one which "every man, woman, and and many were Sunday at closed Brother Believes Ruby Is Insane By TOM JOHNSON DALLAS (AP)—Earl Ruby of Detroit testified today that he believes his brother, Jack Ruby, slayer of President Kennedy's assassin, is insane. The Detroit man was the first witness at a hearing to determine who will be the lawyers for the man who killed Lee Harvey Oswald. The question of insanity is a key one in the struggle between the lawyers since Jack Ruby's original attorneys contend the defendant cannot fire them because he is mentally unsound. Earl Ruby made the statement on his brother's mental condition under cross-examination by Joe Tonahill, whom the family is seeking to oust from i to save the forests and the soil.' child can attack and contribute to defeating." The First Lady spoke at a meeting summoned to promote President Johnson's program for making America more beautiful. It has been reported that before the conference ends it probably will ask Johnson to set up efforts to carry out the program. One of its first tasks might be a check of federal grants to see if the government is getting its money's worth in beautification projects. * * * Most of the work for this two- day conference was done beforehand in almost a year of task-force operations. May recommendations were prepared in advance churned out sessions of the 15 panels. Chairman Laurance Rockefeller convening the opening session, said, "Natural beauty must be an integral part of our •national life. It cannot be a frill or afterthought or a luxury subject to the red pencil of accountants, public or private." Rockefeller said in his prepared speech that natural beauty must be a vital part of how Americans build their country and be predicted it will literally be rebuilt in the next 40 years. "We must rescue our cities and countryside from blight with the same purpose and vigor with which, in other areas, we moved Group Created by OAS; Dominican Truce Continues American Is Named Deputy Commander By ROBERT BERRELLEX SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) — Brazilian Gen. Hugo Panasco Alvlm was named to command the Inter- American Peace Force In tht Dominican Republic Sunday night as the truce in Santo Domingo continued. U.S. Lt. Gen. Bruce Palmer was named deputy commander of the force in which U.S. Marines and paratroopers will outnumber Latin Americans 10 to 1. Palmer commands the American forces who landed here after the Dominican revolt on April 24. First units of a 1,250-man Brazilian force were due in Santo Domingo today, to Join small units from Honduras, Nicaragua and Costa Rica. * * * The United States said it would withdraw about 1,700 troops as soon as the Brazilians arrived and that further American men would be withdrawn in proportion to the number of Latin-America troops sent. These are eventually expected to total 2,000. The Inter-American Peace Force—the first such group In' the history of the Western Hemisphere — was created Sunday night by the Organization of American States. The OAS said its purpose will be to cooperate in the "restoration of normal conditions in the Dominican Republic" and to assist in creating "an atmosphere of peace and conciliation that will permit the functioning of democratic institutions." The act creating the force was signed by OAS Secretary-General Jose A. Mora, Col. Carlos de Meira Mattos for Brazil, Lt. Col. Alvaro Arias for Costa Rica, Maj. Policarpo Paz Garcia for Honduras, Col. Julio Gutierrez Rivera for Nicaragua and Gen. Palmer for the United States. Mora said the objectives for which the force was created come within the "broad provisions of the (OAS) charter which are concerned with matters affecting the peace and security of the hemisphere." The OAS * also * announced It the appeal maneuvering. Tona- hill has refused to leave the Seabees will be sent to Frank-1 case, contending Ruby signed a furt, Beirut, Panama and Tokyo where they will fan out to area embassies to prepare specially secure rooms. Baptists Given Unity Theme SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — One Lord, one world, one mission is the theme of the American Baptist Convention this year. Delegates to the 58th annual meeting of the denomination were charged to carry the unity theme as they headed for their homes today in 40 states and contract with him. Two groups of attorneys seek to represent Ruby. On one side is Tonahill, member of Ruby's original defense team, Opposing him is a group of out-of-state lawyers appointed by the Ruby family. These * * * More than 1,000 persons were invited to the conference, but only 120 were official members of the 15 discussion panels. After five-minute talks by each panel member, another half hour was devoted to questions and discussions from the floor. William M. Bennett, head of California's Public Utilities include the firm of Kunstler, | commission, suggested that tax Kunstler and Kinoy of New incentives be provided to Sol Dann of ~ meeting ended Sunday with dedication of more casualties were reported as An armed forces communique than 300 missionaries in colorful York, Sol Dann of Detroit and Elmer Gertz of Chicago. Ruby was brought from the jail under heavy guard. A newsman asked him which lawyers he preferred, and Ruby replied, "The lawyers my fam- produce a nationwide system of underground utilities. If the government can spend an estimated $2 billion a year on depletion allowances to spur the search for oil and gas, he suggested the same thing might be man said. The spokesman said a 6-year pation of the government-run workers resisted military occu- said soldiers restored calm at costumes of the nations they Kami mines and that many serve in. Adopted resolutions called for strengthening the United Nations, supporting the National situation council of Churches, and ex- ily are getting for me." This; done to help pay the cost of put- would be the Kunstler-Dann-' Gertz group. Ruby is under death sentence, but has appealed, and a sanity hearing has been ordered by the Texas Court of Criminal Appeals. ently killed another Marine mines. of the resisting miners had fled, when he discharged his rifle 1 Gen. Alfredo Ovando, com- A number of miners were accidentally, a Marine spokes- i mander in chief of the armed killed in the fighting. A cabinet | forces, said there will be no truce until "they free the 70 hos member called the "virtual civil war." pressing a willingness to send old girl was killed and another tages detained by the miners in! Presidential assistant Fernan-jofficial Baptist observers to the! TUSKEGEE, Reuther Will Receive Degree ting unsightly power lines underground. There were similar tax-incentive suggestions to hasten the flow of abandoned automobiles to the new giant crushing and grinding machines. child wounded slightly during a various mines." flrefight Saturday night between do Dieiz de Medina said troops fourth session of the Marines and Viet Cong guerrillas at Le My, 8 miles west of Da Nang. A Marine was wounded when a booby trap exploded. In the ambush Sunday night, the Viet Cong caught about 200 government troops 150 miles southwest of Saigon. A battalion It was the first official disclo-'had taken over the mining censure that the miners had so many captives. Army and air force troops marched this morning or. the will be carried out at all mines Milluni Mine, 24 miles north of of the state-owned Bolivian Min- ter at Kami, near the city of Oruro, 140 miles south of La Paz. He said "armed action" the capital, and shooting developed. A radio station controlled by the miners said there were ing Corp. The ruling military junta ordered the army to occupy the Ecumenical Council. Other resolutions condemned j receive racial segregation and recom-1 Letters mended that the government reevaluate its relationship with such countries as Red China and Cuba. The American Baptist Convention, which has 1,5 million Ala. (AP) — : Vatican Walter Reuther, president of 1 the United Auto Workers, will an honorary Doctor of degree from Tuskegee had gone from the district town deaths and injuries. of Thoi Binh to Khai Quan, 8j No new reports had been miles away, to relieve an out-jceived from Quechisla, ,jwo| Se« BOLIVIA — Page 10. JMo. — May U-15, 1966. Institute, it was announced Sunday. Reuther will receive the degree May at 31, Senator Erroneously Listed as Deceased WASHINGTON (AP) — Oops! Another U.S. senator has been erroneously listed as dead. Sen. Karl E. Mundt, R-S.D., reported today that he was described as "the late Senator Mundt" in a volume entitled "The Politics of the Budgetary Process." Mundt said he complained of graduation exercises the "rather premature an- a spokesman for the inouncement of my demise." Negro institution said. The com-! Earlier this year, Sen. Carl mines after striking miners re- members, will hold its next an- mencement speaker will be civil j Hayden, D-Ariz., ran up against re .fused to return to work. A gov- nua i meeting at Kansas City,' rights leader Dr. Martin Luther a similar situation in a different King Jr. book. had' worked out an informal cease-fire between the two warring factions. A 24-hour truce it arranged to evacuate dead and wounded expired at noon Saturday, but fighting did not resume. ^ An OAS spokesman said the rebel leader, Col Francisco Caamano Deno, and the junta chief, Brig. Gen. Antonio Imbert Barrera, had agreed, not to open fire unless attacked. The cease-fire seemed to b* working, and Sunday was one of the quietest days in Santo Domingo since the outbreak of tht revolt that toppled the government of Donald Reid Cabral. The military situation reached a stalemate last week after Junta troops broke rebel resistance in the city's northern suburbs. This left the rebels in control of a downtown area 12 city blocks long and 8 blocks wide cordoned off by U.S. troops. The United states has ordered Its troops not to allow either side across Its lines. "The military civil war Is over," said one diplomat here, "but the civil war will continue in politics." Imbert said in a radio speech that the rebels were facing "rapid exhaustion." U.S. and OAS negotiators were still trying to get agreement from the rebel and Junta leaders for a government representing all political factions except Communists and right-wing extremists. * * * U.S. negotiator McGeorge Bundy was reported pressing for a government headed by Antonio Guzman, minister of agriculture under ex-President Juan Bosch. The United States was also reported insisting that top rebel and junta leaders be excluded from the government. A rebel spokesman reiterated Sunday that Caamano was ready to resign as soon as • government was agreed on. But Imbert resisted any compromise with the rebels and Insist* ed they must surrender., Caamano reportedly told OA1 negotiator Mora that the rebels hoped for a "constitutional solution." He also told Mor* the rebels wanted the next Domlnlcaa election held under OA8 super* See GROUP - Fife 1*. ,|

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