Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 17, 1965 · Page 11
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 11

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 17, 1965
Page 11
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V* r TEMPERATURES: 24 lir. period to 11 a.m.: 74: 55. Previous 24 hr. period: 75; 50. Year ago: High 91; Low 65 Rain .22 in. Precipitation, year to date 19 07. I RON WOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS — Fair and cool tonight, low 44 to 52. Increasing cloudiness and warmer Sunday with scattered showers, high 7J to 80. Monday Outlook — Cloudy and cooler with showers. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 203. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 17, 1965. TEN PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS. B52 Bombers Support Ground Forces Robot Fireflies Illinois Pays Homage May Help Future Space Missions Chemicals From Real Fireflies Are Used By FRANK CAREY AP Science Writer fireflies in space — using chem icals from the "love lanterns" To Stevenson Today By CHARLES WIIALEN SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) — In the shadow of the office where he served as governor, i of Adlai E. Stevenson receives the j homage of Illinois today as one guard. Some of the mourners folded their hands in prayer. A few knelt on the stone floor in front armed services honor an of its great heroes. Kerner said Stevenson had dov. B Otto KeraVr. in a eulogy > remembered the great truths of prepared for a simple service,', >\ ''wherever fate and duty said all of Illinois citizens asi- to ° k ,, nln }' . . .. . . , .-.. ov.....^ ,,..v^. world will' We llved in tne shadow of WASHINGTON (AP. - Robot I ^} as tte ^?J ^^ ^d 8«*tae«, a greatness which "' his spirit in their hearts. , somehow seemed to bring to "Mnu; ho line pmnp Vinmp tn C8Ch Of US 3 Special feeling, a of real fireflies-may indirectly Now he has come home, to ^ g ^g hMn missions tn thP nlnn- ,<"•?. Illinois, to taKe ms piacc £ satisfaction that we lived in with our other heroes," Kerner °i sausiacuon, tnai we uvea m said, in placing Stevenson's - tne world of Adlal Stevenson," name alongside those of Abraham Lincoln, Stephen A. Doug- help future missions to the plan ets. At least 10,000 fireflies, collected by 4-H Club youngsters in srvs srs £:iassT*;-p!xr ""• The state's official ceremonies were scheduled for 10 a.m. agency an instrument to determine just how far out in space > living microbes can be found. Employing the same two; chemicals which cause the tail lamps of fireflies to light upi when they're in the mood for love, the instrument would be shot aloft on a rocket or an earth-orbiting satellite. Kerner continued. "This is a world that is better because of the life he lived, the deeds he performed, the words he spoke and the examples he set." the body had been of persons filed flag-draped bier as the ,_ , ... in state, in the Illinois members of his immediate Capitol under the 361-foot silver dome. family — his sister, Mrs. Ernest L. Ives, and his three sons, Adlai III, Borden and John Fell — viewed the casket alone. Later in the evening the fami- •ii/ii-u* Minus OC.VV.1.UVI.. ,. q nr j no .fipirt tPrirtav nftprnnnn Jjaier in me evening me lami- The space agency hopes to °Spnngfied Friday afternoon returned to the CB itol witn launch the first one late this "°™. Washington m a plain, iy _ . . _ _* year aboard a rocket climbing 100 miles. Wherever the space probe; encountered living microbes,; the impact would cause the rob- Stevenson, i ambassador to the United Nain London. During the afternoon and evening hours 1,800 persons an hour circled on railroad table on wnich a radio message to the GSrtri Scientists of the Goddard l , he ^ of Li ncoln had rested a Space Plight Center say the j centurv a &°project could be a help to future manned or unmanned missions to the planets in this way: If it is found that the outer limit of microbe life is less than the 50-mile limit generally estimated by scientists, the shielding shrouds on interplanetary spacecraft — designed partly to prevent contaminating the planets with any earth-type organ- 1 VIENNA, Austria (AP)—The isms — could be jettisoned ear-, fourth congress of Romania's lipr. That weight saving could ! Communist party opens next arid to the payload and help the: week or a note of growing iride- mission. Conversely, they indicate, if | cow's weakening grip on the the earth's atmospheric mi-1 Soviet bloc, crobes extend much beyond 50 A new national constitution miles, shielding precautions and a rewritten party statute, to would have to be intensified, j be adopted during the five-day The spacecraft could be steri-; congress, virtually deny Soviet llzed of earth-microbes before it '. claims to leadership in a man- was launched, but it still would; ner likely to be embarrassing to have . to be shielded against the Kremlin, those in the earth's' atmosphere, j The draft constitution omits The key to the artificial firefly i any reference to the neighbor- Instrument is the presence in ing Soviet Union, microbes — as in all living, In one of its 116 articles, the things — of a chemical calledj constitution sets forth Roma- adenosine triphosphate, or ATPJnla's future relationships with for short. I "other Socialist countries on the This chemical — rated as the basis of friendship and brother- closest thing to the spark of life ly cooperation." Sen. Paul H. Douglas, D-I11., who ran on the ticket, when Uons77oUapse"d wednesdaV on "a ^ enson ran for & overnor ln 194o. Mrs. Ives, who served as her brother's official hostess most of his term, was distraught with grief. Stevenson's body lay under the outstretched arms of a bronze statue symbolizing' Illinois welcoming the world. Two red and white carnation floral pieces, one from President Johnson and the other from Gov. Kerner, flanked the coffin. Dozens of other wreaths, some from India, Africa and other countries, filled a long stairway. Eight nations "ent consular representatives from Chicago to join in the memorial for the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations. They included Britain Germany, Japan, Canada, Bel gium, the United Aiab Republic, France and Nationalist China. When the presidential plane carrying Stevenson's remains Moscow's Grip Is Weakening By HANS BENEDICT i pendence that points up Mos- yet isolated by scientists — is a wondrous medium of energy- transfer in human, animal, plant and microbial systems. Without it, for example, the human heart couldn't beat. In firefly's tail lamp ATP — upon getting a nerve system signal from a love-sick firefly — triggers the illumination of two other chemicals. They are appropriately called luciferin and lucif erase. In the firefly experiments at Goddard in nearby Greenbelt, Md., scientists extract the latter two chemicals from fireflies sent by Florida kids. The fireflies are shipped dead, frozen in dry ice, but their chemicals are still active. Goddard scientists have, developed a laboratory-based instrument capable of detecting Designed to replace the first Communist constitution adopted in 1952 during the era of Stalinist domination, the draft stresses the need for close ties with f ; "countries of different social and political order" — namely, the West. The party statute, approved by the party's Central Committee last month and, published recently in the Romanian press, strikes a note of political autonomy. Unlike other East European parties which still adhere to a \ policy of Soviet leadership, the Romanians have bowed out of any commitments that might infringe on their new independent status. The statute declares that the party, as, the leading political and PASADENA, Caiif. (AP) — The world gets a look today at the second and third pictures taken of Mars by Mariner 4, the amazing U.S spacecraft which also found that planet's atmosphere too thin for any :orm of earth life. Jet Propulsion Laboratory officials said the photographs, snapped as the 575-pound spacecraft swung past Mars Wednesday at the climax of a lYz- month voyage, would be released to news media at noon. ARMS AND THE MEN—Barrels of 150mm howitzers dwarf the troops that man the heavy artillery as they stand in ranks during change of command ceremony in Saigon. Scene was at South Vietnamese military headquarters as Brig. Gen. Nguyen Huu Co, Vietnamese, defense minister took over from Lt. Gen. Tran Van Minh as chief of armed forces general staff. (AP Wire- photo via radio from Saigon) Powerful Rocket Fired by Soviets MOSCOW (AP) — Soviet ac- Atmosphere of Mars Is Too Thin for Life The officials gave no hint of what the photographs showed. Picture No. 1, released Thursay night, contained the bare outlines of an earth-like desert bordered by smudges that might possibly be vegetation. Taken at an altitude of 10,500 miles, it showed surface markings as small as three miles in diameter — far sharper than is possible with earth telescopes. As picture No. 3 was coming Friday, laboratory scientists told a news conference that Mariner 4 had helped them determine that Mars' atmosphere at the surface is about as thin as earth's at a height of 90,000 to 100,000 feet. "Men landing there certainly would have to wear space suits," said Dr. William H. Pickering, laboratory director. "But when you consider the amazing complexity and variety 408,350 contract has been |0f life forms on earth, you can't awarded for construction of a (exclude the possibility that permanent grave for President | some other kinds might have John F. Kennedy at Arlington j evolved on Mars." Contract Given For JFK Grave WASHINGTON (AP) — A $1,- counts of a powerful rocket used to put a spaceship with a 26,896-pound payload into orbit roused speculation today that ;he Russians are testing a super j booster for a manned moon shot. The new space station called Proton-1 was lofted Friday. First reports said it was the biggest paylbad ever hurled into space. But Tass indicated that the boosting rocket was" the key factor in the experiment. social power, "bases its one-quadrillionth of a granT'of activities upon Marxist-Leninist ATP — only slightly more than I Cachings — implementing them might be present in a single llv- in accordance with the specific ing cell. They say it's conceivable that the Goddard work could have important effects on medical research on earth, even helping determine whether malfunctioning or nonfunctioning ATP plays any role in such maladies as cancer and mental disease. Boat, Trailer, Motor Sell First Day With , Want-Ad Costing $1! Used sum in e r sporting goods sell quickly when used in a Daily Globe Want-Ad like this one: CEDARSTRIP BOAT — fiberglass bottom, Irallcr and B-HP motor. Phone 000-0000 All types of used sporting goods find eager buyers when advertised 1 in the Daily Globe Want-Ad's, The cost Is small, the action fast. On The Range And In The Onionagon Country It'i The Iron wood Daily Globe Want-Ads Get The Quick Action Results >hona 932.2211 for f Miss Ad-Taker conditions and characteristics of our country," In a manifesto published in April 1964, they claimed ful equality with the Soviet Union Khrushchev's successors, par ty chief Leonid I. Brezhnev and Premier Alexei N. Kosygin, ap parently have resigned them selves to Romania's autono mous course. In an apparent effort to patch up olfferences, Brezhnev i heading a Soviet "delegation to the congress which opens Mon day. Acquiring 8 Jet Transports WASHINGTON (AP) — Th space agency is acquiring eigh jet transports and five ships to National Guard unit fired a 19- gun salute. On the way to the Capitol the entourage wound through hilly Oak Ridge Cemetery past the granite shaft marking the tomb of Stevenson's hero, Lincoln. Stevenson's loyal band of associates who were with him in the bright days as governor when his political career was soaring, came back with him. Among them were such . men as Judge Carl McGowan of the U.S. Court of Appeals; William McCormick Blair Jr.. ambassador to the Philippines; Secretary of Labor Wiilard W Wirtz; ormer Postmaster General J. Edward Day, and Newton N. Mnow, former chairman of the Federal Communications Commission. Stevenson's body will repose in the rotunda until 1C a.m. Sunday. The funeral cortege will move by the white Executive Mansion before beginning th 60-mile trip to Bloomingtoi where Stevenson will be burie Monday in the family plot. Vice President Hubert H Humphrey will attend, the fina services in Bloomington, as wil the President's older daughter Lynda Bird Johnson. If MIC IMIUICU J In Racial Riot GREENSBORO, Ala. (AP — An uneasy peace has settled over this rural community after a Ku Klux Klan rally that followed an outbreak of racial violence which sent '7- Negroes to a hospital. . But city and country police, backstopped by a • reinforced squad of riot-trained state troopers, kept a constant vigil, fearful that a renewal of civirrights demonstrations might touch off another clash today.. . FBI agents and Justice Department attorneys .likewise maintained close surveillance on the west Alabama city. : The violence erupted when a small force of city and state police and sheriff's deputies sought to break up a gathering of young Negro pickets at the Hale County Courthouse. Officers swinging nightsticks began clubbing the Negroes to drive them back. Then white bystanders waded into the crowd, attacking demonstrators with clubs, rubber hoses and fists. Demos Accused of Abandoning 'Rational Debate' of Policies By BOB HORTON WASHINGTON (AP) — A top House Republican has , accused the Senate Democratic leadership of abandoning "rational debate and reasonable discussion" of President Johnson's Viet Nam policies. Rep. Melvin R. Laird of Wisconsin made the assertion Friday in • a statempnt aimed at Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield. "Certainly rational debate and reasonable discussion have been abandoned — not by Re publicans, but the leaders of the President's majority in the United States Senate," Lairc said. The situation this creates he added, "is deplorable." Laird, a frequent critic of the air and naval bombardment." Republicans have "proceeded in a reasonable and responsible manner," Laird said. "They have shown a spirit of fairness in standing up for the administration policy against Democratic critics of that policy." Meanwhile, Sen. Wayne Morse, D-Ore., frequently at odds with administration policies, told the Senate that Congress should stay 'n session because of the Vietnamese situa* tion. ) - Morse said • Congress must remain as a restraint to Presi: dent Johnson's conduct of the I war and whaj; he called "a dan gerous, desperate group of mer in the Pentagon who want a pre ' ventive war against Red Chi National Cemetery. The Aberthaw Construction Co. of Boston and Washington was the low bidder of nine firms which submitted bids among the 15 contractors solicited. Work is to begin this month. The office of the chief of Army Engineers said Friday the project is expected to take 14 months. The contract covers all major construction associated with the development of the grave and The American Titan 3C rocke surrounding area. This will in- with a thrust of 2.65 million | ^ U f5, ^ grave terrace, the ter- pounds orbited a satellite with a) dummy payload weighing about 21,000 .pounds last month. The U.S. satellite was attached to the second stage of the rocket bringing the total weight to 32,347 pounds. The two sections separated after six hours. American scientists noted, however, that the Soviet satellite had no -rocket attached. They estimated that if a rocket had' been attached, the total weight would have been about 40,000 pounds. A British space expert said in London there was little doubt that the new. Soviet rocket is intended for spacecraft capable of sending men-to the moon. Kenneth Gatland, vice president of the- British interplanetary Society, also said there was little doubt the Soviets intend to use he rocket for construction of a manned space station. "This," he said, "is the .booster we have been expecting the Russians to launch following the series of test firings they "have made for the past three years from their cosmodrome east of cent low wall and a circular walkway 210 feet in diameter. Other contracts will be signed shortly, the engineers said They will cover the marble base and bronze front for the eterna flame, the presidential seal on the terminal wall behind th grave, inscriptions on the over look wall and three slate grave markers. The original estimate for the grave was $2 million, with the government paying most of the costs as a shrine. The Kennedy family offered to pay all costs associated with graves them selves — estimated at between $200,000 and $400,000. Scientists who measured the gradual fading of signals com- ng through Mars' atmosphere as Mariner 4 swung behind the planet calculated it extends no more than eight miles above the urface. Earth's blanket of air s more than 20 miles deep. They said the measurements also indicated Mars' atmos phere is one to two per cent as dens as earth's. Earlier estimates had ranged as high as 1C per cent. This finding will be valuable to men now wondering whether to. use parachutes o retrorockets in braking the de scent of instrumented capsule they want to land on Mars i the 1970s. The study of the radio signals, known to react differently to various kinds .of molecules in an atmosphere, showed no oxygen on Mars. This .agreed with telescopic studies which indicate the presence of nitrogen, carbon dioxide, argon and a trace of water. Calculations Nikita Ruling Is Scrapped MOSCOW (AP) Formei Pacific. "The tests'were made'without the rocket's final stage. Now, at last, the final 'stage has been introduced to launch a test satellite of over 12 tons." Gatland said Soviet spaceman Yuri Gagarin told him at the International Astronautlcal Federation Congress at Paris in 1963 that sending men to the moon and assembling a space station in earth orbit were part if the same problem. "Clearly, the Russians have entered a new, accelerated phase of their space program," Gatland said. 'The new Russian booster is clearly bigger than America's Saturn 1,- although almost cer- ainly smaller than Saturn 5, now under construction for aunching American astronauts o the moon by 1970. "By assembling a moon ship n earth orbit, the Russians may well beat America to this goal," Gatland said. Tass said Proton-1 had been .ofted to study cosmic particles of super-high energies. It said ;he station is in an orbit with a high point of 390 miles and a low point of 118 miles. Soviet premier Nikita Khrushchev's rule giving preferen tial treatment to university applicants with work experience has been scrapped, Pravda reported today. Under Khrushchev's system administartion, has said the President might be close to losing GOP support on Viet Nam. He is chairman of the House Republican Conference, which includes all GOP members. His remarks followed Senate speeches by Mansfield on June 30 and July 8. He criticized House Republican Leader Ger- used during re-entry to combat aid R. Ford of Michigan for help with communications on the Apollo moon flights. , Projec't officials said Friday they are needed to help maintain communications during critical periods during the Apollo shots. _^ The C135 jet transports will be the effects of the plasma sheath blackout "which has drowned out communication space shots. on previous what he said was a threat to withdraw support from Johinspn unless he orders "indiscriminate slaughter of Vietnamese by na." Morse predicted that if the United States bombs Hanoi or Red China, the Soviet Union wil respond with all-out attacks on U.S. cities. Sen. John Stennis, D-Miss. also suggested remaining in ses sion, but for a different reason He said at a hearing on the $45 billion defense bill that Con gress should stay to determine the amount of money required to meet rising costs of the Vie Nam war. university applicants with two to five years working experi ence were given preference and only a few stipends went to un usually bright students just ou of high school. The. new system will give new high school graduates consid erably more places in the uni versities than previously. U.S. AF Planes Dump 500 Tons Of Bombs Today Suspected Communist Areas Are Targets By PETER ARNETT SAIGON, South Viet Natfl AP) — U.S. Air Force B5J bombers flying for the first time n support of Vietnaese ground orces, dumped 500 tons ot bombs today on suspected Communist positions in central Vie* Nam. Between 25 and 30 of the big ets flying 2,200 miles from Guam blasted the suspected area in the Mang Yang Pass, a key part of Route 19 stretching across central Viet Nam. A major ground operation ii reported underway along the route to clear-out Viet Cong guerrillas and open the road to supply convoy. On the political front, the killing of a rebellious army colonel by government security forces raised fears of new demonstrations by South Viet Nam's Roman Catholics. • ; said * * * The Defense Ministry Col. Pham Ngoc Thao, a man Catholic who led at least two unsuccessful coup attempts, 'was ambushed by security of Mairiner 4's path made it likely that the first picture was of a desert area called Phlegra, north of the Martian equator. The second and third pictures along this north-to-south track would fall between two deserts called Elysium and Amazonis. Later frames in the 25-minute camera sweep would cover a broad dark area, Mare Cim- merium, and another desert, Phaethontis, astronomers said. There was no hint as to when the later pictures being radioed across 134 million miles at a rate of one every 10 hours would be released. Ask Passage of Cold War Gl Bill of Rights • WASHINGTON (AP) — Sens. Robert P. Kennedy of New York and Ralph W. Yarborough of Texas have called for passage of a cold war GI bill of rights. The measure, opposed by the administration, would provide educational assistance allowances and loan aid to post-Korean conflict veterans. President's Emissary Seeks to End Bogalusa Racial Impasse Congressmen Asking Veto WASHINGTON (AP) — Eight congressmen have asked Presi-' dent Johnson to veto the cigarette labeling bill. They, say it would protect only the cigarette industry, and not the health of the-American people. The measure provides that after Jan. 1, 1966, every pack of cigarettes must bear this warning: "Caution: Cigarette smoking may be .hazardous to your health." ' The bill also' would bar the Federaji Trade Commission, state or local governments from requiring health warnings in cigarette advertising until at least July 1, 1969. By FRANK CARRARA BOGALUSA, La. (AP) — White House emissary John Doar sought today to end the racial impasse here and a Negro leader vowed that if blood is shed it would be "all kinds — both black and white." A. Z. Young, president of the Bogalusa Civic and Voters League, which has spearheaded the civil rights campaign here, added however, "We are going to do everything we can to keep down ^ civil war in this area." Doar, who came here under White House orders to See what could be done to solve the six- month-old racial conflict in this papermill town of 23,000, planned more private talks today with city officials and civil rights leaders. Gov John J. McKeithen said he must have the massive support of both white and Negro leadership throughout the state to help ward off outsiders whom he said were blocking efforts to gain racial peace at Bogalusa. Young, at a 'rally of some 300 negrces Friday night, called for picketing today "in the four corners of Bogalusa." He also said negroes would again march on City Hall "and I don't want this march turned around." Asst. Police Chief L. C. Terrell ordered a parade by 300 •Negroes, mpst of them teen-ag- ers, halted Friday after several fistfights broke out between whites and biracial pickets at a shopping center near City Hall. After the rally, Young said in an interview he was in accord with Terrell's action in halting the parade. 'We are going to do everything we can to keep down a civil war in this area," Young told a newsman. "But if blood is going to be shed in this area, we are going to let it rain down, all kinds — both black and white." Doar. assistant U.S. attorney general for civil rights, declined comment on his mission, except to tell newsmen he was in Bogalusa to "see that the laws are complted with and that all people show respect for law and order " McKeithen was rebuffed earlier this week when he called for a 30-day cooling off period to allow both sides to sit down at the conference table. At nis weekly news conference Friday McKeithen said he told council -leaders "that Louisiana was on the verge of obtaining a breakthrough giving it a position of leadership, that the only thing that could interfere is the way we handle in this state the transition required under civil rights legislation." "Someone eventually must make those Negroes understand they havp to be qualified to get jobs, 1 ' he said. "In my mind, the marchers are completely unreasonable — they don'$ know what they're marching for." forces and seriously wounded 1 ,' in a forest near Bien Hoa Friday. It said he died of his wound while being flown to Saigon. Thao had been the subject of an intensive manhunt. He was sentenced to death in absentia by a military tribunal on May 7. Reliable sources had reported earlier that Thao was arrested in a Roman Catholic monastery in the Saigon suburb of Thu Due. Bien Hoa is 20 miles northeast of Saigon, Most of Thao's' civilian and- military followers were Catholics. Roman Catholic charges of persecution by Buddhists in the government have sparked previous upheavals. Official Vietnamese sources, however, believed that lliao had discredited himself in the abortive coup attempts and contended that little Catholic reaction to his death was likely. * Thao helped lead an attempted coup against former armed forces commander Lt. Gen. Nguyen Khanh last Sept. 13, This attempt failed, as did another on Feb. 19, largely through.the intervention of Brig. Gen. Nguyen Cao Ky, the ctjtr- rent premier. Ky has had close relations with Buddhist leaders and is-not popular with Catholics. . ' The colonel had been in hiding since the Feb. 19 attempt, in v/hich he actually held Saigph, for one day. V •••' * * * ...-''" In the air action, the Guam- based B52s dropped 500 tons pi, explosives on suspected Wlelt Cong positions in Mang Yang Pass, a key part of Route ;19 stretching across central Viel; Nam from the port 'of Qui Nhph to the central plateau city ,;of Pleiku, the spokesman said. ';'••• The ground operation reportedly involved as many as 5,000 Vietnamese troops, who were clearing the road of Viet Cong and opening it to supply convoys. The spokesman said the bombing "was carried out at the request of the government of Viet Nam in connection with ground operations being conducted in the area..." It was the fourth announced U.S. Air Force B52 raid in South Viet Nam. : The spokesman said there was good weather over the target. The B52's normally bomb from a high altitude. Asked 1 why the giant bombers were used today, the spokesman said, "we wanted td" get a real good pattern on the target we want to hit." The so-called p zone, a Communist hideout in a thick jungle area about 25 miles north of. Saigon, was the target of previous B52 raids. Security Council Will Meet to Debate Issue. UNITED NATIONS (AP) "t- The U.N Security Council will meet Tuesday to debate the Dominican question in the midst of inter-American efforts to settle it. Soviet delegate Platon Morozov. council president month, proposed the meel after Dominican rebel Ruben Brache asked the coi to stop joint patrolling by' inter-American

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