Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 28, 1965 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

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Friday, May 28, 1965
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TEMPERATURES: •4 ftr. period to 12 noon: 45; 32. Previous 24 hr. period 60; 41. Year ago: High 54; Low 38. Snow 3.5. Season's 180 in. Precipitation, to date, 15.52 in. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 161. I RON WOOD DAILY GLOBE ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 28, 1965. 1,700 M M Will L TWELVE PAGES FORECASTS - Freeing tern* penatures and frost warning to» night. Occasional snow and clearing tonight. Low 27 to 33. Saturday partly cloudy and not quit* so cool with high around 50. SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS, Dom 1 U.S. Gives OAS (6 Million to Pay Workers Move Puts Pressure On Dominican Junta By LOUIS UCHITELLE SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) — The United States gave the Organization of American States a new lever against the bankrupt Dominican Junta today by making it paymaster for government em- ployes. OAS Secretary-General Jose A. Mora announced that Washington has given his organization $6 million to pay the salaries of government workers loyal to either the junta or rebel factions. ' Mora said troops from the newly created Inter-American Force have been stationed inside the bank to prevent the junta from using the funds to pay salaries. ' * * * No reason for the move was given, but it was presumably aimed at pressuring the junta into negotiating with the rebels to form a coalition government. An attempt by special envoys of President Johnson to get the rebel and junta factions to set up a coalition headed by the former agriculture minister Antonio Guzman, has been rejected by the junta president, Oen. Antonio Imbert Barrera Inbert denounced the plan as a "frank intervention in the internal affairs" of the Dominican Republic. Imbert assailed the coalition formula before several thousand cheering followers Thursday at a rally in front of the National Congress Palace in||8anto Do- rnrnl^'" ~&w& k *>-x — Imbert accused the OAS of exceeding its authority in occupying the government's Central Bank without permission of his junta. * * * Imbert told U.S. officials Wednesday the junta needed $3.5 million to meet government payrolls in the next two weeks. Since he took over a little more than two weeks ago, the United States has given the Dominican government $3,95 million to keep it from collapsing. The money came from pesos accumulated by the United States in Dominican payments for U.S. supplies Economists reported that with no revenue coming in, the $3.95 .million has been used up. President Johnson announced that he is issuing orders to withdraw 1,700 more U.S. troops from the Dominican Republic. AT THE WALL — Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip view the barbed wire-encrusted Berlin Wall during their visit to the divided city as the British soverign's state visit to West Germany neared its close. (NEA Radio-Telephoto) Bad Battery Forces Postponement Of Rehearsal for Gemini Mission Johnson prepared said in an address for commencement -, exercises at Baylor University in Waco, Tex., that these are in addition to the 1,600 U.S. troops who have been withdrawn over .CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — A bad battery cell today forced postponement of a practice flight for next week's orbital mission b y astronauts James McDivitt and Edward White. Officials said there was a possibility the trouble could delay the June 3 launching. Mission director Christopher C. Kraft'Jr., said a decision whether to postpone the astronauts' trip would be made late Saturday or Sunday after the battery had been changed and several evalution tests had been made. At %6fMftM< ^'Agency headquarters in Washington, however, it was indicated that there would be a postponement. The agency announced that a news conference would be held ! at Cape Kennedy at 4 p.m. EST on "flight plan changes." Information officers declined to explain the significance of this wording but conceded that it indicated that changes in the Gemini 4 flight plan would be outlined. The battery problem turned up today shortly after McDivitt and White began running through a rehearsal for their four-day orbital trip. The battery is located in an equipment section attached to the base of the Gemini 4 spacecraft. It is one of six similar batteries which provide power to vehicle systems during flight. Each of the six batteries has enough power for 400 hours, so with one out the spacecraft still would have 2,000 hours of power. The flight requires only about 100 hours, but officials said they want to be on the safe side in case several should fail in flight. batteries 042 troops. They include Brazilians, 250 Hondurans, Nicaraguans and 21 Costa cans. 612 159 Ri- the loss of one battery cell. But we would rather change the battery." To do this, the spacecraft will the past two days. * * * The USS Okinawa sailed for Kraft said: "We could fly the an undisclosed U.S. port j entire Gemini 4 fission despite Wednesday with more than 1,000 members of the 6th Marine Division who had been held in reserve for Dominican duty if needed. These troops had not debarked and were, not part of the more than /21.000 U.S. Marines and paratroops on Dominican soil. The inter-American contingent of the force created by the OAS to restore peace in the Caribbean republic has grown to 1,- have to be above the lifted Titan a few feet 2 rocket to Over 3 Inches Of Snow Falls Three and five-tenths inches of snow fell on the Gogebic Range today, accompanied by harsh winds and near freezing temperatures. It is the first time in 20 years, since June 2, 1945, that snow has ever been recorded in this area so late in the year Residents of Ironwood and neighboring communities awoke which it has been mated for several weeks. "This will require disconnecting several bolts and electrical connections." Kraft said that it was hoped that the battery could be replaced tonight and the simulated flight rescheduled Saturday. "Then," he said, "we will reevaluate the remaining schedule time for the spacecraft, the launch vehicle, the Mission Control Center in Houston and the world network and support re- 9 Americans Die as 2 Army Helicopters Crash in Flames By PETER ARNETT Ten Marines were wounded, Demos' Fiscal Reform Program Grinds to Malt Technical Errors Are Found in Bill By AL SANDNER LANSING (AP)—The wheels House, Senate Race Midnight Deadline for Action on Bills LANSING (AP) — The possibility of a last-minute tax fight, hung over the Senate today as it met the final deadline for passage of its own bills. The calendar of action was down to 13 measures, most of them routine, but motions were promised to lift five tax bil'.s from the table for consideration. Taxation Committee, Chair By AL SANDNER Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP) —The House races a midnight deadline today with 31 bills still due for action. New state taxes, including a five per cent net corporate income tax, restrictions on city income taxes, an unsatisfied judgment fund for protection against Johnson Orders 2nd Withdrawal Of Americans Warns About More Offensive Efforts WACO, Tex. (AP) — President Johnson announced today of a Democratic fiscal reform ; orosse Pointe, said he'd move *»•"-••«"• — " —•—' —..«.. i .. iminciirprt vnntrvvlct nnuntv Uclll JUU11BUU aimuuui man Sen. George Fitzgerald, D-™ e uninsured motoiist, county i ssurn cr orders to »,_..!_ _ _!., .__,.. ... i hninp riilp nnri r.nmnnlsnrv arhi- ue 1& lo&uiug uiucia i/y home rule and compulsory arbi- program ground to a halt early I to take up bills increasing the | tration for public employes re- today when legislators found they almost approved a flat-rate five per cent income tax on every self - employed person in Michigan. Rep. James Karoub, D - Highland Park, discovered technical errors in a bill to convert the Business Activities Tax to a five per cent income tax on net corporate income less than an how before it was s c h e d u 1 e d for intangibles tax, imposing an estate tax in place of an inheri American military men the Dominican Republic. But he warned at the same time that in the hemisphere "we can expect more the' HouseTpassed 37 bi'lls""^- : tf lum P h main to be disposed of before i _ _ ___ the deadline for passage of bills tance tax, and > "exempting"oVd | in tne nouse of origin, age homes and agricultural! In a 10-hour session Thursday, property from property tax. .the House passed 37 bills, de- „*,„,„, Maybe one of them will get'feated one and killed an attempt ,J nr ougn cnaos A.,H And passed," said Majority Leader!to force a so-called House passage. The bill is the key element in a package of bills the Democratic leadership calls a step toward fiscal reform. It would have • . rised an estimated $56 million!™™ 6 , a year. Karoub got "stay" on the bill when he found what he Raymond Dzendzel, D-Detroit, "but we won't spend much tims on them." Republicans served notice they'd move to consider bills increasing the cigarette tax from thought were A conference technical errors, with Gerrit Van SAIGON, South Viet Nam two of them seriously. Six Viet (AP) — Two U.S. Army helicop- Cong bodies were found and a ters collided in the air and wounded guerrilla was cap- crashed in flames today at thei tured Bien Hoa Air Base. Nine Americans were killed and two seriously injured. A 10th American, a Marine, was killed when Viet Cong guerrillas and U.S. Marines fought a grenade battle before dawn six miles west of the Chu Lai; attached to the 118th U.S^ Army beachhead 52 miles south of Da! Helicopter Company. The two helicopters collided about 50 to 100 feet crashed in an open up and patch of ground 200 yards from the helicopter area. of the Bien Hoa base 15 miles north of Saigon. Both were troop-carrying craft Nang. It was the first serious attack on the Marine defenses at Chu Lai, where U.S. Navy Seabees are building a jet airstrip. Romney Says Tax Reform Not Dead By DICK BARNES Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP)—Gov. George Romney, despite legislative action and supporters' pessimism, declared consider year." today that "I do not tax reform dead this He conceded tax reform apparently would not come at the current sitting of the legislature but said he hasn't given up on fiscal revision at a fall session. He would not speculate on whether he might summon legislators back to the Capitol if they don't come of their own volition. Romney, stressing the need for fiscal reform throughout a news conference, said "I knew before the session opened what some are just learning — that presumed support for tax reform by the Democratic legislature is just not there." He again defended his refusal to present a specific reform program. "If I were only interested in playing politics, I would have proposed a program and then run around the state blaming the legislature for not passing it "But that would be costly for the state. I'm not interested in creating a political issue. I'm interested in results." The governor said he'll present legislative leaders Wednesday with a picture of state fi- quirements. j nances based on bills which Subsequent to the accom- j have won approval in either of these tests, we will! house. Bills not approved in one determine if we can meet the j house by today are dead under present scheduled June 3 date or whether some additional time may be needed." Officials said there is some extra time in the programming that might enable them to meet the June 3 launch date. They said the simulated flight the current schedule. Nations Shy Away From Act CAIRO (AP)—The 12 other na- Eight of the occupants were killed outright and the ninth died three hours later in the base hospital. Aviators from the company rushed to the scene and pulled the three injured men from the wreckage. Wreckage was strewn over a large area. First reports said one of the helicopters was returning from Saigon with an Army helicopter crewman who had been injured several days ago in the foot by a Viet Cong bullet. He was returning to his unit. The other ship reportedly was leaving the helicopter pad outside the Vietnamese 3rd Corps headquarters. "They met at the same place," an eyewitness said. The helicopters collided about 50 feet up. One burst into flames. The other appeared to break up in the air, then caught fire. On May 16 a series of explosions smashed through lines of U.S. and Vietnamese bombers at the other side of the Bien Hoa base, killing 26 Americans and injuring more than 100. U.S. officials said that also was an accident, but an investigation is still under way. U.S. and Vetnamese air force planes pounded three radar sites and one ferry in North Viet Nam with bombs and rockets today. Heavy antiaircraft fire was reported at some points, a spokesman said, but all planes returned safely. Twelve U.S. Thunderchiefs hit the Hon Nieu and Hon Matt radar sites, located about 10 miles offshore 130 miles north of the border, with over 30 tons of 750- pound bombs. A spokesman said heavy damage was inflicted to both sites, but that smoke and fires in the area prevented further damage assessments. Attacking with mortars and recoilless rifles, Viet Cong forces overran a government outpost 15 miles southwest of Saigon, killed 24 regional force troops and wounded 12. U.S. military spokesmen said an unknown number of regional troops also were missing following the attack on the outpost at Mea Thanh Ha. One Viet Coevering, deputy commissioner of the State Revenue Department, convinced legislators the bill, sponsored by Rep. E. D. O'Brien, D - Detroit, would have imposed the tax on all income over $200 for every self - employed grocery store owner, barber or cab driver. Repair amendments, inserting a sliding scale of net-to-gross income, were offered. But after hurried conferences, it was decided to hold the bill, and another in the package, over for final action today. The final deadline for passage of bills in the house of origin comes at midnight. Said Karoub: "The way it stands now, every ma and pa grocery store, every gas station owner and barber, and every other self-employed person will incorporate and py himself a salary equal to the amount of his net income in order to void the tax." Otherwise, he added, the owner would pay the tax, while his employes got off free. He gave this example: A gas station owner with one employe earns $10,000 a year. He pays the employe $5,000 upon which there is no income tax, then pockets the remaining $5,000 only to find he must pay the flat five per cent. "I'm firmly convinced not a single member of the House, not the sponsor, not the Revenue commission, not the tax experts, not anybody, realized what this bill would do," Karoub said. Democrats ran into trouble with their fiscal program earlier Thursday with a revolt within 7 to 9 cents per pack and providing for implied consent to drunken driving tests. Bills providing for county rule and agricultural marketing acts won approval Thursday. A home rule bill, defeated consent bill out of committee. Defeated was a $4 million tax on real estate transfers. It is due for reconsideraiton today. The implied consent bill, which makes driving a car equivalent for "new international machinery geared to feet fast-moving events." In an address prepared for commencement exercises »t Baylor University — M* 6 * headed by his great grandfather George Washington Baine», — to automatic consent for alcohol Jonn * on said ,, Wnen forceg rt tests remained in the Traffic j freedom move slowly _ wheth- Safety Committee after a dis- j er on political .economic or mil. charge motion by Rep. Joseph it fronts — the " Swallow, R-Alpena, was defeat- ltary fronts ine ed 21-74. The House did approve repeal earlier, was revived with compromise amendments and passed 26-11. A marketing measure allows control of surplus crops by their producers and processors. The bill of most controversy in • position for action today grar.tF probate judges pay increases ranging from $2,500 to $9,000 and for the first time has the slate pay a portion of the compensation. Once home rule was disposed of Thursday, the lengthiest debate concerned a bill which would have permitted municipalities to waive the one-year residence requirement when hiring policemen or firemen. Some Democrats tried to win -amendments prohibiting use of the waiver if a municipality's salary schedule did not match the area average. When the amendment failed they helped defeat the bill by two votes. The Senate approved 24-8 a bill prohibiting the Conservation Department from blocking extension of M-107 through to the west boundary of Porcupin? Mountain State Park in the western Upper Peninsula. Backers of the bill said Conservation Department policy against extension of the highway was hurting the area's economic development. Opponents said it would harm the wilderness park. of the penalty provisions of the Hutchinson Act against striking public employes, a 30-year-old bounties on red foxes, bobcats forces .of and coyotes, and a bill estab- lising an Indian affairs commission. Also approved was a bill sponsored by Rep. Floyd Mattheeus- sen, D-Benton Harbor, to exempt fruit pickers from the provisions j of the state minimum wage law. It would apply to those pickers who work on a contractural, piece work basis. The tabulation of popular votes would be speeded up under terms of a bill, sponsored by Rep. Richard A. Young, D-Dearborn Heights, approved 91-9, and given immediate effect. It allows election workers to start processing absentee ballots at 4 p.m. on election day, although the votes could not be recorded until the polls closed at 8 p.m. Refund Rules Set by IRS WASHINGTON (AP) — The Internal Revenue Service said Thursday night manufacturers will not be given refunds on ex- to thta morning to: see Vheground ««t was called off today ongi- tions of the Arab League shied ; Cong was repo" -ted killed covered with snow and limbs of | na !f Jjad not been scheduled away from expelling Tunisia' StTViet Cong were r 4 t*AAr> e* n rrrrlt^rr 11 vt^lnt* tVt A V%«n*ti> I Ujl wll IV1O1 IQcl V. I f l*nt"n fVlOl V tin **il.*ri TlVni i \*<-.*4 n •. T.- . .... . . _ _ trees sagging under the heavy accumulations that fell all night i and most of today. It was still snowing fairly heavy at 11:30. Temperatures throughout the night and early today hov e r e d around the 32 degree freezing mark. However, the mercu r y slowly made its way upward until at 12 noon it was 35 degrees According to The Daily Globe record in 1945, old-timers stated then that a similar snowfall had accurred 30 years earlier ia the latter part of June. McDivitt and White, both Air stead they Force majors, are to take the President Gemini 4 spacecraft aloft for 97 statements hours and 50 minutes, the long- ence betwee"n est man-in-space flight yet l Arab states ,. . Forty Viet Cong were report- their ranks Thursday. In- je d killed and 15 captured in a ™ denounced Tunisian! search sweep in Phong Dinh Habib Bourguiba's, Province 95 miles southwest of scheduled by the United States, i The Conference of Arab Gov- Early in the flight. White is ernment Leaders unanimously to emerge from the orbiting adopted asudanese resolution capsule and float in space, at the end of a tether, for about 12 minutes. The primary purpose ot the flight will be to determine how W0 rld from Zionist imperialism See GEMINI—Page 10 | in Palestine." ' advocating coexist- j Saigon. The operation continued Israel and the today. Government casualties were 10 Vietnamese killed, 39 wounded and 2 U.S. Army advisers wounded slightly. A Viet Cong battalion hit government positions in at least six places 45 miles south of Da Nang today. Military sources said it could be an attempt to split the Vietnamese army's 1st Corps. denouncing Bourguiba's propos als as "deviation from Arab solidarity and violation of the Arab obligation to liberate the Arab "Stamp Act" which imposed a tax on real estate transfers. It was the first step of the Democratic program, endorsed by the ledership. It failed 4846. The act would impose a $1.10 levy on each $1,000 involved in a transfer or real estate. Republicans, who tried unsuccessfully Wednesday to bring a package of reform bills up for consideration, opposed the Democratic plan. Democrats said the tax would See DEMOS— Page 10 jjaoo oaviiigo uii tu uuiiouiijeiD- If the excise-tax reduction sought by President Johnson becomes law, refunds will be made on automobiles and air conditioners bought after May 14 and on other items bought after July 1. The IRS said payment to the consumer must be made in either cash or check by the manufacturer or dealer. "No other form of reimbursement, such as a credit on the consumer's account will be acceptable," it said. Committee Concludes Hearing On Communism in Illinois CHICAGO (AP) — The House Committee on Un-American Activities has concluded three days of hearings on communism in Illinois, marked by an abundance of demonstrations and a lack of testimony. Only two witnesses, both FBI informers, testified. Nine others pleaded constitutional protection against testifying or walked out of the hearing room. During the final day of hearings Thursday, police and federal marshals arrested 38 demonstrators, some for singing in the hearing room, others, for raising a commotion outside the building. Two demonstrators suffered head cuts trying to break through police lines. Rep. Edwin E. Willis, D-La., committee chairman, said the committee had received a rounded picture of Communist activities. Willis said the committee had acquired additional information of Communist operations among youths and peace groups and of agitation- in the housing field and in civil rights groups. Willis said committee contempt action would be recommended against two witnesses who walked out Thursday after refusing to testify. One of the two witnesses, Dr Jeremiah Stamler, 45, prominent heart disease specialist. was characterized by the committee counsel as "one of those in charge of setting up the Communist party underground" in the early 1950s. The committee counsel, Alfred M. Nittle. raised the point while questioning another witness, Laura Bough, 34, ol San Francisco. She refused to answer. When Dr. Stamler went on the witness stand, he gave his name and address, but refused further testimony. An assistant, to Dr, Stamler ir the research division of the Chi cago Board of Health, Yolands Hall, also walked out after de dining to answer questions. "I am now and always have been a loyal American citizen, 1 she said. V slavery and subversion rapidly and decisively." The president said that one of the lessons learned during the past four weeks in the Dominican Republic is that "it is clear that we need new international machinery geared to meet fast- moving events." "When hours can decide' the fate of generations/the moment of decision must become tlpe moment of action," he added. The 1,700 troops the President said are being withdrawn are in have past House Votes to Repeal Bounty LANSING (AP) — The House voted Thursday to repeal. Michigan's 30-year-old bounties on red foxes, bobcats and coyotes The repeal failed every measures, which year in recent addition to 1,600 he said been withdrawn over the two days. .••••.• i And Johnson said he has instructed Lt. Gen. Bruce Palmar, commander of U.S. .forces in the Dominican Republic, "to discuss possible further withdrawals" with Gen. Hugo Panasco Alvim of Brazil, commander of the Organization of American States forces in the revolt-torn Caribbean country. Johnson said the necessity for quick action is one of '"the new realities" made apparent by the Dominican situation. The President has been criticized in some quarters for not advising o t h er hemisphere nations before announcing his decision April 28 to send military forces to the Dominican Republic. Today, in discussing the Communist threat within the hemisphere, Johnson said: "We know that when a Communist group seeks to exploit misery, the entire free inter- American system is put in deadly danger. We also know that these dangers can be found today in many of our lands. There is no trouble anywhere these evil forces will not try to turn to their advantage. We can expect more efforts at triumph by terror and conquest through chaos." . The President, speaking of U.S. goals, said, "We want for the peoples of this hemisphere only what they want for themselves —liberty, Justice, dignity, a better life." Johnson said that more than a few agitators were needed "to bring on the' tragic and cruel bloodshed in the Dominican Republic." He said they had "additional help and a deeper cause." The President associated the "deeper cause" with areas where the poor and the oppressed find difficulty entering tt" gates of opportunity. In this situation, he said, the United States must try to "narrow the gap between the rich nations and the poor—and between the right people and the poor within each nation." Johnson called this "the heart of the purpose of the United States." In urging new international machinery, Johnson gave no details of what he had in mind. However, it was believed he felt that the multlnatlon fpjrce _. . .... i now trying to keep peace "and The coyote bill passed 63-, promote stability in the Domon- ican Republic might serve as a precedent for inter - American efforts if other nations face similar upheavals. Johnson emphasized that "for the first time in history the Organization of American States has created and sent to the ,5011 of an American nation an inter- memory, were passed and sent to the Senate after failure of an attempt to retain bounties in the Upper Peninsula. The bills would repeal the $5 bounty on fox and bobcat pelts and the $15 and $20 bounties on female and male coyotes. Wolf bounties were repealed in 1959 when Michigan's rapidly diminishing wolf population was placed under state protection. The state bounties last paid year, $254,000 backers the repealer measures said, and $4 million from the game and fish protection fund since bounties v/ent into effect in 1935. Rep. Dominic Jacobetti, D- Negaunee, proposed the U. P. exemption, He was backed by other north-of-the-straits lawmakers. Rep. Russell Hellman, Dollar Bay, argued that D- the state this year is appropriating $400,000 "for the destruction of predators of some kind—such as the European cereal leaf beetle, the Japanese beetle and gypsy moth, and the starling. "Why shouldn't we also pay for the eradication of these predators?" he asked. Sponsor of the bills was Rep. Mrs. Rosetta Ferguson, D- Detroit. She said she has vivid memories "of being caught in a fox trap as a girl of eight, and lying terrified in the woods for hours." The fox and bobcat bill passed 62-32 29. racobetti and Rep. Einar Erlandsen, D-Escanaba, earlier almost managed to have the bills referred back to committee before the rest of the House kne\y what was happening Their move was caught and opposed by Rep. Joseph Snyder. D-St Clair Shores, chairman of the conservation committee and chief lieutenant in charge of the passage of the measures. June Is Proclaimed As Recreation Month national peace-keeping force." He said "that may be the greatest achievement of ail." Johnson reported that "the broad outlines of a reasonable settlement are beginning to emerge" in the Dominican Republic." He said these outlines LANSING (AP)—Gov. George i meet the needs and desires Of Romney has proclaimed June the Dominican people and the as Recreation Month in Mich-, entire hemisphere, igan. | See JOHNSON—Page 1|

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