Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 2, 1965 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 2, 1965
Page 1
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TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to 12 noon: 80; 50. Previous 24 hr. period: 65; 54. Year ago: High 54; Low 35. Precipitation, to date, 15.77 in. Relative humidity 92 per cent. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS — Partly cloudy tonight. A chance of scattered showers or thunderstorms Thursday. Not much temperaturt change. Low tonight In the 40*. High Thursday 54 to 62. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 165. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 2, 1965. TWENTY-EIGHT PAGES - TWO SECTIONS SINGLE COPY 10 CENTi. McDivitt, White Are Ready for Flight Flight Is Climax To Many Months Of Hard Training Cabin Should Seem Familiar to 2 Men By HAROLD R. WILLIAMS HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) — When James A. McDivitt and Edward H. White II climb into their Gemini 4 spacecraft Thursday for 62 laps around the world, it will be the umpteenth time they have entered the ship. All the other times have been leading to this climactic moment., If the cramped, tiny cabin seems familiar, it should. The two spacemen have spent more time in it than they have over the in their own homes past nine months. The two men have undergone some harrowing experiences readying for their record-breaking, four-day space journey from Cape Kennedy, Fla. They have been locked up tight in the spacecraft and tossed overboard in rough Gulf of Mexico waters, shaken up like a milkshake on vibrators, whirled at dizzying speeds on centrifuges, pulled into the air by a speedboat to float down into icy waters at the end of a parachute. But most of their time was spent sitting in the Gemini mis-, ,,„_,,....„_«.„„- sion simulator, a duplicate of \ S qua ^ sa the spacecraft that is bolted to the floor and doesn't go anywhere. John Van Bockel, chief of the GRADUATE— Vivian Malone, the first Negro to receive a degree from the University of Alabama, stands with fellow graduates at commencement ceremonies. A university official cited her as "a good student, a friend and worthy alumnus." (NEA Telephoto) Navy Planes Are Shot Down in N. Viet Nam By EDWIN Q. WHITE SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — Communist antiaircraft fire shot down two U.S. Navy planes during raids on North Viet Nam today. A rescue pilot said there was no chance the five American crewmen could have survived. Two more Americans — an officer and an enlisted man — were reported killed in a Viet Cong triple ambush near Pleiku. 220 miles northeast of Saigon. enlisted wounded, men one Germans Wreck U. S. Building By JOHN O. KOEHLER BERLIN (AP) — The United States is expected to protest against an onstration anti-American dem- Tuesday during which the U.S. military mission in Communist East Germany was damaged and two American flags were torn down. A U.S. Army statement said, Two American were reported .seriously, and more than 80 South Vietnamese troops were killed or missing. The total of U.S. dead in combat in Viet Nam rose to 401. The two planes were both from the 7th Fleet carrier Midway. They were lost in an attack on a radar installation on the coast about 70 miles south of Hanoi. An A4 Skyhawk with one pilot aboard plunged into the sea about a mile off the coast. No parachute was observed. A few minutes later a second plane — a modified Al Skyraid- er with four crewmen aboard — was hit and crashed about half a mile inland, a military spokesman said. It had been di verted to the area to search for the plane downed at sea. There was no report of result: of the raid on the radar installa training section at the Manned Spacecraft Center, said McDivitt and White have had more training than planned because the flight was originally scheduled for early this year. ' Training started last September. Almost everything that can happen on a space flight, including the emergencies, has been practiced — not once or twice, but hundreds of times. r The two Air Force majors should be able to do every part of the mission blindfolded. They have lifted parts of the mission out of the flight plan and rehearsed them to'the point of automatic reflex. . White has gotten out and then back into the spacecraft 110 times in weightless flying, practicing for his stroll in space. Engineers deliberately fouled up his oxygen feed in the lifeline during tests to see how he would react — not once, but 20 times. White spent 60 hours in his space suit alone in the harsh void of a vacuum in pressure chambers. The gloves, helmet and zippers have been tested and retested by both White and McDivitt. Backup crewmen Air Force Maj. Frank Borman and Navy Lt. Cmdr. James A. Lovell have taken the same training with the two primary crew members. "East German police were present but took no effective action." The 300 demonstrator: were protesting U.S. action in Viet Nam. The U.S. protest presumably will be made to Soviet officials who are responsible for the mission's safety. The mission is accredited to the Soviet army in East Germany and occupies a villa in Potsdam outside East Berlin. The Soviets have a similar mission in West Germany. Informed sources said the Soviets made no attempt to stop the demonstration, although the closest Soviet military barracks was less than a mile away. The U.S. Army statement said a "flag pole was broken, two U.S. flags desecrated and U.S. vehicles overturned or damaged. All windows on the first floor were broken, the kitchen was damaged and paint splattered on the building." Soviets Attack Israeli Staff MOSCOW (AP) — The Soviet Union has launched its fifth attack on the staff of the Israeli Embassy in two months, accusing the first secretary of trying to entice Jews in Georgia to go to Israel. The government and Communist party newspaper of Georgia, Zarya Vostoka, also charged the secretary, David Bar- The news crowd official agency East German ADN said the marched on the mission building after attending a rally in downtown Potsdam where North spoke. Vietnamese diplomats tion. It was the heaviest loss o American air crews since th< raids on North Viet Nam began in February. In other strikes against North Viet Nam today: Five Skyraiders from th Midway reported knocking down a span of a bridge abou 65, miles south of Vinh. Four Skyhawks from the Mid way reported destroying tw boxcars, battering the approac to a concrete bridge and damaging a wooden bridge 55 miles south of Thanh Hoa. Four Thunderchiefs destroy e d a ferry landing and a barge and damaged three railroad cars at Vinh Kah. In the ground war, the Viet Cong inflicted heavy losses on government forces in a trip 1 e ambush after the guerri lias overran a district headquarters near Pleiku. But U. S. p a r a- troopers in another action Tuesday night turned the tables on the Viet Cong and ambushed them, killing four. Troops of the 173rd Airborne Brigade were airlifted to positions along the Dong Nai River, 40 miles northeast of Saigon, and waited for the Viet Cong. They opened fire on the guerrillas as they tried to infiltrate the U.S. positions. In central Viet Nam's Quang Ngai Province, scene of intense fighting and heavy casualties over the weekend, reinforcements were rushed to a district headquarters at Nghia Hahn to meet an attack by a strong Viet iong force. Information from the scene was sketchy. Nghia Hahn is sev- n miles southwest of Quang Mgai, the provincial capital. Fivo American advisers were reported to have been pulled out of the post Monday after a Viet Cong attack came to within 500 eet of the headquarters build- ng. Earlier estimates that govern- nent forces suffered more than 00 casualties during Quang Ngai fighting were lowered today when men listed as missing began returning. The casualty count was still extremely fluid and accurate estimates were not available. The Viet Cong were estimated o have suffered 600 killed, wounded or captured during the weekend. The first 11 members of an Australian infantry battalion assigned to Viet Nam arrived at Saigon Airport. The rest of the 800-man battalion is en route by sea. The Australians will be sta> tioned around the strategic Bien Hoa air base, 12 miles from Sai gon. In Seoul, South Korea, the LBJ Explains Nation's Policy in Dominican By BARRY SCHWEID is looking to the Organization of WASHINGTON (AP) - Presi- > American States while keeping A BUSS FROM DADDY — President Johnson, surrounded by white mortar boards, congra- ulates daughter Luci Baines upon her graduation from the National Cathedral School for Girls. The President delivered he commencement address. NEA Telephoto 1 newspaper Chosun Ilbo reported that 25,000 South Korean com bat troops will be sent to Viet Nam this month. Defense Minister Kim Sung-eun said he woulc make a statement on the repori "in the near future." Officials o: his ministry however said it would be technically difficult to send that many men to Soutl Viet Nam by the end of the month. South Korea has sent ^2,000 noncombat engineers and self defense units to Viet Nam since September. President Johnson asked Con gress for $89 million to expand U.S. economic aid in South Vie Nam, Thailand and Laos. The bulk of it will go toward the $1 Elections Supervised by OAS Proposed by Dominican Junta SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) — The Dominican junta proposed Tuesday night that elections super- billion ment Mekong program River develop Johnson pro posed last April for all of South east Asia. Graduation Set At St. Ambrose Romney Wants More Revenue dent Johnson says the aim of U.S. policy In the Dominican Republic is the establishment of a broadly based government — one that represents the people and does not include extremists. To accomplish this end, the President told a news conference Tuesday, the United States U.S.BuidsUp Nuclear Arms By JOSEPH E. DYNAN PARIS (AP) - Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara says the U.S. nuclear stockpile size by this time next year. "We are now shipping such substantial amounts (of nuclear warheads) that within 12 months the stockpile will be 100 per cent greater than in 1961," McNamara told newsmen after the meeting of defense minis- By DICK BARNES Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP)—Gov. George Romney told legislators today that unless they provide $588 million in new revenue for the coming two fiscal years, he will not sign pending approprations bills. The governor said the State Treasury surplus will hit at least $122 million by June 30— $18 million more than he forecast earlier. But he declared that spending bills which have passed either the House or Senate total $846 million—$58 million more than he recommended in his budget. Romney presented newsmen and about 15 legislators with a series of tables which showed the state facing a potential deficit of $168 million by July 1, 1968, if no tax action beyond that already taken occurs. "I'm not going to sign appropriations that exceed revenues in hopes they'll enact new revenues next year," Romney said. "For this legislature to take Commencement e x e r c ises twoo for the graduating class of 1965 ; e n1ovs J ' advantage of the surplus, leave a worse tax structure and ignore the lead time needed to get a new tax program in operation would be unthinkable. "It's just not what a responsible group would do." The governor said several times the state must be left in » " tt ters of the North Atlantic Trea ty Organization ended Tuesday. He said in December 1961, he told the NATO ministers there were thousands of nuclear warheads on European soil. He branded as "absolutely untrue" reports that the United States is planning to withdraw its nuclear muscle from Western Europe. "There has been a steady increase in the stockpile over the last four years," McNamara said, adding that since January the number of nuclear weapons in Europe had increased by 10 per cent. McNamara said the stockpile includes warheads for U.S. forces and those intended for use by Allied forces in case of war. All are in custody of U.S troops as required by U.S. law The NATO meeting agreed to give further study to a U.S. pro posal to share some nuclear controls with other NATO members through a committee of four or five defense ministers. The committee presumably would include the United States, Britain, France, West Germany Experts Report Prospects Could Not Be Better White Might Touch Rocket During Walk By JOHN HARBOUR AP Science Writer CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — The man who will float alone in the heavens Thursday, and his space buddy who will pilot him there, started the last day before flight today with good news and great expectations. Command pilot James A. McDivitt said: "We've got a good policy, including his decision to| WJ c Jg' «*J* ,*£ »£ intervene with more than 21,000 • re gomg lo n v 8 Army paratroopers, airmen and i Marines. He said he is bringing i another 2,000 leathernecks home j and cautioned that a Communist i threat remains. He touched on other matters also, saying: He is asking Congress to authorize use of $89 million for a Southeast Asia economic and social development program. — The recent flare-up of fighting in Viet Nam was anticipated, Washington is concerned in touch with Dominican leaders. "We have no desire to insist on our particular brand of military solution or political solution," Johnson said. "We think it is an inter-American matter, and we want to cooperate fully w ! " them (the OAS)." The Dominican revolt and U.S. 1 policy toward it dominated Johnson's first nationally broadcast question-and-answer session 27. with newsmen since April The * * President •*• defended his be held tonight, starting at 7 p.m. in the St. Ambrose Catholic Church. The main address will be given by the Rev Norbert Landerville, of St. Michael's Catholic Church, Marquette, who was formerly an assistant at St. Ambrose Church. The presentation of diplomas will be made by the Rt. Rev. vised by the Organization of j with U.S. naval vessels offshore. Their departure reduces the, U.S. contingent to 2,100 Marines Ms e r - J - Dunleavy, pastor of St. and 14,200 paratroopers serving; A "}brose parish. American States be held as soon as possible in this divided Caribbean nation. that tov, troops 1,500 in the Latin-American peace force. i About 1,700 other Marines and The junta said all "demo- 1,700 paratroops had been pulled cratic parties recognized by the out previously. The rebel chief, Central Electoral Board" should be allowed to participate in the election. This presumably would include the Dominican Revolutionary party of exiled ex-Presi- distributed Israeli propa-1 dent Juan Bosch in whose name ganda, books, cigarettes and prayer shawls in Georgian cities including Gori, birthplace of Stalin Lost Ring Returned To Owner Who Used A Globe "Lost Ad" The lady who found the ring read this result-getter in the Daily Globe WantAds: the rebellion was launched April 25. It was not clear, Col. Francisco Caamano Deno, told newsmen Sunday the quicker American forces left, the sooner the Dominican crisis would be settled. Rebel forces captured three U.S. paratroopers. Tuesday after they strayed however, t stronghold in The following is the schedule inter-American of events tnat wiu make U P tne I ceremony: Processional march, Andrews. Veni, Creator, Gregorian. Commencement address, the Rev. Norbert Landerville. Conferring of diplomas, the Rt. Rev. Msgr. J. Dunleavy. Solemn Benediction, the R t. Rev. Msgr. J. Dunleavy, celebrant, the Rev. Francis R o n - leacon and the Rev. Matejik, subdeacon. Recessional. But he conceded that by "good condition" he means that there be merely no deficit—not that there remain the $122 million surplus he predicts. "I would like to retain some surplus for down the road—if I could ignore the political considerations," he said. "But you can't ignore them " Romney "s charts pointed to a $53.8 million increase in school aid as a key factor in potential increased expenditures. and one of the smaller NATO countries. The proposal falls short of French President Charles de I noted hour by hour. and he will know more about it when Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor returns from Saigon in the next few days. — He plans to address the U.N. General Assembly when it meets in San Francisco June 2426 to commemorate the 20th anniversary of the organization's founding in the city. Again and again, though, the reporters returned Johnson to the Dominican problem. One recalled that he had said earlier this month that Communists were seizing control of the revo lution and asked if he feels "the Communist threat in the Domin lean Republic is now over." Said Johnson: "No, no. . .the Communists did not in our judg ment originate this revolution but they joined in it and the; participated in it. They wen active in it, and in a good many places they were in charge of it * * * "We think that following th action that this nation took, .more moderate forces took leadership. The Communist ele ments have not been so active although their presence is stil Gaulle's demand for a U.S.-British-French directorate for NATO. French Defense Minister Pierre Messmer said France would study the U.S. proposal attentively. The NATO ministers again endorsed a "forward strategy" for the alliance, which means activf defense of all NATO territory and precludes any sacrifice ol soil in central Europe This question is of great concern to the West Germans who are in the potential front line. McNamara said the United States "strongly supports (fulfilling) the forward strategy by whatever weapons are required for the defense of the soil of Western Europe." The 2,000 Marines Johnson i ordering home will leave abou 16,000 American military personnel in the Dominican Republic. At one point U.S: forces were in excess of 21,000. Of the OAS peace effort Johnson added: "We hope that they will be sion. We're Blastoff is scheduled for 9 a.m. (EST). "We" are McDivitt and fellow Air Force Maj. Edward H. White II — the man who will tep out of the Gemini 4 apace* iraft and waltz in weightlessness on their second orbit of the earth. There was the chance, too, hat these two rookie American astronauts would get close enough to their booster rocket on their maneuvering early orbits to enable White to touch the booster during his weightless walk. * * * The space agency had said earlier that they might get as close as 20 feet to the booster. But mission director Christopher C. Kraft said that "there Is nothing holy about 20 feet." Would the mission last four days as intended? Kraft said that the decision would be made sometime after the first: 24 hours of flight — when the astronauts had a chance tcs evaluate their fuel supply 1 .for their maneuvering jets, and experts looked at the decay of the orbit. It was a demonstration of the flexibility of the flight plan. There was no hurry about the decision, Kraft indicated, partly because space-flight officials wanted the astronauts to recover from the space-walk maneuver. The prospect for their nearly 98-hour, 62-orbit flight were put in glowing terms Tuesday, by a mission review panel of experts. "We couldn't look better," said Kraft. These men are "in as high a state of readiness as any crew have ever seen," said Dr. Charles A. Berry, chief flight able to find agreement between | Bureau the inter-American body and the folks there that will ultimately lead to an expression of opinion by the people of the Dominican Republic and ultimately lead to a broadly based government that will include none of the extremes." Tuesday night a special inter physician who has watched over the health of Mercury and Gemini astronauts. "In general, the launch-day weather presents the best situation I've ever seen," said Ernie i Amman of the U.S. Weather Free World Conference on Viet Nam Proposed by Republicans into the downtown rebel i Santo ; he 1965 St Ambrose gradu- LOST: RING (3 pearls on silver, goldi, Sunday, near St. Ambrose Church. Phone 000-0000. Reward. The advertiser reported: "happy to get it back—it was a girl's confirmation gift." You, too. will be happy to get back lost items or pets when you use the Daily Globe "Lost Ads" to bring their return. The cost is small, the action fast. Above ad cost only $1.00 On The Rangt And In T>it Onionagon Country It's Tht Iron wood Daily Globe Want-Adi Gtt Th. Quick Action Results hPhon* 932-2211 ior Mill Ad-Taktr whether the. junta would allow Domingo. Caamano Personally, u ... colleen Bosch to return from exile in released them 3V4 hours later to I™'.)?, 88 iS 06 !: n ^, Li 1 " , T>,,o,.tn winn tn HP a nanrtiriat.P .< a nnmrnisKinn nf t.hP tinitPrt Na- \ Anderson, Mark Applebe r r y , Jeanne B a r Judy I rather than in the coordinating 1 committee. i Questioned about a statement ; that the Johnson administration | has failed to enforce both the : letter and the spirit' of civil j rights laws, Ford said the Re! publicans were referring to the Rico to be a candidate. I a commission of the United Na-, ... He won the presidency over-jtions and the OAS. ' hprn rhrictinp whelmingly in a free election in | Caamano expressed hope his' Dera ' ^ nrisline 1962, but military leaders over- j troops would receive as good threw him the next year. 'treatment if they are captured. The junta president, Gen. An- The paratroopers were identi- tonio Imbert Barrera, discussed fied as 2nd Lt. Alvin R. Gelb of the election proposal with U.S.; Scranton, Pa. and Pfcs, Anto- Ambassador William Tapley j nio Hernandez of San Antonio, Bennett Jr. and OAS'Secretary-i Tex., and Dennis Eppers of Ke- General Jose A. Mora before nosha, Wis. the announcement. i "We made a wrong turn and President Johnson told a news i the next thing we knew we were By WALTER WEARS WASHINGTON (AP) — Republicans called today for a free world conference on Viet Nam but avoided advocating use of nuclear weapons in urging President Johnson td employ "whatever measures are necessary" to win there. The GOP Policy Coordinat- '• had instituted only four school ing Committee said in a state- integration suits up to last April ment made available at a news; 1. conference that Johnson should! The recommendations were American here until resolution * * * There were some ocean swells in the Eastern Atlantic, but these were expected to moderate by launch day. Two typhoons were not expected to hazard recovery ships in the Pacific Ocean. Typhoon Babe, north of the Phillipines and Ty- conference, meeting j phoon Carla 300 miles southwest 2 a.m. creating approved a! O f Japan were being tracked. a three-nation mission to help restore peace. The nations prepresented are the United States, and El Salvador. Brazil Hoover Blames Action on Reds WASHINGTON (AP)— FBI Di- Weather satellites Tiros 8 and 9 were flashing back cloud-cover pictures of two-thirds of the globe. The first American astronaut, Alan B. Shepard, now in charge of training said: "In my considered opinion, McDivitt and White are trained and ready for the Gemini 4 mission." The two astronauts have had 65 hours in the spacecraft, 130 hours in Gemini mission simula- the nation's foreign policy concerning Viet Nam and the Doi minican Republic. In his regular message to law David Dennis, Thomas call a confer ence of "such na-j issued by the Republican Co- ; entorceme«t officials in the June , Vir tions as will join us" in battling' ordinating Committee, a 23-! lssue . of _, tr j e .? BI ^aw Enforce- communism in Viet Nam. ! member council of GOP lead-! ™!i n JL_. Bu '_: in ,;.... Iloov , e ? , said Questioned about the call for j ers created to spell out ginia Maurin, Anne McGrath, Diane Munari, Margaret Obremski, Helen Pachma y e r, Susan Parisi, William Peterson, Barbara Phillips, Mary Jane r i c h a all-out use of power to curb the i policy. Dartv I Tuesday that Communists "en- H * couraged and endorsed" the Viet Cong, Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dlrksen of Illinois said the matter of nu-; clear weapon use was not dis-: cussed by the policy group. They skirted the explosive issue of state right-to-work laws, the union shop bans Johnson wants repealed. But they did call for a look at April demonstrations here against U.S. policy in Viet Nam "We can expect that the party will push for some type of nationwide action similar to conference in Washington Tues- in the middli of what I thought j r 'Jf" * *?*' , on J|S " l Si«1'i " We tried to avoid meticulous; private and public steps to end; |J® ce ' t s '!Jj tehs ,°' ^f,.^', HO,, *hot ITS nniinv in tv,P nn. wprp n«r,-,inine.r, ^niHipve " rsoih' Janice Rigom, Felicia Santini, snf , n j f j ns if T mav tv it it t.hat! pmninvmpnt. riisrviminatinn hv i Pages to emphasize their aims, they We were treated i day that U.S. policy in the Do- were Dominican soldiers, minican Republic aims at estab-1 said. "But it turned out jlishment of a broadly based;weren't, j government that represents the okay." people and does not include ex- ' tremists. "We have no desire to insist Gelb on our particular brand of military solution or political solution," Johnson said. "We think it is an Inter-American matter, and we want to cooperate fully with them (the OAS)." Following the President's announcement that 2,000 more Despite opposition to Mora Tousi g nant from both the rebels and the junta, he announced Tuesday Betty Schiavetti Bonnie Simonich, Denny Smith, John Stano, Larry Tiziani and Mich e 11 e night that he had won agreement from both sides on neutralization of the National Palace and collection of garbage In rebel territory. The international security zone is being extended to include the battered palace, former seat of government tha| has U.S. Marines were being with drawn from Santo Domingo, | been the scene of repiated helicopters began flying them to | cease-fire violations. Italy Has Biggest Parade Since War ROME (AP)forces marked Italy's armed the 19th anniversary of the Italian Republic today with the biggest military parade and most modern weapons seen here since the war The parade included armed car*, tanks and Nike Hercules and Hawk missiles. tion Johnson's recommendation ning union shops, said he would for repeal of a Taft-Hartley Act not insist that the Republican states union provision can ban under which compulsory membership. GOP National Chairman Ray Bliss said there had been no action on this issue. House Repub-1 will keep some Republicans lican Leader Gerald R. Ford of from declaring themselves ad- Michigan supplemented this by vocates of such legislation. saying that policy on such matters would be made in congress, the stars, and a number of weightless experiences in high- performance aircraft. The Titan 2 rocket that will propel the astronauts into space was listed as ready, as was the spacecraft. Preflight countdown was scheduled to start at 2 p.m. today. Propellant loading was set for 9 p.m. The Gemini 4 astronauts were considering one final run In the flight simulator today. * * * They went through their final, major physical examination Tuesday and were pronounced fit. There was little question about their fitness, but doctors were busy compiling their medl cal record. This is the base-line which doctors will measure the depreciative effects of spending four days in space. The weightlessness tends to astronauts"as"th7y v pass"o've*r"inI making it react with*a rapid, the Gemini 4 capsule. j but inefficient beat when It re- The lights are expected to be; turns to a gravity situation So Gold\y.ter said he was noti visible to the astronauts on their i a e aln - This produces a fall ftp See CONl TSRENCE—Page 14. 114th and 15th orbits. { See EXPERTS—Page It specifics, if 1 may put it that; employment discrimination by way," he said. . both labor and management. The same kind of avoidance The tipoff on the GOP move of specifics appeared in a poll- came Tuesday when former cy committee's report on job op- Sen. Barry Goldwater, who once ••• c-i..*- At*««—,.t« portunities, which did not men- advocated a national law ban-! 10 dOlure ASrronaurs MELBOURNE, Australia (AP) — Melbourne, capital of i against Coordinating Committee declare, the state of Victoria, and Perth, Itself against repeal. 2 Australian Cities ! capital of Western Australia, Goldwater, the 1964 GOP | will light up the sides of their presidential nominee, said he i largest buildings Thursday realizes that political realities' night in salute to the American

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