Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 26, 1965 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

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Wednesday, May 26, 1965
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TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to 12 noon: 79; 58. Previous 24 hr. period: 76, 60. Year ago: High 70; Low 55. Rain, .32 in. Precipitation, to date, 15.17-in. D DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS — ClOUdy and ccooler with showers tonight and Thursday. Low tonight mostly in the 40s. High Thursday M to 63. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 159. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE WONWOOD, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 26, 1965. SIXTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CINTt. LBJ Asks Highway Beautification Funds One American Dies in Viet Cong Ambush Another Wounded, Third Is Missing By PETER ARNETT SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — One American was killed, another was wounded and a third was missing today following a Viet Cong ambush 60 miles northwest of Saigon. In the air war, U.S. warplanes battered military installations and transport facilities in North Viet Nam on a round-the-clock basis. The Americans were ambushed Tuesday as they were traveling in a jeep from the Special Forces camp at Ben So; to Tay Ninh. An irregular South Vietnam ese strike force made contad with the Viet Cong, and a re gional company accompanied by two American advisers wa sent into the area. In the firefight that followed 11 Viet Cong were reported killed. South Vietnamese losses were four killed and four wounded. The American who was killed an enlisted man, was the 386th American combat death in South Viet Nam since December 1961. This is one more than the American battle dead in the Spanish- American war. Twenty F105 Thunderchiefs hit a radar site at Hon Matt Island and a petroleum storage area at Vinh, 130 miles south of Hanoi, a U.S. spokesman said . Pilots reported they damaged! single increase m history. WINS FIGHT TO OUST ATTORNEY—Jack Ruby, convicted slayer of Lee Harvey Oswald, talks to newsmen after winning court battle to have Joe Tonahill, a member of Ruby's original defense team, removed as his counsel in forthcoming sanity hearing. Hearing was in Dallas, Texas. (AP Wirephoto) House Approves State School Aid Increase By AL SANDNER Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP)—The House of Representatives Tuesday approved a $71 million hike in present, $242 recommended by Romney and $260 recommended by the House committee. districts (those $13,000 in state 600 U.S. Troops Are Withdrawn From Dominican Latin-American Men Take Their Place By ROBERT BERRELLEZ SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) — The United States today began withdrawing 600 of the 21,000 troops it has stationed in the Dominican Republic. Their place is being filled by Latin-American soldiers arrivng for the new peace force of the Organization of American States. Within a week the Latin Americans in the Inter-American Force will total about 1,700 men. An equal number of Americans are expected to leave the divided country. Fighting in Santo Domingo between troops of the military- civilian junta and rebel forces has come to a halt. But U.S. officials admitted that a political solution was not in sight due to the junta's insistence that the rebels surrender and that it become the country's only government. McGeorge Bundy, President Johnson's special envoy, was returning to Washington today after 10 days of intensive but futile efforts to bring the rival factions together. About all the two sides have Rusk Believes Reds May Have 2nd Installation Near Hanoi WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of State Dean Rusk said today there may be a second Soviet installation in the vicinity of Hanoi, North Viet Nam, armed with what he termed missile-associated equipment. He told a news conference this represents a deepening of the Soviet involvement in support of Communist North Viet Nam. Rusk did not go into detail that extremists or Communists— when asked about reports there are more than one surface-to-air missile installations near the North Vietnamese capital. But he acknowledged that "there may be a second site in the immediate Hanoi area. We be Impoverished with less than yiU VCtl O. O * * lUiliUJll 11LIYI/ i*i I »» *Vi* i^.»JtJ 1/i.iMi* if*v)wwv ••«- wv»w state school aid — the largest I equalized valuation per pupil) four buildings at the radar site The $451.82 million bill was and destroyed four buildings at passed 105-1 and sent to the Vinh. ! Senate where ready acceptance do not know if there may more." The State Department acknowledged earlier this month that a missile site was under preparation in the Hanoi area. Rusk said that "we understand in one that there is present missile - associated equipment." Rusk also said the Communist threat in the Dominican Republic has been "very substantially reduced." He also foresaw a further pullout of U.S. forces from Santo Domingo soon. His generally favorable rejport on the Dominican situation came four weeks to the day after President Johnson first sent Marines into Santo Domingo. Four U.S. Navy Skyraiders and two F8 Crusaders from the carrier Midway damaged or destroyed 16 buildings at the Phu Van supply depot, 150 miles j Rep south of Hanoi, the spokesman orosse is expected. The amended bill was drafted in compromise sessions between Democratic majorities in both houses. said. An undisclosed number of Robert Waldron, R- Pointe, minority leader, FlOSs hit two North Vietnamese river boats, three barracks and eight bridges near Vinh, accord- Ing to initial reports. A U.S. spokesman said all planes returned safely despite heavy antiaircraft fire over Vinh. Navy planes made raids during the night. Twelve planes from the carrier Midway bombed a barracks area at Quan Lan, 150 miles south of Hanoi. Pilots reported barracks buildings and supply and storage structures were 70 per cent destroyed. Ten planes from the carrier Coral Sea dropped flares to illuminate targets in three separate sorties. Pilots of two Al Sky- raiders reported they hit two trucks on Route 7 and another on Route 116, about 125 miles south of Hanoi. Despite antiaircraft fire, all planes returned safely to the carriers, spokesmen said. U.S. authorities in Saigon said cast the lone dissenting vote. He protested that the bill would cost the state a possible $90 million over present expenditures, meaning new taxes or fiscal reform. "I have no real, sincere ndication from you (Speaker Joseph Kowalski, D - Detroit) ,hat we intend to use anything other than the present state surplus to finance the bill," he said. Rep. Mrs. Lucille McCollugh, investigations were on to identify four attacked a South still going planes that Vietnamese army post just south of the border with North Viet Nam Tuesday. U. S. military spokesmen and the Vietnamese commander at Da Nang had said the plane were Communist MIGs. Bui American military authorities in Saigon said they were U.S jets that had gotten off course. Five Vietnamese were wound ed in the raid. On the political front, dispute developed over the ap pointment of two new ministers to Premier Phan Huy Quat's three-month-old government. Reliable sources said Chief of See AMBUSH—Page 2. chairman of the tion Committee, House Educa- sponsored the bill. She said "the state is now closer to paying its fair share of school costs. We are moving up toward 50 per cent of the cost for the first time in years, taking the burden off the property tax payer. The trend in recent year has been toward a 60-40 split between the state and local units," she said. Rep. David Holmes, D-Detroit a Negro, tried to amend the bill to conform to federal school aid regulations to. withhold aid to districts in which racial or religious discrimination is prac- would get enough additional funds to enable them to spend about $380 per pupil providing they are making a total effort" in taxation to meet the state average of 14.5 mills. This would cost the state $23.25 million next year. The bill would pay 75 per cent of allowable costs for special education and transportation 'to encourage local programs to educate exceptional boys and girls," Mrs. McCollough said. The bill also allocates $4 million in special aid to school districts "educating large numbers of disadvantage^ youth." It also raises the deductible millage factor from 4.25 mills to 4.6 mills. Deductible millage is the factor used to spread school aid on a relatively equal basis to both rich and poor districts. Republicans agreed on is that any new government should be strongly anti- Communist and should not be a right-wing dictatorship. U.S. officials said OAS Secretary-General Jose A. Mora would now have, charge of negotiations. Deputy U.S. Defense Secretary Cyrus Vance, who came here with Bundy, is remaining to help Mora. Bundy and his team of negotiators have been trying to promote a coalition government headed by Antonio Guzman, agriculture minister in the government of exiled President Juan Bosch. The rebels have welcomed the idea, but the junta has rebuffed it. The junta president, Gen. An- Johnson said that in addition to saving lives of foreigners he wanted to prevent a Communist takeover. Reporting today with "considerable satisfaction on what has been accomplished so far," the secretary of state said: — The threat of a takeover by has been very substantially reduced although not completely eliminated. The threat has been reduced because it is now clear to everyone that the Dominican solution will not be through violence but through democratic processes. — The Brazilian commander of the inter-American force at Santo Domingo will be reviewing his needs and Rusk hopes a substantial number of the ap proximately 21,000 American troops still there can be withdrawn soon. However, some will stay on for some time under the Organization of American States banner. — A number of the Western Hemisphere's foreign ministers will meet in Washington Thursday to review the Dominican situation and consider, among other things, what arrangement might be made for a standby inter - American force which could be rushed to trouble spots while the OAS is going through its consultation process. — "In Paris they might give more attention to the fact that he countries of the hemisphere re dealing with this problem. This is a matter in which the rench government does not carry a very heavy responsibill- .y." That was in connection with iQday's French Cabinet pronouncement against "foreign intervention" in the Dominican Republic. — The main unfinished business in the Dominican Repub- IIEADS FORCE — Brazilian Gen. Hugo Panasco Alvim, above, is commander of the newly-created Inter-American Force in Dominican Republic. The Or ganizatipn of American States authorized the IAF, the first such grouping ever created in Western Hemisphere. (AP Wire photo by radio from Rio de Jan eiro) tried to amend Play Pen, Teeter Babe and Baby Walker Find Ready Market This result - getter was published three days and sold all articles listed: BABY PLAY PEN lector babr. walker Phone 000-0000 Used children's furniture and toys are easy to sell when you use The Daily Globe Want-Ads to tell about, them. The cost is small, the action fast. On Tht Rang* And In Th* Ontonaggn Country It'i The Ironwood Doily Globe Want-Adi Get Th* Quick Action Results Phon* 932-2211 for Miss Ad-Tak*r ticed. His amendment was withdrawn because he did not "want to jepoardize the bill" in a floor fight. It would have allowed the State Board of Education to withhold aid to any district found in court to be violating state or federal antidiscrimina- tion laws. Holmes said he will introduce the discrimination ban in a separate bill in the next legislative sessions. The aid bill represents a $40 million hike over the reco- mendations of Gov. George Romney for the coming fiscal year and about $20 million more than the Senate's earlier recommendation. the bill out but instead they supported it. Rep. Martin Buth, R-Comstock Park, objected when a Democrat moved to shut off debate. "I don't think a half - hour debate is sufficient on a bill as important as this," he said. Rep. George Sietsema, R Grand Rapids, tried unsuccessfully to reduce the deductible millage factor according to the percentage of nonpublic school students in the district. Rep. James Farnsworth, R Otsego, was one of two Republicans to vote against the amendments. Waldron cast the other "no" vote. Without teacher retirement payments, the current year's school aid fund is $380 million With it, it comes to $434 million. Teacher retirement was not included in the House bill tonio Imbert the coalition Barrera, formula assailed Tuesday as a "frank intervention in the internal affairs" of the Dominican Republic because it originated abroad. Instead, Imbert proposed creation of a provisional legislative council to serve, apparently in an city, junta. under advisory capa- the present The council members would be appiinted by professional, industrial, agricultural and labor organizations. The armed forces would publicly pledge allegiance to civil authority. Imbert elections span of the council and the junta. made no mention of or the proposed life Foreign Aid Bill Passed by House By ERNEST B. VACCARO WASHINGTON (AP) — House passage of a one-year, $3.37-bil lion foreign aid authorization bill has set the stage for a show down with the Senate over the future course of the program. Senate leaders said they wil push for early passage of a dif ferent version — one which ex tends the program for tw years, at $3.35 billion a year — and calls for termination of foi eign aid in its present form aft er that. The House passed its one-yea measure — with no provisio for termination — by a vote of 249 to 148 Tuesday. It did so after rejecting, 219 to 177, a Republican attempt to cut $131 million from the development loan section. Sen. J. W. Fulbright, D-Ark., chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, told newsmen he thinks the Senate will go along with the committee's rec- Tornadoes Move Into Midwest lie is the formation of a moderate interim government to run the country until election can be held for a permanent government. The negotiations for a coalition regime are a difficult process, but most Dominicans believe that a democratic —nol extremist — solution is the answer. Rusk devoted • his opening statement at the 40-minute ses sion with newsmen — his firs since March 24 — to the Domin ican crisis. Rusk denied that the United States failed to consult the OAS quickly enough before landing American troops at Santo Domingo. He said the U.S. government had to act urgently and its consultation with the OAS was prompt after the troop order was issued. In connection with the contention of some critics that U. S. intervention benefited one Dominican side or the other, Rusk By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tornadoes, some causing p- perty losses, moved into Missouri, Wisconsin and the Chicago area today, after a night of violent storms and a number of tornadoes in the Great Plains. Officials of suburbs west and south of Chicago reported that tornadoes struck their areas and caused some property damage, but an estimate was not immediately made. Police in Addison, west of I President Seeks Regulations for Signs, Junkyards Package of 4 Bills Given to Congress By FRANCES LEWINB WASHINGTON (AP) — P«S- dent Johnson asked Congress today to ban billboards and unsightly junkyards along busy highways. And he sought fund! lor highway beauttllcation. In a letter to officials of the Senate and House, Johnson put forth these sweeping and conf-j troversial proposals one day- after the close of a White House conference on natural beauty. The most controversial of the presidential recommendations was his plan to control outdoor advertising. "In general," he told Congress, "such controls would re? quire that no advertising sign* be erected in areas within 1,000 feet of the pavement and visible; to the passing motorists. Exist-:, ing signs would have to be : removed by July 1, 1070." , , Johnson said that, If Congresa agrees, no states could receive federal highway aid after Jani. 1, 1968 unless they control billboards along Interstate and primary roads — the most heavily traveled highways. Billboards still would be permitted, however, along routes zoned or used primarily for commercial or industrial purposes. : In proposing controls over Junkyards, Johnson said: "I recommend that as a condition of receiving federal aid, states must exercise control along the entire Interstate and primary systems. No hew'Junk- yards could be established wlfh- In 1,000 feet of the pavement and visible to the motorist: Ex- said there never hood that either was a likeli- the rebel or junta forces would have wholly succeeded militarily. Bundy and Vance visited the rebel sector in downtown Santo Domingo Tuesday for a four- hour talk with the rebel chief, Col. Francisco Caamano Deno. A U.S. Embassy spokesman said the exchange was "useful and serious" but disclosed no details. Caamano has said he would relinquish his claims to the presidency if an agreement is reached on a coalition. Astronaut White Is Assigned To Take Stroll Through Space ommendation authorization for and two-year two-year By HAROLD R. WILLIAMS AP Aerospace Writer No television cameras will watch White. His flight partner, deadline for the administration to come up with a new program. The differences would have to be ironed out in a Senate-House conference committee. Fulbright said he still has not decided if he will manage the Senate bill on the floor when it comes up for debate. Fulbright served notice on the administration last fall he would not steer the measure in the Senate if it submitted an omnibus bill. He lost a motion in his own committee to split military and economic aid into two separate bills. In the end, however, the corn- It also represents a substantial! *"%"'" drop from the $112 million in- iiaKe 5ucn crease approved by the House Ways and Means Committee. The bill, Mrs. McCollough said would provide aid in four major areas. It sets state aid per pupil at $225 compared with $236.50 at HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) — command pilot James A. Mc- Strolling through space at 17,500 i Divitt, 35, will take pictures miles per hour about 100 miles through the spacecraft's win- above the earth could be hard dows. The entire exercise will work for any astronaut. j take about 22 minutes. The man who is scheduled to White is in superb physical walk June 3 is condition. "He could run the it. | mile, fight a 10-round boxing Edward H. White II officially, match, swim 20 miles and dp Tuesday about anything that would re- Queen Visits Troops In Western Germany SOEST, Germany (AP) — Queen Elizabeth II took a day off today from her tour of German cities and states to visit some of her troops stationed in West Germany. Her day began with a visit to Canadian forces at Nearby Fort York. The local German population turned out in large numbers to cheer the queen as she and her husband, Prince Philip, arrived. Gilruth, quire physical endurance," said write answered, "that's what I get paid for." The San Antonio, Tex., native, mittee accepted mendation for a thorization, amendment his recom- two-year au- Chicago, confirmed that a twister hit the village. Other tornadoes reportedly hit the Elgin and Wheaton areas. The Air Force reported damage to buildings from high winds at O'Hare International Airport, on Chicago's Northwest Side. Five persons were slightly injured when high winds struck a mobile home court near Reedsburg, Wis. A small tornado or severe windstorm swept a path of destruction through an area near Kansas City early today. Strong winds overturned several house trailers in Blue Springs, Mo.,' east of Kansas City. Four per- As for Viet Nam, Rusk said that while there has been no dramatic change in the situation, it is desirable that a full Texas to the Great Lakes. Cha- sons were Heavy injured, downpours accompanied many of the storms from review of the situation be held here with President Johnson. In that connection he mentioned that Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor is coming home for the purpose. He sharply reminded the Soviet Union and Communist China that the United States is "utterly serious" in its commitment to South Viet Nam and will not be driven out. nute, Kan., was doused with 2.17 inches of rain in six hours and Waterloo, Iowa, and Topeka, Kan., got about one inch each. Late Tuesday a rash of tornadoes ripped through an area from Minnesota to Texas. The twisters struck sections of Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas, Nebraska, and Minnesota, causing extensive property damage. Senator Says Voting Rights Bill Could Cause Violence By JOHN CHADWICK I No. 1 priority tag in President WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen.' Johnson's legislative program. Spessard Holland, D-Fla., told Its overwhelming approval the Senate today that enactment was assured when the Senate of the voting rights bill "is voted 70-30 Tuesday, the 24th going to result in violence just! day of debate, to put its debate 'limiting cloture rule into effect. as sure as I'm here." coupled with an by Sen. Wayne Morse, D-Ore., to terminate the whole program in its present form after that. The Morse amendment would establish a 12-member planning committee, including four senators and four House members, to examine foreign aid and make recommendations to the The Senate was poised to pass ( Tydings' amendment struck the bill and send it to the, from the bill's coverage formula House. A vote on the measure!the exclusion of aleins and mili- was expected before nightfall. ! tary personnel and their de- Holland recalled the violence! pendents in determing whether in the South in the post-Civil! less than 50 per cent of a state War Reconstruction Era over or county's voting-age popula- Negro voting and other matters, tion was registered or voted in 'Don't we learn anything, November of last year. isting Junkyards would have to be effectively screened or removed by July 1, 1970." The President said some states might lack adequate police powers to control outdoor advertising and junkyards. "Where this Is the case," he said, "the federal government would be authorized to pay its share of the cost of purchase or condemnation." in submitting a package of four bills Johnson was doing just what the 1,000 delegates to the natural beauty conference wanted. Johnson, who called the two- day conference, wound it up with a big reception at the White House and a lengthy speech pronouncing his own dedication to the cause of natural beauty. -Chairman Laurance Rockefeller and four panelists had reported to the President some of the scores of recommendations for expansion of scenic highways, protection of waters, reclaiming lands and wildlife and a need to educate Americans on nature's beauties. Johnson said he wants governors to follow up with similar conferences in every state. Two are scheduled in California and Massachusetts. The President said he aimed "to keep the fruits of this enormous effort from being dissipated." "I intend to make full use of your work," he told the delegates at the White House, "and I hope local oflclals in every state will do the same." Johnson told about his blltof, saying: "We have not been idle while you were working." He said he was determined that the government be "a model and • pacesetter in this field." Mrs. Johnson opened the conference Monday and attended some panel sessions. Two of the would require President's bills the use of $230 million in highway funds for from history?" he asked. 'I shudder to think what will The bill applies automatically landscaping, scenic roads beautlflcation, and recreation along the nation's road system.. President for submission of an i voting AVt + 1 I«A! \1 ftt Ff f\ \»/%«-»*- fr\*mi «4- »•*! *• V. ° got the assignment from Dr. Robert R. Manned Spacecraft Center Dr. Charles Berry, physician in director. charge of astronauts' health. The 34-year-old Air Force ma-' A friend asked White why he jor will climb out of his Gemini- wanted to leave the spacecraft 4 spacecraft over Guaymas, to go into space. Mexico, during the second orbit, and cavort through space for about 10 to 12 minutes before he _ „,»..»..„ ... „..„„>,,. climbs back into the cabin over, who is six feet tall and weighs| renorter"thev"wouid"suDDort"the the Florida coast. "" J ~ """ *'—' """"•' happen in where entirely different format with tight new criteria for aid for the fiscal year that starts July 1, 1967. It would limit future aid to 50 countries. Both Democratic Leader Mike lem." The hours to states, or counties within! Johnson hopes to eliminate states i states, where less than half of, existing billboards by 1970 on Negro the adults were registered or I tne network of 230,000 miles $f prob-, voted if at least 20 per cent of, federal-aid primary roads and ithe population was non-white i tne completed 20,000 miles of Senate, meeting three | and if a literacy test was used ahead of its usual noon to qualify voters. those few the problem of is still a serious i«*f er Everett Dirksen told a 171 pounds, has practiced leav- j two-year extension and the ter- The daring feat will be one of ing and re-entering the space- m j na ti on provision two firsts for the United States, | craft 110 times in pressure 1 the longest mission — four days' chambers and during weightless — and the first astronaut to leave his cramped spaceship to venture into space. Soviet cosmonaut Alexei Leonov was the first flying in a KC13T airplane at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Ohio. Special equipment developed human to for the stroll has been qualified leave his spaceship. He somer- to withstand micrometeorites saulted before European television cameras March 18. and the harsh rays of the Gilruth said. sun, Delirious Welcome LISBON, Portugal CAP)—Music fans gave a delirious welcome to Van Cliburn Tuesday night when the young American pianist played a program In the Gul- benklan Foundation's ninth musical festival. time, quickly adopted by voice vote an amendment to , prevent the bill's effectiveness Lead- from being held up while the Census Bureau collected new i population figures. Under the amendment by Sen. Joseph Tydings, D-Md., the bill's coverage was broadened to take in two sparsely settled election districts in Alaska, As the bill was originally submitted by the administration, aliens and military personnel and their dependents were to be counted In the voting-age population of a state or county, but the Senate Judiciary Committee adopted an amendment to exclude them. Tydings told the Senate that the Census Bureau has no Inter- three additional North Carolina I figures on aliens and military counties and two more counties and Hampton, Va. The measure, designed to pre- personnel by states and counties and the committee, when it acted, didn't realize how trouble- vent denial of voting rights be-| some it would be for the Census cause of race or color, carries a {Bureau to get them. planned 41,000-mile state superhighways. Here are the legislative posals Johnson sent to the capitol along with his message) 1. In order to claim federal highway aid for interstate and primary roads — the most heavily traveled highways — states would have to ban but boards 'within 1,000 feet of theft roads, except In areas zoned tw commercial and industrial tup. 2. All junkyards within alffbt of interstate and primary would either be effecttv,, screened from view or eliminated. If states were forced injf See PRESIDENT-Faf t 1. ,,,

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