Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 27, 1965 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

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Thursday, May 27, 1965
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TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to 12 noon,: «0; 41. Previous 24 hr. period: 79; 58. Year ago: High 64; Low 41. Rain, trace. Precipitation, to date, 15.17 in. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS - . , and cooler with occasional rain, < possibly mixed with snow.' *l',i' times tonight. Low tonight M to 39. Partly cloudy and coo\ftto*f with high mostly in the Mi. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 160. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE MEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 27, 1965. SIXTEEN PAGES SINGlf COPY 10 CENT! r 1J 7. • Lawmakers Deal Heavy Blows to 4 Bills Senate Rejects County Home Rule Proposal Compensation Bill Approved by 32-1 LANSING (AP)—The Senate approved broadened unemploy- Dominican Rebel Congress Accuses U. S. of Coercion By LOUIS UCHITELLE I qualified as coercive, have SANTO DOMINGO, Domin-! strongly pressured responsible lean Republic (AP) — Leaders j personalities and organisms in of the Dominican rebel congress Santo Domingo and abroad with the manifest desire to impose solutions openly contrary to the democratic interests of the Dominican people and the 1963 sent a message to non-Communist nations around the world Wednesday night accusing the United States of coercion in Dominican internal affairs. The attack on the U.S. intervention in the Dominican crisis was signed by Arevalo Cedeno constitution." The message obviously referred to attempts by special envoys of President Johnson to Valdez and Anibal Campagna as i get the rebel and junta factions presidents of the Chamber of I to set up a coalition government ment benefits but turned down county home rule in a session that extended over nearly 16 j Deputies and Senate dissolved i headed by Antonio Guzman, hours Wednesday and today. by the overthrow of President agriculture minister under Juan Bosch in 1963. County home rules stumbled over amendments tacked on during nearly five hours of debate and fell two votes short of Li.:: .21-5 of the bill hoped to rescue it today. The 151-page unemployment compensation measure passed 32-1. It upgrades weekly benefits by about 20 per cent, extends coverage to workers in firms with as few as one employe and eases qualification for benefits. The present maximum benefit scale, ranging from $33 to $60 depending on number of dependents, would be increased to $44-$72. The average check would increase $11. In a surprise motion by Sen. Roger Craig, D-Dearborn, the Senate sent back to committee a bill expanding privileges of chiropractors. Because of a series of healing arts bills, Craig has called for complete legislative study of the relationship and divisions among such professions. The chiropractor bill would have permitted such practitioners to call themselves chiropractic physicians, sign death certificates, draw blood and work on areas of the body beyond the vertebrae and related structures. By a 34-1 vote, the Senate approved a bill requiring auto insurers to give clients 30 days written notice if they do not intend to renew a policy. Insurers would be prohibited from canceling policies unless the in- suree did not pay premiums, picked up eight violation points in 12 months or had a collision as a result of his reckless driving. A $6.87 million increase in state grants to county social welfare programs was approved 35-0. The state will pay 35 per cent of county costs and will pay 100 per cent after a county has spent 1 mill on its state equalized valuation. The state now pays 30 per cent with no ceiling on county expenditures. A state boundary commission will be created to handle city and village incorporations and consolidations under terms of a measure passed 23-11. With two days remaining for action on Senate bills, 41 items remained in position for action on the Senate calendar. Sent to parliamentary leaders in the Western Hemisphere, Europe, the Middle East and Asia, the message asked for support of the "free and democratic parliaments" of the world. It did not go to Cuba, Haiti, the Soviet Union or Red China. The cable said it was "no longer a secret how the United States government, employing dilatory tactics that could be Gen. Ovando Back at Post LA PAZ, Bolivia (AP) — The ruling military junta has restored its armed forces commander to the co-presidency of Bolivia following his negotiation of the truce that ended a week of bloody fighting between the army and rebellious tin miners Gen. Alfredo Ovando returned to the post he shared briefly with Lt. Gen. Rene Barriento; last November after the over throw of President Victor Paz Estenssoro. Public demonstra tions forced Ovando to step down, leaving Barrientos in the presidency. A few mines resumed work Wednesday, but most of them were still idle. At Least 2 Are Dead in Storms By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tornadoes and thunderstorms hammered eight states in the i nation's midsection Wednesday, tilling at least two persons, inuring several others and caus- ng extensive property damage. The twisters whipped across sections of Illinois, Indiana, Missouri, Wisconsn, Michigan, Iowa, Ohio and Oklahoma. A lineman was killed in Elk- lart, Ind., when strong winds blew a dangling power line against him. He was repairing damage from the Palm Sunday ;ornadoes. One person was killed by lightning in Sylvania, Ohio, a Toledo suburb. The Chicago metropolitan area was lashed by violent weather including five tornadoes. At least 11 persons suffered injuries. Twisters hit ome populous areas. No deaths were reported. "It looked like someone had a string and was pulling it down to earth," said a pilot who watched a tornado from his plane 2,000 feet up. In suburban Skokie, high winds ripped parts of a roof from a junior high school while 850 pupils and 50 teacher huddled in the hallways. None was injured. At O'Hare International Air port on Chicago's northwesi side, four persons were injured when a twister blew out a glas: window. Two planes were damaged and total damage to the termi nal was placed at $500,000. A tornado swept across Okla homa City at tree-top level anc damaged several buildings and airplanes. It destroyed the Church of God and Christ. Five persons were injured when high winds battered a mo bile home near Reedsburg, Wis Strong winds overturned house trailers in Blue Springs Mo., and a tornado struck Madi son, Mo. Scores of livestock were killed and farms were damaged by tornado-like winds in Iowa. Lost Beagle Returned 1st Day With Daily; Lost Ad Cost $1.00! Another lost pet was quickly returned home with this result-getter: LOST: BKAGLE—black blanket with white and tan. Lost in vicinity of Iromvood. Phone 000-0000. Lost pets are returned to their homes quickly when folks use the Daily Globe "Lost Ads" to tell about their misfortune. The cost is small, the action fast. On Th« Ring* And In Tht Ontonagon Country It's The Iron wood Daily Globe Want-Ads Gtt The Quick Action Result! Phon* 932-2211 for Ad-Tak»r Bosch. * * * The junta president, Gen. Antonio Imbert Barrera, also assailed the plan as "a frank intervention in the internal affairs" of this Caribbean nation, but the rebels had indicated they were in favor of it. It is not known how many members of the Bosch Congress are holed up in the rebel sector n downtown Santo Domingo. Rebel sources claim there are enough for a quorum, but this is challenged by anti-Bosch elements. The Congress purportedly roistered 15 of its 27 senators and 41 of 74 deputies in rebel erritory on May 3 and elected he insurgent leader, Col. Francisco Caamano Deno, provisional president of the nation. McGeorge Bundy, who .headed ;he U.S. negotiating team sent here to try to resolve the crisis, returned to Washington Wednesday. He was reported convinced he had made considerable progress in laying the basis for a settlement. Bundy turned over the task of mediation to Jose Mora, secretary-general of the Organization of American States. Deputy U.S. Undersecretary of Defense Cyrus Vance remained here to. assist Mora. Bundy did' not know whether, he would be sent back here after reporting to Johnson on the crisis, but U.S. officials plainly felt that the main responsibility is now in the hands of the OAS. Mora has ordered an investigation of charges by Caamano that the junta has violated hu- U. S., Vietnamese Forces Blast High-Level Viet Cong Meeting By EDWIN Q. WHITE SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) — U.S. Army helicopters and Viet- man announced 20 U.S. and Vietnamese fighter - bombers, flying with a five-plane escort. . . .... rained 55 tons of bombs on a namese troops shot up a Viet j North Vietnamese army bar- Cong gathering 25 miles south! racks and supply area 220 miles of Da Nang today and killed j south of Hanoi, about 85 of the enemy. Twenty-i p »°ts reported 65 per cent of live suspects were captured. | tneir targets destroyed and A Vietnamese marine major I heavy damage to the remainder said seized documents indicated | of tne Ben Quang barracks-sup- the Viet Cong were holding a high-level meeting of many unit officers in the area. One Vietnamese soldier was ply area. A U.S. Navy pilot was be- Fiscal Reform, i Bridge Measure! Lose in House f Inspection of Motor ' Vehicles Is Rejected By AL SANDNER "$:_ LANSING (AP) — The HOUtt dealt heavy blows Wednesday lieved killed when Communist ; to statewide motor vehicle ground fire brought down his F8 j spection, toll reduction at killed and three wounded in the! Crusader during another strike attack. One American helicopter \ Two u - s - Armv men were kllled gunner was injured slightly. More than four dozen planes pursued the air war north of the border. A military spokes- SPACE UMBILICAL—Astronaut Edward White will be wearing a spacesuit like this, especially designed for his possible "space walk" during the four-day Gemini flight. The 25-foot nylon "umbilical line" will link him to the capsule. Suit is shown on a model. (NEA Telephoto) Battle Over Poll Tax Issue Is Expected Disagreement May Block Bill By JOHN BECKLER WASHINGTON (AP) — Disagreement between the House and Senate is threatening to block a proposed constitutional amendment to cover presidential disability. The hitch to a compromise agreement is a provision in the House bill to limit the time Congress has to decide the issue when the vice president contests the right of a once-disabled president to resume office. Living Costs Up in April WASHINGTON (AP)—Living costs rose three-tenths of one per cent in April, the biggest monthly jump since last July, the Labor Department reported today. Increases in the cost of food, clothing, transportation and boosted the con- index to 109.3, medical care sumer price new high. This figure means that in April it cost $10.93 to purchase typical goods that cost $10 in the 1957-59 base period. The increase was the largest for an April since 1960. Asked if the rise was unusual, Deputy Asst. Commissioner Sidney A. • Jaffe of the Bureau of Labor Statistics said: "It's a little out of balance, but not tremendously." man rights in the Dominican Republic. Manuel Bianchi of Chile, chairman of the OAS Human Rights Committee, has been sent here to conduct the inquiry. * * * In Washington, Secretary of State Dean Rusk planned to begin conferring today with foreign ministers of key Latin- possibility of setting up a standby inter-American force for future emergencies. Rusk told a news conference the Dominican conflict should spur the OAS to organize such a force ready for dispatch tp hemisphere trouble spots. The new inter-American force which will try to restore order in the Dominican Republic has sent the first Latin-American troops here, enabling the United States to begin paring down its force of 21,000 Marines and paratroops. Wednesday 600 men of the 6th Marine Regiment's 3rd Battalion were flown by helicopter to the carrier Boxer lying offshor Rusk said he hoped a substantial number of the U.S. troops could be withdrawn shortly. But the carrier Boxer lying offshore. Rusk said he hoped a substantial number of the U.S. troops could be withdrawn shortly. But many will remain, to form the bulk of the inter-American force. The White House announced that American forces evacuated 6,514 persons from the Dominican Republic, including 2,282 U.S. citizens and 2,475 claiming Dominican origin. The list included citizens of 46 other nations. By JOHN BECULER WASHINGTON (AP) — Senate passage of the administration's voting-rights bill has set up an eventual clash with the House over the banning of poll taxes in state and local elections. That is the chief difference een the bill that sailed the Senate Wednesday by a 79-19 vote after five weeks of debate, and the one awaiting action in the House. The House Judiciary Committee overrode administration objections and wrote in a flat ban on poll taxes, plus a declaration that they have been used to discriminate against Negro voters. The Senate adopted a similar declaration but rejected the ban by a 49-45 vote. Despite the solid support of the Senate joint leadership and the administration for the Senate stand on poll taxes, the House intends to stand by its version. Speaker John W. McCormack, D-Mass., has already pledged his support and Rep. Emanuel Celier, D-N.Y., chairman of the Judiciary Committee, said Wednesday he would resist all efforts to weaken the poll-tax provision. * * * Celler's committee approved the bill May 12, but no action has been taken to clear it for debate and voting in the House. The committee's formal report will be filed Monday, and it could be -another three weeks before the bill gets to the floor. Aside from the poll-tax issue, the two bills have similar provisions, closely adhering to the legislation President Johnson requested in a speech to Congress last March 15 at the height of racial unrest in several Southern cities. The main effect would be to suspend automatically state literacy tests and other such devices in Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Georgia and South Carolina and parts of North Carolina and Virginia. Federal registrars would be authorized to sign up voters in those areas where tests are struck down. * * * Court action to appoint federal registrars and suspend literacy tests would be authorized in any state or county where the attorney general brought suit to enforce the 15th Amendment's guarantee of the right to vote. The Senate's passage of the bill was never in doubt after 70 Senators voted Tuesday to limit further debate. But Southern opposition was bitter and unyielding. Sen. Allen J. Ellender, D-La. ; said the measure violates the Magna Carta, the Bill of Rights, the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution. "Not since Reconstruction has the Senate permitted this union to be so perverted and subjected to such a diabolical attack," he said. But Republican leader Everett M. Dirksen, of Illinois, who helped shape the bill and steer it to passage, said he was confident it would be held constitutional by the Supreme Court. President Johnson thanked the Senate and called the vote "triumphant evidence of this nation's resolve that every citizen must and shall be able to march to a polling place and vote without fear of prejudice or obstruction.' The House gress must days or the version decide says Con- within 10 president resumes his powers automatically. The Senate bill sets no time limit. The House provision was frankly' aimed at the Senate with its debate. tradition of Advocates amendment unlimited of? th< fear K a Senate fill a presiden the day before in ground clashes. The total of U.S. combat deaths in Viet Nam rose to 389. * * * Four Navy Skyraiders from he carrier Midway attacked a erry and destroyed a PT boat in the Song Ca River 140 miles outh of Hanoi, the spokesman reported. Twelve other U.S. planes damaged six wooden bridges 200 miles south of Hanoi, the spokesman said. The spokesman also reported hat planes from the carriers Oriskany and Bon Homme Richard dropped 100 tons of bombs and destroyed or damaged more than 100 buildings in strikes Wednesday against Viet Cong targets in South Viet Nam. One Skyraider from the Oriskany was destroyed in a takeoff accident that slightly injured three members of the carrier's crew. A U.S. spokesman disclosed buster could keep from office. Two conferences between Sen ate and House joint committee have failed to settle the issue When t'he second one broke u; Wednesday, no date was set fo a third meeting. Participant said feelings on both sides weri strong. The Senate reportedly agreed to accept a 21-day limit for congressional action, but the House rejected it, arguing the nation could not afford such an interruption in the exercise of presidential power. Aside from that difference, the House and Senate amendments are nearly identical. The Senate amendment passed 72 to 0 in February and the House voted 367 to 29 in favor of its version six weeks ago. The amendments are intended to ensure against any break in the exercise of the powers and duties of the presidency. Besides providing for a vice president to take over the duties of a disabled president, they would have a vacancy in the vice presidency filled by presidential appointment. Soviet Biologist Dies MOSCOW (AP) — Yevgeny Pavlovsky, 81, one of the Soviet Union's leading biologists, has died in Leningrad, Tass news agency reported today. Possibility of Science Delaying Aging Process Provokes Varied Reactions From Young, Old IMP-3 Launch Slated Friday CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — An Interplanetary Monitoring By GEORGE ESPER NEW YORK (AP) — A variety of reaction ranging from "great," to "contrary to nature," and "highly unlikely" came today from both young maturing, and old after a pathologist suggested that science might someday delay the aging process. Dr. Robert R. Kohn, a pathologist f at Western Reserve Uni- and maturing. There's pros and cons — growing old with your children and enjoying some of the things they do. But there's something wonderful about Being twice as long, the 20-to-30 age bracket wouldn't be quite as enjoyable." A Dallas lawyer who is approaching 80 said, "There is no need to speculate about remain- "Youth without wisdom and knowledge would have no ad- that U.S. Navy destroyers have and s entered the ground war, firing tolls, six missions since May 20 least against Viet Cong targets in the coastal areas of South Viet Nam's Binh Dinh, Binh Tuan and Phu Yen provinces. The spokesman said four destroyers had fired more than 370 rounds against Communist targets. The destroyer Sommers was credited with thwarting an attack May 21 on Hal Long district headquarters, ^northeast of Saigon. The spokesman said the Sommers' guns killed 12 Viet Cong and wounded 20. The Sommers suffered, one casualty in the strike. Seaman Jimmy C. Stinnett of Cartersville, Va., was killed when the muzzle end of a 5-inch gun on the destroyer exploded. A U.S. military spokesman said the plane shot down was one of several Crusaders flying support for eight A4 Skyhawks raiding a railroad yard at Vinh, midway between the Communist capital of Hanoi and the North Vietnamese border. * * * Other pilots said they saw the disabled Crusader plunge Into the target area and that the pilot failed to eject. Radio Hanoi announced that a U.SO plane had been shot down over Vinh, but it gave no word on the fate of the pilot. Radio Hanoi claimed another American pilot, Navy Lt. Philip Neil Butler of Blackwell, Okla., was captured near Vinh after his plane was shot down oh the night of April 20. The broadcast said Butler was being treated well. Today was the second day in succession U.S. planes had hit Vinh, a major North Vietnamese port and naval base, and pilots said groundfire was heavy. The spokesman said the raiders dropped eight tons of bombs and hit the railroad yard with rockets and cannon fire, inflicting moderate damage. The two Americans killed Mackinac Bridge and fiscal r§> form. : ' ' The House defeated, TWO. >A bill to establish state ponce- operated vehicle inspection atm* tions and require annual inspections. '. v "You will be creating one of the greatest rackets you saw if you pass this," George Edwards; D .... said. "It is one of the: wont things you can foist on the-jMip Pie." >!;;£. Rep. Joseph Swallow, H-AK pena, failed in an attempt ;, discharge the House Stat* fairs Committee from sideratlon of a bill to ell the tolls on the Bridge, swallow sought; •• refinance the $100 million with bonds backed by the It also would raise the state tax one cent a gallon to help nance the bridge and the tolls. '***'• "We are searching for • (fan* and sensible way to reduce the and we should have |t one by our fall session, 1 " said Rep. J. Bob Traxler, ; IV Bay City, majority floor leader. "What Rep. Swallows has not told you is that refinancing will cost the state $6.5 to $7 million in call premium on the (revenue) bonds now outstanding, and the money will have to come out of the state treasury:'; The State Affairs Committee decided the question needs more study, "and I ask you to go along with the committee stand," he added. The discharge motion was defeated on a 84-38 near party line vote. Upper Peninsula legislators voted with the minority- to bring the bill out. Rep. Roy Spencer, R-Atttca, was defeated 59-41 in a move to take a number of fiscal reform bills off the table. sT "I am proud of many of ^ie appropriations bills we have passed this session,' said. "And I am proud of the school aid bill (costing $451.8 million), I think it is one of the best. "... "But we must pay for our programs. And even though we are expecting a surplus of $105 million to $130 million, depending on which figure you use, we are not fulfilling our obligation if we do not raise the revenue! to meet our needs." 1 * * * • '£•' All parties are nearly In agree- 39, general director and physician at the Massachusetts General Hospital and lecturer at the Harvard Medical School, opined: "The process of aging and death is inexorable and inevitable." Wednesday were special forces advisers accompanying units sent to relieve Vietnamese troops who had been ambushed by guerrillas. In Wellington, New Zealand, Prime Minister Keith Holyoake announced his government has offered to send a four-gun artil- ment, he enough to mise." said, and "close reach a compro- Rep. George Montgomery, D- Detroit, chairman of the House Taxation Committee and man responsible for getting bills out of committee said: "We have been taking the pulse of the House all winter and spring and are of opinion fiscal reform is not ticularly gaining ground members with the courage! solve the problem this year. * versity in Cleveland, says ing 20 to 30. That is contrary to "there's no theoretical reason nature, the Bible and the Lord's why we should not be able to Bill Ingram, 21, a Dallas col-jlery battery of 120 men to South lege student, said he would like j Viet Nam to fight with the 1,000- we should not be keep people as they are at agej 20 to 30 for another 40 years." ' "Assuming society would Anniversary of Nehru's Death Marked in India NEW DELHI (AP) — India marked the first anniversary today of Jawaharlal Nehru's death with pre-dawn mourning ceremonies and fear for the future. There remain many problems and the "unspeakable poverty of the Indian masses," the national newspaper The Statesman | said in an editorial. Platform IMP-3 is scheduled!want it," added Kohn. He of- for launching Friday to make' fered the theory that aging is a investigations' normal disease and conceivably iferently. hazards route to decree." Ann Bittner, television assembly-line visor, and Dr. Bonnie 47, a Chicago, the suicides. to stay 20 forever, but "some; man Australian infantry battal people can't cope with life and! ion which left Sydney Wednes- probably prefer death — look at ! day for South Viet Nam. The New Zealnaders are ex- super-i Ingram said he agreed with a pected to leave in a few days by Fifteen Democrats voted for the move and 55 opposed 3t. Twenty six Republicans favogtd the motion and four opposed Jt. Absent or non-voting were seven Republicans and three Dem0- rats, i ' •" In an 8V£-hour session, the House passed S8 bills, defeated one and referred three back to committee. * * * Despite defeat of the vehicle bill, the House passed two other "traffic safety" measures. 6ne Strick- statement by Dr. Bernice L. > plane. The Australian battalion land, 26, dean of women at! Neugarten, of the University of; is traveling by sea. Emory University, reacted dif-1 Chicago, who said: "The assumption is unproven that peo- I think people from 20 to 30; pie would like to live longer are dying faster than older folks; than they now do — or that they or they soon will be," said Mrs. would be better off if they did." Bittner. "The reason is they live I Drs. Neugarten and Kohn too fast. Bad diets and careless- i made their comments Wednes- scientific space and study radiation along the astronauts' the moon, A Delta rocket is to hurl the payload skyward in a favorable launching period between 6'30 a.m. and 8 a.m. It is to zip into! be great," and Harold Lloyd, a:puts them in bad shape. Whyience on research progress andjtives Tuesday, state school an elliptical orbit ranging out to j comedian who starred in the: make more people get into bad \ trends in aging sponsored by the I would be raised to $255 130,000 miles. The National Aeronautics and j marked, Space Administration said IMP- Others 3, like ,two predecessors, is to measure magnetic fields, cosmic rays and solar winds. Seven shots are planned in the IMP program. Two of the payloads are to orbit the moon, susceptible to being inhibited by chemical or other means. Some indicated they would want it, such as baseball catcher Joe Torre, 24, of the Milwaukee Braves, who said, "It would ness with their health in general, day in Washington at a confer-' Michigan House of Represent* " ' aid per $255 Proposed For School Aid Under a bill approved in the 'I'm all for it." indicated they course. i Marilyn Wahl, 21, a Los Angeles airline stewardess, said: "I don't think I'd like it. There are rewards in growing older | Kohn defined aging as "a nor- ! silent-picture era, who re- j shape by keeping them at a | National Institutes of Health. pupil. careless age." would Dr. Strickland, one of the prefer to let nature take its own i youngest women deans in the country, said prolonging life between the ages of 20 and 30 "would were mature." it was reported Incorrectly mal biological process with on- Wednesday that the amount set sometime around maturity." i would be $225 per pupil. At the He suggested it's primarily due;present time the state aid is to progressive changes in "col-1 $236.50 for each pupil. be wonderful — if yoirlagen," a chemical occurring ini able to continually ', the connective tissue outside the 1 body's cells. j The bill passed by the House still has to be acted upon by the Senate. of them, sponsored George Montgomery, by. Rep. D-Detroit, would increase, to a maximum of $40 per pupil, state aid *ior school driver education grams. To finance the a}d it would raise the fee for original license from $4 tor the fee for a renewal from $9*50 to $5, and the fee for a chjtuf- feur's license from $2.79 to, $8. Another would require driver training for all original license* Issued in the state, and for applicants who could not prove tftfjr had been licensed within the ~ vious three years to state or country. Other major legislation included a pair of air control bills, sponsored William Copeland, D-Wy

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