Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 19, 1965 · Page 13
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 13

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Monday, July 19, 1965
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Page 13
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TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to 12 noon: 69; 46. Previous 24 hr. period: 75, 59. Year ago: High 88; Low f'6. Rain .30. Precipitation, year to date, 19.37. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS—Fair and not 80 cool tonight Tuesday partly cloudy and warmer. Low toniglit 46 to 54. High Tuesday 74 tfc 80. o 46th YEAR, NUMBER 204. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 19, 1965. TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS. Newly-Arrived First Division Troops Are Hit by Viet Cong MISS IRONWOOD FOR 1965 CROWNED— Roberta Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Johnson, 138 E. Francis St., is shown being crowned Miss Ironwood for 1965 by Renee Semo, who was chosen for the honor last year, during rededication ceremonies held Saturday evening at the site of the Hiawatha Statue. Shown looking on are, left: Miss Maureen Peterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mel- vin Peterson, 253 E. Francis St., and Mrs. Donald Nasi, co-chairman of the queen contest conducted by the Ironwood Junior Women's Club. Upon hearing the news that she was chosen queen, Miss Johnson broke into tears of joy and extended her appreciation to those who had chosen her to represent Ironwood and others who made it possible. (Daily Globe Photo) Roberta Johnson Is Crowned As Miss Ironwood for 1965 Stevenson Is Lauded as Man Of 'Greatness and Goodness' By WILLIAM J. CONWAY BLOOMINGTON, 111. AP — Leaders of the nation and hometown fi lends heard Adlai E. Stevenson lauded today as a "combination of greatness and goodness" and "the voice o f peace and reason for all the peoples of the world." A community memorial service brought thousands to the Horton Fieldhouse of Illino i s State University and. about '200 to the funeral in the Unitarian churcn President and Mrs. Johns o n. Vice President and Mrs. Hubert H. Humphrey and Chief Justice and Mrs. Earl Warren headed in the church. The Roberta Johnson was crowned Miss Ironwood for 1965 by last year's queen, Miss Renee Semo, at rededication Brown's Trial Is in 2nd Week CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP) — Fullback Jim Brown's assault and battery trial entered its second week today, but there was no morning testimony as law- conferred, and the Judge the list of national figures joining the family and close friends small, modern styled Johnsons and their daughter, Luci, flew here from Washington for the funeral. Dr. Dana McLean Greeley of Boston president of Unitari a n Universallst Association, told the mourners at the church that Stevenson was a universal citizen: • - -• 'Statesmen and the common people alike, the world around, have taken him to their hearts, and will mold his memory into their own image of the best life and prophecy of America in the 20th centruy," Dr. Greeley said. Mourners in the severely simple chancel of the church and in an ajoining room, included Mayor Richard J. Daley of Chicago, Gov. Otto Kerner of Illinois, Sen. Paul H. Douglas of Scientists Start Exhaustive Study Of Mars' Photos By RALPH DIGHTON AP Science Writer PASADENA, Calif. (AP) — Scientists at Jet Propulsion Laboratory settled down today to an exhaustive study of Mariner 4's photographs of Mars, coming in at a rate of one every 10 hours, in a search for some hint of life. Laboratory director William K. Pickering believes some sort of life exists on Mars and the agency for which he works, the National Aeronautics and Space I Administration, has plans for spending hundreds of millions of dollars to find It. No evidence of life showed up in the first three photographs' released last week. They outlined a desert-like area similar to the broad plans on earth's lifeless moon. * * * Before any more are released, all of the possible 21 photo- cerem o n i e s I graphs taken as Mariner 4 flew u ,., c ,. „ . ..V past Mars Wednesday are going held Saturday evening at the^ Q be carefully analyzed. " -' Transrm t;t;ed across 134 million miles of space, they contain many "glitches," an engineering term for electronic errors and static. They also show several markings scientists doubt actually exist on Mars. A likelier explanation, they say, would be some fault in the camera and radio system. For instance, all three show a dark spot in the same area of the frame, almost as if the lens were smudged;-Frame No. 1 has cloud- like wisps above the surface, but these are much higher than the thin Martian atmosphere extends. Laboratory scientists have an LARGE CROWD VIEWS PARADE—One of the largest crowds seen in recent years jammed the streets of Ironwood six deep Saturday for the gigantic parade held in conjunction with the two-day Hiawatha Festival. Thousands of persons, many of them tourists, lined up long before the parade actually got underway to see the many colorful bands, drum and bugle corps, floats and other units and individuals that appeared here. Shown marching down the street in timely cadence is the crack Eau Claire Boys Drum and Bugle Corps. (Daily Globe Photo) Hiawatha Statue site, before an estimated crowd of 2,500 spectators from the Gogebic Range and visiting tourists. The petite, 17-year-old senior at Luther L. Wright High School is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. • Johnson, 138 E. Francis Street. The Runner-up for the event was, Miss Maureen Peters o n 17, also a senior at Luther. L. Wright High School -and the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Peterson, 253 E. St., Judy Moren, 17, Franc i s daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Moren, 13 S. Range Road, was given Hiawatha Festival Parade Draws Large Crowd Saturday Afternoon 3 Americans Die In Unit's First Viet Nam Action Several More Suffer Wounds in Battle By EDWIN Q. WHITE SAIGON, South Viet Nam P) — Troops of the newly arrived U.S. 1st Division wert attacked by the Viet Cong for the first time during the night and three Americans were killed, a U.S. spokesman announced. The spokesman said several more Americans were wounded in the attack that began with a mortar barrage against forward elements of the division's 2nd Brigade outside the Bien Hoa air base 12 miles northeast, of Saigon. V,,i The 1st Division troops had arrived in Viet Nam last week; It. was the first action in Viet Nam for the "Big Red One 1 :' division that made an enviable record in Africa and Europe during World War II. ; -r "I had been through Korea and I thought I was a cornbgl; veteran until, last night," sajd House Is Expected to Approve Military Pay Increase Bill an award for selling the most] almost magical way of elimina- Hiawatha buttons. Illinois. Some business houses and stores in Bloomington and adjacent Normal closed during the out to attend ' a witness scheduled yers took time funeral. The first for an afternoon session was the Cleveland detective who photographed the alleged injury of Miss Brenda Ayres on June 21-22. The 18-year-old Miss Ayres has accused Brown of slapping her in an east side motel room the night of June 19. Neither Assistant City Prosecutor Albert Corsi nor defense attorney Norman S. Minor would disclose the subject of a 75-minute-.conference at this morning's session, except to say it involved a legal point. Minor said he plans to put the Cleveland Browns' rushing star on the stand this week to deny "all the ridiculous statements of Miss Brenda Ayres." Another prosecution witness ' scheduled to testify today is ... Mrs. Barbara Ayres, mother of Brown's accuser. service in the fieldhouse, which was enlarged to accommodate 9,000. The crowd .filled about half of the fieldhouse. Dr. Richard Browne, executive director of the Illinois Board of Higher Education,, told the crowd there that his longtime friend Stevenson was "statesman for all the world.' As the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, he said, Stevenson "became not only the spokesman of this country but the voice of peace and reason for all the peoples of the world." The winner * * and the runners- up were selected on the basis of poise, public speaking, appearance and sales of the Hiawatha buttons. They were chosen at a luncheon held earlier .this week at the G o gebic Country Club. The crowning of Miss Ironwood for 1965 climaxed the second annual Hiawatha Festival which was held here Friday and Saturday and was one of several events of the festival which was co-sponsored by the Ironwood Chamber of C o m - merce and the Junior Women's Club. Prior to the crowning a wide variety of local talent gave performances that thrilled the audience. Many of these contestants, who were divided into classes based on age, wo n prizes. * * * One of the main attractions of ting markings they don't believe are real. They can wipe out traces of noise, make light spots dark and dark spots light to conform to their concept of what the pictures ought to show. Mariner 4's camera is linked to a device which converts the light values of the picture it takes into numbers. Zero is white, 63 is black. The numbers in between represent various shades of gray. By HARRY KELLY WASHINGTON (AP) — The House was expected to override administration objections and approve today a $l-billion military pay increase bill — double what President Johnson proposed. The raise would average 10.7 per cent with the biggest share going to enlisted men—including recruits and draftees—and junior officers. Its aim is to attract and keep skilled men in uniform. There was no organized oppo- One of the best parades of recent years was held here Saturday afternoon as part of t h e gigantic two-day Hiawatha Festival which featured floats, drum corps and bands in addi- sition in sight as the measure tion to the 10 candidates for the carried endorsements from .both title of Miss Ironwood, who sides of the aisle. It appeared rode down the street in sleek that the administration's only convertibles, chance to cut.down the measure A crowd estimated by city would be in the Senate, which police at more than 12,000 wa will take up the bill after the on hand to see the truly unusua (spectacle, cheer the queen can didates, and join in the .gen eral- holiday atmosphere t h a pervaded the city. * * * The spacecraft radio transmits these numbers to earth where they are recorded on tape. The tape is fed into a de- 22 Are Killed In Accidents By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Traffic accidents .claimed 22 litfes in Michigan during a weekend that, although marred at times by rain, was pleasant and sunny. Water accidents in Michigan claimed two lives. Police blocked off streets i the evening which preceded the along the route from the church performances by local tal e n t Burglars Rob Only Soft Drink Machine ATLANTA, Ga. (AP) — Bur- glars''broke into a bank here — and rubbed only a soft drink machine, to 112-year-old Evergreen Memorial Cemetery. The grave was prepared there in a corner of the family plot. The tranquil glade is marked by a tall, square-cut monument that bears the name of four members of the family, topped by that of Adlai Ewing Stevenson, vice president of the United States in the second administration of President Grover Cleve- was the grandfather of Upright Freezer and Mangle Both Sell 1st Day-Ad Cost Only $1 "Sold both first day" was the happy advertiser's comment on this resultgetter: UPRIGHT-FEEZER—like new—for sale"'$125. Also mangle — reason able. Phone 000-0000, All types of used appli- .ances find ready buyers when you list what "you, have to sell in the, Daily Globe Want-Ads, The cost is small, the action fast. .„ On The Ranfl* And In Th« ' Ontonagon Country It's Tta : Ironwood Daily Globe Want-Ad» Gel Th» Quick Aciion'ReiuUi Phpne 932-22H lor Miii Ad-Tatctr •if land. He Adlai E. Stevenson, who governed Illinois, ran losing races for the presidency on the Democratic ticket in 1952 and 1956 and served as ambassador to the United Nations until a heart attack killed him Wednesday in London. Thousands of persons filed past Stevenson's flag - draped casket in the church Sunday at the rate of 700 or more an hour. was the Was-Wa-Gon professional Indian dancers from the Indian Bowl at Lac du F^am- beau, who performed s e v e r al authentic Indian dances. Erin Carlson, president of the Chamber of Commerce; Russell W. Glynn, Chamber manager and Ironwood Mayor Alfred Wright welcomed the n u g e lathering to "Hiawatha Land Flower Box City of the North,' and each. one expressed the hope that the crowd would en joy the fanfare and return nex year for an even better time Mayor Wright invited the tourists in the audience to en joy their visit to Ironwood, stay awhile and see the sights, * and return here next year. Moscow Gets 'Supersam' MOSCOW (AP)—The supermarket—called the "supersam' in the Communist bloc—is final ly coming to Moscow. . The newspaper Evening Moscow published. an architect's drawing of the proposed glass and concrete building, inviting comments from readers. The response- was instantaneous. ; Hundreds of letter writers urged that the store be put up in their neighborhoods. Poland, Czechoslovakia, East Germany and other Soviet-bloc countries have had supermarkets, for several years. Strike Hurts War Effort WASHINGTON (AP) — Secre tary of Commerce John T. Con nor says the six-week maritime strike is hurting the U.S. effort in Viet Nam. He called the walkout intolerable and against the public interest, and added: "The particular union that called the strike has made demands that are quite inflationary and quite unreasonable." Asked Sunday on NBC's r'Jdio vice which converts the numbers back into dots of various shades of gray, 200 dots to a line and 200 lines to a picture. If the dots don't make sense in some areas — if they show a marking where none ought to be — the picture can be made logical by feeding the tape into a computer. Experts tell the computer to print out another tape with the numbers, or dots, made lighter or darker to conform with the dots around it. Mariner 4 will have time to send over again at least twice before it streaks beyond radio range into a wide orbit around the sun. Democrats Find Is Bearing Some WASHINGTON (AP) — Democrats are finding that President Johnson's 1964 landslide victory is bearing some bitter fruit in the breakdown of party organization in some key areas of the nation. The voting riches won last year apparently have tended to set many local Democrats squabbling among themselves with the result that the kind of organization which wins state and congressional elections has deteriorated in some sections. The Associated Press tabulation began at 6 p.m. Friday and ended at midnight Sunday. Clerk Signs Up New Citizens as Voters SANTA ANA, Calif. (AP) — Get 'em while they're hot. Registered voters, that is. Orange County Clerk William E. St. John cornered 96 persons last week to register them as they came out of naturalization ceremonies in Superior Court. His tally: 42 Democrats, 22 Republicans, 2 independents and 15 who declined to state their party The 15 who got away were minors. 7964 Victory Bitter Fruit administration strategists that the Republicans will give campaign priority to trying to win governorships as the quickest route to a national comeback. Their reasoning is that while the Republicans may make some gains in the House only an unforseen political upheaval could give the GOP control They look for the Senate to remain safely Democratic for sev eral years, at least. Seats of 15 of the 17 Republi can governors will be at stake House votes its approval. The measure was whipped out by the House Armed Services Committee on a 33-1 vote, approved by the Rules Committee and endorsed by the House Republican Policy Committee — despite Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara's campaign for the administration bill. The administration proposed a 4.8 per cent average increase totaling $448 million a year. McNamara said this would be fair to the servicemen and fair "to our taxpayers." Chairman L. Mendel Rivers of the-House Armed Services Committee didn't agree. The South Carolina Democrat called the administration bill "disgracefully inadequate." The differences between Rivers and McNamara go more deeply than pay. Since he became chairman in January, Rivers has clashed with McNamara over the authority of Congress to oversee military programs under its constitutional powers to "raise and support armies." This power struggle was mirrored in the .committee's rejection of the administration's proposal that it be given authority to make annual adjustments in military pay subject only to a congressional veto. This, stormed Rivers, would be a vote of no confidence in Congress. As a compromise, the committee bill calls for the administration to submit an annual military pay review to Congress, with a complete revision of the pay structure to be submitted every four years, beginning in January 1967. * * * Prizes were awarded the Plane's Flight Investigated WASHINGTON (AP) — State Department officials said today "the investigation is continuing" into the alleged flight of an American reconnaissance plane over the Pierrelatte nuclear center in southern France last floats in three categories, commercial, non-commercial, and that which traveled the greatest distance. Copping first place in the commercial division was a float entered jointly by Stern & Field and Eva Wurl. Second prize was won by the Big Powderhorn Mt. float and third place went to Point Motor Sales for its entry on which members of the Cloverland Barbershop Chorus and the Sweet Adelines rode. In the non-commercial division the Gogebic Range Junior Chamber of Commerce float took the first prize, with the Bessemer Chamber of C o m - merce winning second place and the Oma 4-H Club third. The Michigan Bell Telephone Co. float won the award for traveling the greatest distance. * * * . ' Drum and bugle corps also were judged with the s n a p py Eau Claire Boys Corps marching off with the top prize..The Belles of St. Mary's Girls Corps of Rhinelander won second place and the Iron River Legionettes were awarded third place. The judges rated the Ironwood Blue Knights in a tie for third place with the Legion- ettes, but the Blue Knights were not competing for the prizes. After the parade the corps put on demonstrations at the site of the 50-foot statue of Hiawatha. Performing to the delight of the immense crowd were the Eau Claire Corps, the Belles of St. Mary's, the Blue Knights and the Ishpeming Junior Blue Notes. vtaj. B. McJilton of Fort Worthy Tex. "I had never seen lighting ike that before." Another veteran, Sgt. l.Q» Raymond N. Simmons of Jackson, Tenn., compared the Viet Cong attack to action around the Hurtgen Forest, in Germany, in 1945. U.S. planes pushed the war deeper into North Viet Nam today, bombing a 10-mile stretch of railroad track starting 15 miles north of Yen Bay and 90 miles northwest of Hanoi, a U.S. spokesman 'announced. ; •'• It was the deepest penetration of North Vietnamese, territory announced so far. Results,of'the raid were not reported. K< A U.S. Navy jet .bomber was shot down over North Viet Nam Sunday a short time after ITlS. Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara watched it roar. off along with 13 others from the catapults of /the 7th- FleeJt carrier Independence, 'a UJ3. spokesman announced. ' f|ff The spokesman said' the |wp crew members of the : A6 t Intruder were seen to parachute and land on the ground. He said^a search operation for them'vw|s abandoned today and it was presumed they were capturejlfij North Viet Nam claimed! its gunners shot down three, U.S.- planes Sunday and captured-1 pilots. It said one plane W^s downed over Haiphong, Nojrtji Viet Nam's chief port 60-mifes east of Hanoi. 2 Marines Try^ To Raid Hanoi By JOHN T. WHEELER: DA NANG, South Viet N S (AP — Two drunken U.S. Marine infantrymen tried to raid Hanoi, but they couldn't get the jet bombers started, a military spokesman said today. ; "We are here to kill Viet Cong, and we are going to Hanoi to bomb it," said one of -the offi: this Friday The French day formally government to- protested the Detroit Man Heads Legion LANSING (AP) — George S. Frederick of Detroit was elected state commander of the Michigan American Legion at the windup of the annual state convention at' Lansing over the weekend. Thomas depart- Frederick appointed Johnson has given this matter in the 1966 election, including i night over the prohibited zone his attention and Vice President those in New York, Fennsylva-' and said the American RF101 - - . Hubert H. Humphrey currently nia and Wisconsin. New York is took 175 photographs of the nu- Cour . 1 °* , De . trolt . ?£.,,„„ „, is assigned to the task of trying a question mark and the GOP : c i ear plant where France's hy- me .™ adjutant and William i to bring bickering local leaders, may face, difficulties in hanging drogen bomb reportedly is man- Patrick, former Detroit city together into some kind of unit- on in Massachusetts, Oklahoma iufactured. ° c «H»~.«*.P ed front before next year's elections. Humphrey and his associates and Rhode Island. But otherwise the party position is regarded as relatively solid. television program "Meet the deep-seated party organization Press" whether the- strike- was troubles in California, Illinois, don't have to look below the sur-j The Democrats, with eight face to know that there are Southern governorships counted having an impact on transportation of supplies to Viet Nam, the secretary replied: "It is at the Minnesota, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania and New York. What is especially bad news present time because some ofito the Democrats is that all of safe out of 21 to be filled nationally, face stiff challenges in Arizona, California, Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, New Hamp- U.S officials declined com ment on a reported French re- councilman, as judge advocate I Gil Adams of Monroe was elected state finance officer r y taken by the ^7* t™d £• *as Delected departmen over to French authorities. Syngman Rhee Dies HONOLULU (AP)—Syngman shire and Vermont. They feel Rhee, 90, deposed president of reasonably sure of hanging on the Republic of Korea, died to- historian. At the business meeting Sun day, members voted a 50 pe cent increase in dues, whic now vary from post to post Also approved were resolution urging elimination of tolls o Marines, according to an ial report of the incident. Military sources gave ccount: \& The Leathernecks sneaked nto the flight line at the Da vfang Air Base Friday night and limbed into a B57 light bomb,- r. One of the men, sitting in the lavigator's seat, became ang?y when his companion couldn't tart the plane and climbed 'out o get into his own aircraft/". Air police spotted the two as hey sat trying to start the en- ines. The two were turned over to Marine authorities. The pair escaped Sunday morning put were picked up during the after: noon. *••?•] Military sources said the Marines had caused some damage to the bombers while fumbling with the switches and control® However, both planes were K r«fr paired and flown on strike missions against the Viet Cong Saturday. '-'3 Even if the two men had been able to start the planes, th|y had virtually no chance of being able to take off and carry "oil the ships that were counted on to carry supplies were unavailable." UJ IUC UCUlUU&ciifO *w w*e*y «** v* ' **-«*«w**<*w*j ww*«.v* w* I*M,«,* O *»* O w.« .--- « -- —- - . . — - ij_._ -«-a i»,*«l these states, except Illinois, are to Alaska, Connecticut, Hawaii, day of _a stroke at the nurs ng he Mackinac Bridge and back electing governors next year, j Maryland, Nevada and New There Is general belief among j Mexico. home where he had been living,ing U. S. foreign policy in Vie for thre%' years. Nam and Santo Domingo. the raid, the sources added* A U.S. Marine spo said he did not have a report, the incident and was unable*] give the names of th« Marines involved.

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