Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 20, 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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Tuesday, July 20, 1965
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TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to 12 noon: 71, 52. Previous 24 hr. period: 69. 48. Year ago: High 88; Low 67. Precipitation, year to date. 19.37. Humidity 64 per cent IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS — Partly cloudj tonight and Wednesday. Generally a little warmer tonight and Wednesday. Low tonight 47 to 55. High Wednesday In the mid 70s. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 205. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 20, 1965. TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTSi Goldberg Named to Succeed Stevenson Senate Passes 'Cold War' Gl Bill of Rights Measure Is Opposed By Administration By ERNEST B. VACCARO WASHINGTON (APl^ — The Senate has passed an administration-opposed "cold war" GI Bill of Rights measure. The issue of educational allowances and home loan benefits for post- Korean veterans now is up to the House. The Senate rejected Monday Republican proposals to restrict the aid to veterans of combat zone service and then passed the bill, 69 to 17. The House failed to act on a similar Senate measure in 1959, but Sen. Ralph W. Yarborough, D - Tex. told reporters Chairman O 1 i n E Teague. D-Tex.. of the House Veterans Affairs Committee, has announced plans to hold early hearings on the new bill. Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield indicated he expects favorable House action this year, when thousands are serving in Viet Nam Mansfield supported the bill, although the • Budget Bureau, Defense Department and Veterans Administration opposed it. Sen. John G Tower R-Tex., voted for the measure on final passage, expressing hope that the House will convert it "into the Viet Nam GI Bill we so badly need." He had participated in efforts to restrict the benefits to men who served in arc-as ot hostilities.'An amendment along these lines, offered by Sen. Leverett Saltonstall of Massachusetts and other Republicans, lost, 52 MEMORIAL SERVICE—Sen. Paul Douglas of Illinois, second row, bows his head at the public memorial service for Adlai Stevenson preceding burial at Bloomington, 111. In the front row are John Fell Stevenson, his wife, cousin Loring Merwin and Mrs. Adlai Stevenson, 111. (NEA Telephoto) Viet War Picture Not All Black: McNamara to 36. The bill SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) — Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara said today the Vietnamese situation has deteriorated in many aspects in the last 15 months, but the picture is not "The over-all situation contin 10 Dead, Missing In Missouri Flood By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS'homes in the town. Several per- Ploodwaters created by tor-i sons were reported missing rential rains of up to 21 inches roared over northwestern and west-central Missouri today Several cities and towns were inundated and more rain was forecast. ... At least 10 persons were reported dead or missing. Hundreds of others were res- there. The Clay County sheriff's office said a boat capsized in Smithville with six aboard. Only one was known to be rescued. Also evacuated during the night were residents of Tracy, Missouri City ana Mosby Rock Port, in the northwest corner of the state had eight cued durinc the nlEht bv boats lnches ° f additional rain during i "om t d he rl to g p of 'storfsaS JuiS ^ night - on top of an esti- mated 13 ings. By midmorning the water had night. top which fell Sunday Water from B o n e y Branch Inundated Main Street and reflooded scores of and business places. there had gone more than 151 Thousands of acres of crop feet above flood stage to engulf;^ ^^^°°^ as the ralns virtually all business places Three Satellites Go Into Orbit CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) —Two Sentry tiny Pygmy satellites and a satellite vaulted skyward today in a step toward development of a system to detect secret nuclear explosions anywhere from the surface of ues to be serious," McNamara i the earth to 200 million miles in told a news conference before l space. i The launch had flying back to Washington. He cited increased Viet Cong been sched- all black. Then he headed home i concentrations, the rate and covers all veterans serving from Jan. 3 1 , 1965 — the declared termination date for establishing eligibility under-the previous Korean GI Bill — to 1, 1967,. the termination of the compulsory draft law recently extended by Congress. Eligibility for education allowances, $110 a month for July date from his five-day survey to report tc President Johnson. McNamara said nothing in a news conference statement about expectations that this report wil' form the basis for a sizable increase in U.S. military strength in Viet Nam. An apparent attempt to assassinate U.S. Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor,'a savage battle at a garrison .post near the Cambodian frontier and a second Viet Cong attack on the U.S. 1st I strength. intensity of enemy operations, the disruption of communications throughout the country and an intensification of terrorist activity. "But the situation is not all black," said the secretary. The Vietnamese people are continuing to fight, he went on, the Viet Cong is suffering increasing losses, and U.S. combat forces have "added substantially" to . Vietnamese fighting bachelors, $135 for veterans with one dependent and $160 a month for veterans with more than one dependent, would be conditioned on more than 180 days of active duty or discharge for service-connected disability. The same eligibility would apply for applicants for loans and guarantees for the purchase of homes and livestock. If a serviceman dies from service- connected disabilities, his widow could apply for such loans and guarantees. The education allowance would provide IViz days of school aid for each day of active service, but with an over-all limit of 36 months. The loan features would not provide aid in starting businesses — except for the help In acquiring farms and livestock — as did the earlier GI bills. The government would guarantee 60 per cent of loans from banks and others up to $7,500 on residential real estate, and would provide a 50 per cent guarantee up to $4,000 on nonresidential real estate. Infantry'Division's 2nd Brigade at Bien Hoa were among highlights of the day. Four suspects, including two boys, were reported arrested after discovery and disarming of a claymore bomb planted at the entrace of a stadium where Taylor and senior Vietnamese officials were attending a Unity Day celebration. Returning to Washington with McNamara were Gen. Earle G. Wheeler, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and Ambassador-designate Henry Cabot Lodge, who is to relieve Taylor in mid-August. uled Monday but delayed by mechanical troubles. The trio of radiation-sensing payloads rode atop an Atlas- Agena rocket which blazed brilliantly into the early morning darkness at 3:27 a.m. The Air -Force said the three satellites had been drilled into separate egg-shaped orbits within 10 minutes. Preliminary orbital figures showed the satellites were higher, than planned, but the Air Force said it still was pleased. It said the satellites went into a highly elliptical orbit ranging he would ask President Johnson to have the hard-hit sectors declared disaster areas. Highways were closed in many parts of the area. Train traffic to the east, south and north of Kansas City was stalled in some places. To the east of the hard-hit flood area heavy rains fell during the night. Concordia had 6.6 Inches, Odessa 6.08, Warrensburg .92 and Pleasant Hill 3.27. A 12-year-old boy, Mike Henley, drowned when two boats capsized after rescuing a woman and four boys from a car swept off the highway by flood waters of Blackwater Creek near Holden, Mo. Two men, Bill Callaway and Forrest Mc- Keun, are missing. Mrs. John Hawk, 42, of near Easton, Mo., was reported missing after her car was washed from a Platte River bridge near Garretsburg. Near St. Joseph, Mo., two per sons died in a traffic accident in which a flash flood played part. Stuart Simmons, 45, and his wife, 52, Cuba, 111., wer killed when their car crashec into the rear of a truck on U.S 36. Water from the Platte Rive Vacation to Include Some Allied Capitals WASHINGTON (AP) — The tones—that roving Ambassador W. Averell Harriman is taking has been stretched to include several Allied capitals Harriman has been talking informally with Soviet leaders in Moscow. The State Department said Monday he will leave there probably before the end of this week and go to Brussels, Bonn, London and Rome McNamara said he would recommend to President Johnson that the United States "fulfill the commitment of our nation to defend Viet Nam." He declined to elaborate, but during his visit both U.S. and South Vietnamese officials here recommended that U.S. troops in the country be increased. On the battlefront, an outnumbered Vietnamese special forces garrison fought off a powerful Viet Cong attack in a "valiant stand" early today but suffered "an awful lot of casualties," a U.S. spokesman reported. He said Americans were among the dead. Six U.S. special forces advisers and 200 Vietnamese made up the garrison, at Bu Dop, due north of Saigon and five miles from the Cambodian border. The Viet Cong repeatedly assaulted the camp, the spokesman said, but did not penetrate far into it. The biggest assault was launched at 8:30 a.m., the spokesman said. The Viet Cong hit the north wall of the camp, swarming across a moat and Want-Ad to Buy Used Crib Locates One 1st Day-Ad Cost Only $1 When you want to, ..purchase a-used item—use a' result-getting Daily Globe Want-Ad like (hfi ;on'e:-' : ''• .,, WOULD LU<5B. TO BUY used- baby crib, good opn<Ji.t(ol>. • >; • • >.? Phijhe 000-0000 • ; • ' . 'Daily Globe .Want-Ads 'can; ' be usied to purchase used items; • too* Let. the thou- . : sahds.of Daily;; Glpbe read- ;•• ers khow what you wish to '• buy through a. Want-Ad. £ . OnTht Rang* An? In Ontonagon Country Il'rTh* Iron wood ^ Want-Adi G«t Jih« "j Quick Action ntiulU; Phone 832-2211 for J, Milt Ad-Ttk«r ilitary Pay Bill Approved WASHINGTON (AP)-The House passed today a bill to give 2.6 million uniformed military personnel a $l-bfllion annual pay raise. The vote was a unanimous 410 The Senate has not yet acted. As passed by the House, the raise would average 10.7 per cent, with low-ranked enlisted personnel averaging 13 per cent and officers 7.2 per cent. Debate on the measure, twice as costly as proposed by the Johnson administration, was concluded Monday with no spoken opoosition. Only the fact that some members were in Illinois attending Adlai Stevenson's funeral held up Its formal passage. House leaders put off the roll- call vote to protect the absentees who want to be on the record in support of the bill. Because.the average 10.7 per cent boost proposed. is more than double the 4.7 per cent in-i vie j c ° n e attempt to assass- The attack was repelled by a handful of defenders who held several fortified positions, armed helicopers and fighter- bombers from Bien Hoa airbase. The Viet Cong also hit the 1st! Division's 2nd Brigade near 1 Bien Hoa early' today with mortar and small arms fire for the second day in a row. U.S. casualties were described as light. Three Americans were killed by a Viet Cong attack on the unit Monday. In Saigon, four suspects, including two young boys, were reported arrested after what appeared to be an unsuccessful from 132 miles to 69,570 miles! from the earth. The planned orbit' was from 121 miles to $63,250 miles. The Pygmy satellite was to remain in the elliptical path. But the twin Sentries were to be jockeyed at high altitude outposts to reinforce America's space patrol in policing the limited nuclear test ban treaty. 'Within seconds after the Atlas-Agena blasted off, a smaller rocket, launched from . the cape, darted skyward to study the Atlas-Agena's exhaust. Because of a complex flight plan intended to station the twin satellites at the high point of the orbit, Air Force officials said they wouldn't know until about 10:00 a.m. Thursday whether the mission was completely successful. The nuclear detection satellites, each weighing 524 pounds, were to join four others already patrolling the skies. They were launched in pairs in 1963 and 1964. The earlier satellites have Instruments which peer millions of miles into space. The two launched today had similar equipment. and also packed optical sensors-designed to detect an explosion on the surface of the earth or elsewhere in the atmosphere The 12-pound Pygmy satellite, was four feet over the* "pave Residents of Tracy, Missour City and Mosby were evacuated during the night. The patrol said Edgerton about 30 miles northwest o Kansas City, was completely isolated by the flooding Black water Creek and Platte. River Power and telephone service in the community was disrupted. The Little Platte at Smith ville was almost 15 feet abovi flood stage, or about four fee higher than the previous record set in June, 1964, when $1 mil lion damage was done House Increases Fund For Highway Repairs WASHINGTON (AP) — The House voted Monday to increas from $30 million to $50 million the emergency fund for repair to federal highways. The bil goes to the Senate. TROUBLESHOOTER—Secretary of Defense Robert MacNamara has a few last words with Cmdr. Harry Gerhard, commander of the air wing aboard the carrier Independence, as he buckles on a flight jacket for the return to Saigon. As MacNamara was observing preparations aboard the carrier for an air strike at North Viet Nam, Viet Cong guerrillas attacked Bien Hoa.air base outside Saigon and wounded several U.S. soldiers. (NEA Radio-Telephoto) Civil Rights Forces Increase Activities By FRANK CARRARA BOGALUSA, La. (AP) — Civil rights forces step up public accommodation tests, picketing and a march today following Justice Department action with suits to halt police officials' and the-Ku Klux Klan from interfering with demonstrators. A. Z. Young, president of the Bogalusa Voters League, told a rally Monday night of the plans for widescale public accommodation tests and demonstrations. He said that Asst. U.S. Atty. Gen. John Doar, on a peacemaking mission to the racially torn town, "had brought something to town that we had lost." Young said, "We had,lost con- OAS May Postpone Planned Conference WASHINGTON (AP) — The Organization of American States may postpone its inter- American conference planned for Rio de Janeiro. .Brazil, starting Aug. 4. OAS information director Miguel Aranguren reported Monday that the OAS was "generally inclined for postponement" of the sessions. Dirksen Blocks Committee's Action on Reapportionment which rode along as a hitchhiker, was to aid the study by measuring radiation in the Van Allen Belt which girdles the miles. out to a dlstance of 40,000 crease recommended by a presidential panel, congressional leaders privately predicted that the uniformed services could ex-i pect a pay hike of between 7 and 8 per cent when congress finally disposes of the measure, not yet considered by the Senate. The U.S. Embassy had no im- Western Union Denies Charge , By, THE ASSOCIATED PRESS K..H-H th. v< * WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. &***", nas headed the Viet , . _ . _ _ _ •"rtt'irr'e ac<c<ne*eMMn+i/<tt>t 1lr*fr £A*I mate U.S. Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor. Reliable sources said police discovered a Calymore bomb in Hansen Firm's Sale Is Told , BESSEMER — Oscar R. Hansen has announced that the C. Hansen Lumber Co. of Bessemer has been sold to Oceanside Properties, Inc. of Honolulu, Hawaii a hollow log aimed at the main I Oceanside is represented local- whether a threatened filibuster by liberal opponents of the reapportionment proposal would delay the Labor Day adjournment of Congress he and Senate Democratic Le'ader Mike Mansfield are seeking. Dirksen and Mansfield expect to take up that matter at a meeting Thursday or Friday it and witn Johnson. The Republican WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Everett M. Dirksen, R-I11., reversed his field today and blocked action by the Senate Judiciary Committee on his proposed constitutional .amendment on legislative reapportionment. The Senate Republican leader indicated that, with the committee apparently deadlocked 8-8, he wil \S tt ^^. to -SSSS 8 ti 8 thpi leader observed that up to this carry the issue _ directly to the r^,,,™ hns _, ' - nn IndU entrance to the Saigon stadium ly by Clarence J. Hoeft and Jo- 15 minutes before Taylor and seph C- Calabro of Bessem e r, senior Vietnamese officials! and is controlled by Arthur B. were scheduled to leave a giant celebration Day. of National Unity Hansen and Hal J. Hansen, formerly of Bessemer. Oceanside Properties is developing a ski hill north of Berg- Senate by offering his amendment as a rider to other legislation. Dirksen vowed last week to force a showdown on his proposed amendment at today's judiciary committee session. But, with three supporters of his proposal absent, he used up time arguing for it until the Senate met and the committee adjourned. Lack of a majority vote would point Johnson has given no indi cation he would be willing' to le some of his legislative proposal go over until next year's ses sion. Mansfield told a Democratic conference Monday he believes parts of' the program can go idence in the federal government the FBI. "At one time, we thought any thing could be solved by the FBI. But these Kluxers in ;Boga usa were so strong that they Had the FBI eating out of their hands." . Young did not elaborate after making the comment at the mass i ally. Doar, who heads the civil ights division of the Justice Department, filed suits in U.S. District Court at New Orleans Monday to halt city police offi- ;lals and the KKK from inter- ering with civil rights demon- itrators. . He also asked that Public Safety Commissioner Arnold Spiers and Police Chief Claxton Knight be held in contempt. Doar was on hand Saturday when white bystanders attacked a group of biracial pickets outside a shopping center about a block from the City Hall. There were. nc city police oh duty here. Doar said Spiers and Knight had failed to provide reasonable protection for civil rights workers under an injunction issued July 10 by U.S. Dist. Judge Herbert Chrlstenberry in New Or- .eans. . In Jonesboro, another paper- mill town, upstate "from Bogalusa, Police Chief Adrian Peevey quit the .six-man department. The Congress of Racial Equality has been pressing' civil rights demands in the northwest Louisiana community. Negroes picketed a store Monday. In neighboring Mississippi, Richard Holmes, 21, a Starkville Negro, enrolled at Mississippi State University without incident. He is the first member of his race to attend the school. In New 'Orleans, Doar also asked for an injunction to halt Klansmen from "assaulting Sen. Jacob 1 >K." Javits, R-N.Y. apparently destroyed Dirksen' chances for a favorable com mittee vote on the Illinois sena tor's proposed reapportionmen block Dirksen from getting his. amendment when he offered a plan before the Senate by the | revised version of it Cong's assassination list for months. The Claymore bomb throws out a powerful beam of steel pellets. Such a device was used by the Viet Cong in the bombing of a floating restaurant on the Saigon waterfront June 25. Forty-three persons were killed, In- me'rit~also insists that Western! eluding 12 Americans, <. and 81 Union make personal delivery. I others were wounded* *• .Stephen M. Young charged Mon[day; that Western Union has been notifying- relatives of servicemen missing in action by telephone Instead of hand delivering the telegram. -Western Union officials promptly denied the charge, that the Defense Depart- mediate comment on the inci- land and a resort complex on dent. Taylor, 63, who is being | the White House location at the replaced as ambassador by; south end of Lake Gogebic. Henry Cabot Lodge In mld-Au-i All of the present employes will remain with the company, which will devote most of its efforts to Oceanside's development projects, It was reported. Bill Awaits Signing WASHINGTON (AP) — Legislation to pay the cost of sending servicemen's automobiles home from Viet Nam awaits President Johnson's signature. regular committee route. He .indicated Monday he was prepared for that. Conceding the' possibility of such an outcome, Dirksen reiterated to reporters his determination to get Senate action on the proposed amendment on which President Johnson has made no public statement but which Vice Presldc-nt Hubert H. Humphrey is actively fighting. "I am a determined man," Dirksen told reporters. He would not indicate how he would overcome a committee setback. Bul^he is at liberty any time to move to substitute the proposal for any measure now on the Senate calendar. Dirksen wouldn't speculate Supreme Court Justice Chosen UN Ambassador Pledges to Continue Stevenson's Message WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson named Supreftit Court Justice Arthur J. Goldberg today to be the new U.S. ambassador to the United Ha-. tions. , : . In a quickly arranged ceremo? ny in the White House rose garden, the President, with Goldberg at his side, named hi* choice to succeed the late Adlai E. Stevenson. Goldberg said the message of Adlai Stevenson to the world must continue — man's ancient supplication to "grant :us peace." ;.And he promised to attempt to bring "the rule of law to relations between the various nations — It is that or doom and we all know that," Goldberg said. ::;.:: The new U.N. ambassador will be 57 next month. * * * "• v, ' The selection came as a distinct -surprise. Speculation_had centered on the idea of a net reshuffle. Congressional informants Monday Johnson might.offer/t U.N. post to Secretary of Stl Dean Rusk, and they thought Rusk might be receptive. ;..",/. Some of the talk revolved around the idea of shifting Sec^ retary of Defense Robert S. McNamara to the State Department. ' ' ."':.;' Byron R. White was the late President John F. Kennedy's first Supreme Court" appointee, in March 19626. Goldberg's selection followed, In August, lie- lore that he served in the Cabinet as secretary of labor, afljer a long career as a labor lawyef. Other names had flitted about in speculation on a successor ;t» Stevenson, who died of a i .heart attack on a London street las.t Wednesday and was buried Mgn- day in Bloomington, 111. Ill}; Goldberg and his wife p^qth traveled with the Johnso'ns.--;to and from Stevenson's funera). Johnson said it was at'his "insistence that Goldberg' .had agreed to leave a lifetime job on the nation's highest court and step into the field of international diplomacy and negotiation.;" Like Stevenson, Goldt comes from Illinois. He is a if tlve of Chicago. , Johnson called Goldberg- man of courage, conviction humanitarianism. * * * "Always,". Jdhnson said, strive for a world where all men live in peace under a rule of justice under law. It is fitting that we should ask a member of,the highest court to relinquish that position and speak for the .United States before the United Jfa- tions. The Goldberg announcement was preceded by another ceremony; in the rose gardenf ' which Johnson exchanged ings with four of his ambassadors: to Dahomey, Niger,' Sierrla Leone and Togo. They were hire on home leave and consultation. Then the President went jffijtjp his office. Two minutes later, out walked Rusk, Underscore; tary of State George Ball, "" the presidential assistant for tional security affairs,' George Bundy. ' ' Goldberg then appeared out of the President's office. And thsjt was the tipoff. r'.": "^ Borrowing words Thomas Jef- •A^AU-llkJ* *«*.** •*•* W*»* fc*WUfc*fc«»w»*.»5J „ — l'__ln ' ' '.it • * threatening, harassing, interfer- ferson. spoke on a similar ocsca) Javits announced that if hi substitute is rejected, he wil vote against Dirksen's versio: in committee. Both the Dirksen and Javit proposals would permit the vot ers of each state to decide whether they want one house of their legislature apportioned on Other than the population basis ordered by the Suprem Courts in its one-man, one-vote decision. But Javits' version would keep the court in control .of all reapportionment actions by requiring that any plan must take population into account as one of its factors and must bear "a. reasonable relationship to the needs q£ the state." ing with or intimidating. . .any Negro .in the exercise of his rights in Washington Parish." His complaint named three Klansmen of the original Knights of the KKK and said the Disabled American Veterans Hall outside Bogalusa was the chief gathering place for the Klan. Spiers and Knight pledged shortly after the suits were filed in federal court that the law would be upheld. In Dear's complaint against the two officials, five affidavits, „. were filed by civil rights work- the. youngest of eight childrejrqf sion, Goldberg referred to Stevenson and said: "I succeed him. No one could'replace wm7 ft Throughout the ceremony, Mrs. Goldberg seemed to fight back tears. But once it was over, she managed a smile as did their s6n, Robert, who stood with his parents. President Kennedy made Goldberg his secretary of labor upiph taking office and in 1962, notai- r.ated him for the Supreme Court. • •"?>.'N * * • •••••;' Born in 1908, Goldberg ers alleging beatings and harassment. Doar filed other suits seeking to have three restaurants and a service station serve-Negro patrons. In a march Monday Ayt. Police Chief, L. C. Terrell turned the group around, when he told them state law prohibited demonstrations while city court was in session Earlier,, a Negro picket complained tc police that an unidentified white man slugged him He -said the man disappeared in a store a poverty-stricken Jewish pie who came to the Unweifl States from Russia. He got J)is first job at the age of 12, asJa delivery boy. **_* For two years, he went to. colleges at once and worked nights to pay his way. He graduated from Nprthwe University Law School, top in the class of 1929, and got cial permission to take the nois bar examination befi was 21. , v By the mid-193Qs, he counsel for a number of See GOLDBERG—Pag*

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