Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 1, 1965 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Tuesday, June 1, 1965
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TEMPERATURES: 84 hr. period to 12 noon: 68; 54. Previous 24 hr. period: 63; 46. Year ago: High 57; Low 32. Rain .25 in. Precipitation, to date, 15.77 in. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS — Cloudy with occasional rain and chance of thundershowers tonight. Partly cloudy Wednesday with not much temperature change. Low tonight 46 to 52; Wednesday 58-M. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 164. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN. TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 1, 1965. TWEIVE PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS. Court Rules on Apportionment Cases Negroes Angered By More Civil Rights Arrests Picketing of White Merchants Continues By REX THOMAS SELMA, Ala. (AP) — Negroes angered by new civil rights arrests promised continued picketing of white merchants today and began a drive to integrate Selma schools. Dr Martin Luther King Jr. announced a massive Southwide voter registration campaign designed to double the number j of Negro voters within weeks after the expected passage of a new federal voting law. King made an unscheduled visit to Selma Monday night to add his voice to the chorus of protests over the arrests of 32 Negro, pickets carrying boycott signs in downtown Selma. The arrests Monday brought to 132 the number taken into custody since Saturday. * * * A Selma Negro leader, the | Rev L. L. Anderson, told cheering followers at a mass meeting Monday night, shortly before! King spoke, that "commencing! tomorrow, we are going to fill 1 the streets up." j He said Negro demonstrators would "sleep there, eat there, and have church there." He said the day-and-night vigil this time would take place in the streetr in West Selma, "where the (white) business people live." King made no mention of specific plans for renewed demonstrations, but he told the throng jammed into Browns Chapel AME church that Selma's public safety director, Wilson Baker, "might as well know that we want to picket. And if we want to picket, we're going to picket if it takes filling up the jail." * * * City police under Baker's i command made the arrests Sat-i urday and again Monday. Adult Negroes among the pickets were charged with violating Alabama's anti-boycott law; juveniles were released. Baker, critical of the mass arrests by Sheriff James G. Clark's deputies earlier in the civil rights campaign, has refrained from taking demonstrators into "custody in the absence of what he called a clear-cut violation of the law. King, meanwhile, urged Negro parents to attend a meeting called for tonight to organize a school integration campaign. + * * The Selma School Board has agreed to desegregate the first, seconc, third and fourth grades .next September, but the drive is aimed at all 12 grades in grammar and high school. At Selma, and a few hours earlier in a commencement ad- dreas at Tuskegee Institute, 90 miles to the east, King challenged white moderates in Alabama to cry out against racial injustice wherever it exists. He told the 350 Tuskegee graduates, "Alabama suffers not so much for the violence of bad people as for the silence of good people." King said that more than 1,500 college students have been recruited for the voter registration campaign this summer. He said it would be concentrated in some 75 counties in what lie called "the black belt South." He did not mention them by name or state. U.S. Toll in Viet Nam Rises to 395 By EDWIN Q. WHITE SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — Two U.S. Army advis- cial capital of Quang Ngai tapered off Monday but Viet Cong terrorists exploded four bombs ers were reported killed today Monday nignt ln a Vietnamese compound in downtown miles northeast of Saigon. j Quang Ngai. The toll of American dead in i The blasts set fire to a police combat in Viet Nam rose to 395 ! station but caused only one since December 1961. Two other' casualty. The raiders apparent- Americans were killed over the ly were trying to kill the corn- weekend in the heavy fighting in mander of the Vietnamese Quang Ngai in which an esti-; army's 2nd Division and other nated 600 Viet Cong and more j high-ranking officers in the than 500 South Vietnamese compound. GRIEF AT'THE BEACH—Mr. and Mrs. John Halpin try to console each other after their son, Tom, 15, drowned in San Diego, Calif. Mr. Halpin and Tom were diving.together when Tom disappeared. (AP Wirephoto) OAS Tries to Extend Zone Around Palace By LOUIS UCHITELLE SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) — The Organization of American States! planned more negotiations with the Dominican junta today in an effort to extend the international security zone around the National Palace a block from rebel lines. The junta president, Gen. Antonio Imbert Barrera, declared that his regime would never let the OAS take control of the battered former seat of government nqw held by about 350 junta troops. "Under no circumstances will the OAS or any other foreign Nuclear Policy Study Proposed By JOSEPH E. DYNAN PARIS (AP) — The United States has proposed that a committee of four or five NATO members be set up to study nuclear policy and procedures for the Atlantic Alliance to give America's allies a bigger voice in nuclear decisions. Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara advanced the proposal to a session of the defense ministers of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. It appar- ently'was a new U.S. effort to meet demands of France and troops were casualties. At least six Americans were wounded in scattered ground and air actions during the past * + Vietnamese military sources said they believed the Viet Cong had a division of men in the two days, U.S. military spokes-1 general area of Quang Ngai men said. Province. U.S. military officials U.S. Navy planes hit again at said the number probably was targets in North Viet Nam and from one to two regiments, j one F8 Crusader was shot downj The heaviest casualties in thei element be permitted to take by antiaircraft fire. The pilot ejected over the sea, a spokesman said, and was picked up in good condition about 10 minutes later by a rescue plane. Forty-eight U.S. Air Force planes hit the Hoi An ammunition depot area, 45 miles south of Hanoi, for the third consecutive day Tuesday. They dropped 50 tons of 750-pound bombs and pilots reported nine buildings destroyed. The Navy pilots said they dropped two tons of bombs on a over the National Palace," Im- railroad yard at Vinh, about 160 bert told a reporter. "Only junta miles south of Hanoi, but were unable to assess the damage. They said they caused moderate damage to three boxcars near Quang Phong, about 125 miles south of Hanoi, and bombed Route 15 just north of Vinh, making the road impassable at that point. representatives and junta forces will be allowed in the palace and adjoining grounds." Col. Francisco Caamano Deno, chief of the rebel force, told a news conference he had agreed to extend the security zone boundaries to take in the three-story structure occupied briefly and sacked by insurgent troops when the civil war erupted in April. Latin—American--soldiers in the Inter-American Force could patrol the security zone line around the palace, he said. But he demanded that only a token force of junta troops be. allowed to remain inside. The rebels believe this would prevent the junta from using the palace as a base for an assault on the insurgent stronghold in downtown Santo Domingo. Extension of the zone to include the palace grounds and an adjoining street was discussed for more than two hours Monday by Gen. Telmo Vargas, military adviser to OAS Secretary- General Jose A. Mora, and the military chiefs of the junta regime. The palace is located in a buffer area between the security zone on the west and rebel lines to the east. Armed reinforcements are not allowed to cross the security zone to the palace. The palace has been the scene of several recent cease-fire violations. A 14-year-old girl was other NATO partners for a voice j killed and an OAS car fired on in the life-and-death decisions j in the area Sunday. American * * * officials said Viet- that might face the West in a future crisis. A report from Santiago said two men were killed and three McNamara said tee should meet and frequently as necessary to study: — How to expand Allied participation in planning the use of both strategic and tactictal nuclear forces. — Methods for quick consultation among NATO members on the commit-1 wounded Sunday when soldiers as promptly shot into a crowd demonstrating for Caamano in the nearby town of San Francisco Macoris. An estimated 4,000 demonstrators paraded through the streets with banners proclaiming the rebel demand for a return to constitutional government. The troops opened fire Parakeet Strays from Home; Globe Lost-Ad Engineers His Return The advertiser was "very happy" with the action on this result-getter: LOST: "TERRY" — green parakeet (real tame I—Wednesday — lost in vicinity of the Norlhsidc. Ph. 000-0000. any decision to use nuclear I when the crowd surged toward forces. This could include "hot! an army post, lines" between NATO capitals, i Thousands of Dominican gov- McNamara said the United ernment employes lined up ! States wants to join other NATO Monday in a fruitless wait for t nations in working out measures! their first pay in a month. For to provide greater "nuclear par-j some unexplained reason, the $6 'ticipation' for members so de-! million provided by the United ring j States to meet government pay- He said this would be in addi- i rolls was not transferred from tion to anything the alliance! the Central Bank to local pay might do about the controver- namese army sources reported the Viet Cong ambushed a convoy en route from Pleiku to relieve a district headquarters under attack at Le Thanh. Five Americans were reported with the convoy. Air support was sent to the scene and troops were rushed there by helicopter. Late re- Quang Ngai area were suffered j by the 39th Vietnamese ranger battalion and the 3rd Vietnamese marine battalion. The marine unit had at least 20 dead and 6C wounded. Fewer than 80 of the 265-man ranger unit were known to have survived a series of Viet Cong onslaughts . on a hill west of Quang Ngai city. The guerrillas overran it at dawn Monday. The Viet Cong mutilated the bodies; of many of the dead and shot wounded prisoners. Some of the bodies had their stomachs cut open. The two dead Americans were with the ranger battalion. Capt. O'Sullivan was killed early in the fighting. The Marine ser geant was wounded Sunday night. Helicopters were unable to evacuate him and he was killed in the final Communist assault. His last radio message said his position was being overrun. Bullets apparently had been ASTRONAUTS REHEARSE FOR FLIGHT—As the camera looks through an open hatch of their GT-4 spacecraft, Astronauts Edward White and James McDivitt make ready to run through a full rehearsal for their 64-orbit flight scheduled for June 3. Although both are Air Force Majors, McDevitt will be the flight commander. pumped into the bodies of the Americans after they were dead, but they had not been mutilated. A new airfield for U.S. jets opened at Chu Lai, on the coast 52 miles south of Da Nang. It Six U.S. * * * Marine Corps Sky- ports indicated government has an aluminum airstrip built forces were in control of the on tne sand bv u - s - Navy Sea- ambush site. bees The Americans killed in the Quang Ngai fighting, 65 miles south of the Da Nang air base, were identified as Capt. Christopher J. O'Sullivan, 28, Astoria, Queens, N.Y., and Marine S.Sgt. William Donald Tyrone, 33, Abilene, Tex. A military spokesman announced that Marine Lance Cpl. Roy Murphy of Moultrie, Ga., had died of wounds received May 28 near Chu Lai. The fighting near the provin- hawk jets from the Philippines were the first to land. The first plane was piloted by Col. John D. Noble of Holden, Mo. He received a slice of cake and had part of his shirtails cut off in a traditional airport opening ceremony. In the air war against North Viet Nam, U.S. Air Force jets bombed an ammunition depot 4£ miles southwest of Hanoi Mon day. They had hit the siame target Sunday. Eight Soviet-built MIG fighters turned up but escaped intc rain clouds when the U.S planes tried to engage them military spokesmen said. It was ,the first time in more than „ The death of four students in j month that enemy planes have 27 Killed in State Mishaps By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Astronauts Are Given Physical Exams Today CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — Astronauts James McDivitt and Edward White, their physical conditions honed fine for ,heir four-day space spectacular, were given detailed examinations today by their doctor. The doctor has already said McDivitt is in better shape than many football players, and White a shade sharper than his partner. The medical examinations began right after breakfast and GCC Graduation Set Wednesday Sixty-nine students of the Gogebic Community College will be graduated Wednesday evening, at 8 p.m. in the Luther L. Wright High School gymnasium. Presiding will be S u p t. R. Ernest Dear. The program is as follows: Processional, "Pomp and Circumstance." Invocation, The Rev. Frank Oslin, Presentation of awards, Jacob A. Sol in. Music, "Low in the West," "Pilgrims Song," soloist, John Isaacson, Gogebic .Community College Glee Club. Commencement Address Theodore G. Albert, class o f 1937. Music, "No Man is an Island," ''The Lord Bless You and Keep You," Gogebic Community College Glee Club. Presentation of college graduates, Jacob A. Solin. Presentation of College Diplo mas, William L. Johnson, president, Board of Education. Benediction, The Rev. Frank were to continue into early afternoon. They were necessary to provide data for comparison with that gathered during and after the flight of the Gemini 4. The countdown begins Wednesday for* a Thursday morning launch of the two-man spacecraft on the nation's Ion- jest and most spectacular space ourney yet. Christopher C. Kraft, Project Gemini director, planned an all- afternoon session with the astronauts, their doctor, the people who have babied the spacecraft and its Titan 2 booster rocket, weathermen, guidance techni- ians and range supervisors. It's a mission review meeting to Justices Stick To '64 One-Man, One-Vote Rule States, Courts Told To Work Out Process WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court in a series of legislative apportionment cases stuck firmly today to the one- man-one-vote rule it adopted last year but prodded state authorities and lower courts to work out the process for themselves. The high court: 1. Declined to interfere with the order of a three-judge court for a special election of the New York Legislature next fall under a redistricting plan adopted by a lame duck, Republican-dominated legislature. The terms of those elected are to run for only one year while further reapportionment activity goes on. 2. Gave jurisdiction to the Illinois Supreme Court to supervise that state's reapportionment proceedings, holding that a three-judge federal court In Chicago should not have stepped in. The ruling, however, gave th* State University marred a long Memorial Day holiday weekend n which at least 21 persons died n Michigan traffic accidents. Traffic took 24 lives in Mich- gan during the same holiday ast year. The 78-hour Associated Press abulation began at 6 p.m. Frilay and ended at midnight Mon- Jay. In addition to the traffic toll, at least six persons died in wa- er accidents in the state. KU11ICU UUt, IAJ HJCCL ftllieilVai raiders on North Viet Nam. Military spokesmen said al planes had returned safely. Ha noi claimed a U.S. F105 wab shot down but said nothing about the pilot. Communist China said today it has a right to intervene in Viet Nam "now that U.S. imperialism has sent large reinforcements of troops to South Viet Nam and carried still further its bombing attacks on North Viet Nam." Oslin. Recessional. Social hour. Deputy Commissioner Of MCSC Is Named LANSING (AP)— Thomas Van Tiem, 36, a Dearborn Heights ! attorney, was named deputy ! commissioner of the Michigan Corporation and Securities Commission today. He succeeds E.N. Karay, resigned. determine ready and begin. McDivitt that everyone is the countdown can and White will attempt a world first — a rendezvous mission in which they will maneuver their craft close to another orbiting satellite, their worn-out second-stage booster. White, connected to the spacecraft by a 25-foot tether, will step into space while traveling 17,500 miles per hour and move to within 20 feet of the tumbling booster. He will remain out of the spacecraft, for 10 to 12 minutes, taking pictures. The prime objective of their 97-hour, 50-minute flight is to provide Dr. Charles A. Berry, the space agency's chief of medical operations, with information on the effects of prolonged exposure of man to the weightless, airless vacuum beyond the atmosphere. Written in Berry's appoint- This absent-without-leave parakeet had flown from his home on Cloveriand Drive almost to Hurley, yet he was returned to his ovyier with a Daily Globe "Lost Ad" that cost only $1.00. On The Rang* And In The Onionagon Country Il'i Th» Ironwood Daily Globe Want-Adi Gti Th* Quick Action Result! Phon* 932-2211 for -• Miss Ad-Taker sial proposals for a multilateral stations. Another nuclear Atlantic force (MLF) nuclear force or an today. payday was planned (ANF). In Washington, Secretary of Both projects have encountered State Dean Rusk told an OAS stiff opposition from French; meeting that the United States President Charles de Gaulle. j strongly supports a Brazilian McNamara did not specify Proposal for a new three-nation whether the proposed commit-Committee to work for peace in tee would control the nuclear; tn 5, Dominican Republic. But some Latin-American diplomats in Washington said trigger or if it would operate by unanimity or majority decision. Under present U.S. law, control of U.S. nuclear weapons rests with the U.S. president. This gives the United States a veto over any Allied use of nuclear arms except for the relatively small British and French stockpiles. McNamara declarel that the President Soys He Must Proceed on Course He Believes Is Right, Regardless of Criticism ment book for the two Air Force majors today were a three-hour tip-to-toe medical examination, and a session on the tilt table. Berry wants to measure the effects of prolonged weightlessness on the cardiovascular system — the heart and blood vessels. By comparing the astronauts' blood pressures, blood volumes, pulse rates and electrocardiograms before and after the flight, he can evaluate the changes that are caused by heat stress, prolonged confinement, dehydration, fatigue, and weightlessness. i The measurements are taken i on a table before and after the astronauts are tilted at an 80- degree angle. The same thing will be done on the aircraft car- lower federal court leeway to step in again if a valid representation system is not worked out in timely fashion. 3. Affirmed without detailed comment an order from another three-judge court for reapportionment of California's Senate by July 1. 4. Decided not to intervene in an Idaho reapportionment case. ruling that the matter is now in position for action by, a three- judge U.S. District Court on the validity of a redistricting system worked out by a special session of the legislature last March The high) court's most specific statement of its position cajhe in the unsigned order in the Uli- nols case. Holding that the lower federal court should have stayed its hand, the Supreme Court said: "The power of the judiciary! of a state to require valid reapportionment or to formulate a valid redistricting plan has not only been recognized by this court, but appropriate action by the states in such cases has been specifically encouraged. "The case is remanded with directions that the District Court enter an order fixing a reasonable time within which the appropriate agencies within the Si ate of Illinois, including its Supreme Court, may validly redistrict the Illinois State Senate; provided that the same be accomplished within ample time to permit such plan to be utilized in the 1966 election of the members of the State Senate, in accordance with the provisions rier Wasp immediately they return from space. Monday, McDivitt and after of the Illinois election laws." Justice John M. Harland, who had held a hearing May 27 on an application for a stay of the lower court's order for a New York election, dissented from the finding of the full court, criticizing what he called the tribunal's "casual way of disposing of this matter." In the California case Harland wrote an opinion concurring "reluctantly" in the finding, and was joined by Justice* Tom C. Clark and Potter Stewart. it was noted, without further comment, that Harlan concurred in the Illinois finding^ Justice Arthur J. Goldberg took no part in that case. ,; In his critical acceptance of the decision on California redls- WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson told what he called the concerned, committed younger generation today he believes in debate on the nation's policies in time of danger, but said he must proceed on the course he believes is right, regardless of criticism. The appearance at the commencement was a repeat performance for Johnson. He addressed the earlier class in which his elder daughter Lynda, now 21, was graduated. course we are on — glad of the overwhelming support of the American people — always open to criticism and the flow of ideas but proceeding as we be-j lieve we must however the tran- spent more time in a flight simulator practicing highlights of their mission. They also studied the flight plan for several hours ! tricting, Harlan wrote that he. White would have voted to hear the Again, as he has on several 1 sient winds of opinion blow. occasions recently, Johnson was 200 Entombed In Coal Mine "This, I believe, is what thei TOKYO (AP) — A gas explo- The President hit this central \ reflecting his awareness of ar- American people expect of their': sion rocked the Yamano coal thenif in a commencement ad- guments and demonstrations on; president. tougher methods were needed to bring the opposing factions into line. Israel Accuses Foes Of Firing on Sector JERUSALEM (AP) — Israel accused Jordanian forces of fir- dress to the graduating class at, and oft campuses, mainly over; the National Cathedral School!the nation's course in foreign for Girls. His daughter, Luci, 17, was one of the graduates at the private school. affairs. But he made it abundantly "That is what they shall receive from me." The proud father and commencement orator told the evident that he intends to hold' graduates they were Johnson told young Americans \ unswervingly to his policies. all younq wonderful mine in Japan's southern island of Kyushu today. Nine hours later more than 200 persons remained entombed. Japanese news reports said 24 issue if he had been able to de/ tect in any of the high court's previous rulings "the slightest basis for optimism that th«' court might consider last term's reapportionment pronouncements to leave room for the people of a state to choose for themselves the kind of legisla^, tive structure they wish to — at least when the democratic" processes employed are as straightforward and flexible as those of California." A stay in the New York case had been asked by former federal Judge Samuel H. Rifkind, to use their patents to help \n> Johnson referred Soviett attitude has changed a! ing on the Israeli sector of Jeru- great deal since the Cuban mis-1 salem Monday, killing two per- sile crisis of 1962 and there is; sons and wounding four. Jordan far less danger of a massive j countered that Israeli troops Soviet attack. j provoked a clash with Jordan- He suggested that NATO i an forces. should be more concerned about! Gunfire was heard again in friction over Berlin or troubles, the area early today, but no de-|knows discussion in Eastern Europe that might tails were available immediate- great strengths spread to the NATO area. ly. democracy. the struggle of the world's poor to create a better life. He said this is a moral commitment. But mainly the President talked of something to which he said he has given much thought He said that large majority he of knows the Americans support the effort everywhere to stop aggression but he also is one of the of American Clay's remark that to he Henry would rather be right than president and added a bit plaintively: "Well, I must try to be both. I must try as best I can, and with whatever help God chooses to give me, to seek the right course, not only for myself but for a nation. "And as president 1 must act — often swiftly and decisively —accordingly on that judgment. "So we will proceed with the and beautiful at a moment. "And it is nice of you," the bodies had been recovered. Po-i now &n attorney for Democratic lice on the scene had not yet established count. an official death President said, "to let a much; The mine company revised an older and rather solemn man earlier report of about 120 mln- talk to you'about his problems ;ers trapped after it learned I hope you know how it lifts my j there were 552 men working in heart to see you, and to know a, the pit when the explosion occurred shortly after noon. The police agency said two miners were killed, 21 were injured, including five seriously, and 180 escaped unhurt. The blast occurred about 2,000 feet from the pit entrance. little of what I do may possibly enrich your lives." Luci's class, 59 strong, had met the President previously He made his home—the White House — available for the senior prom to April. leaders in the state legislature, who contended the lower court's order for an election "creates a state of unprecedented political chaos in New York." The order was for an election Nov. 2 under provisions of a Republican redistricting arrangement known as Plan A. Under it, much voting power now concentrated in upstate rural areas would be shifted to cities. Rttkind's application to su«- penrt the lower court's ordej| i See JUSTICES—Paft U,

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