Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 5, 1965 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

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Saturday, June 5, 1965
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TEMPERATURES: hr. period to 11 a.m : t»; 50. Previous 24 hr. period: 68; 53. Tear ago: High'70; Low 42. Rain, trace. Precipitation, to date, 15.77 in. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS — Cloudy tlM ft little cooler with occasional showers or thundershowers t*» flight and Sunday. Low tontgM 47 to 54, high Sunday 65 to 1ft. Monday: Variable cloudiness. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 168. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 5,1965. TIN PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS. Astronauts Pass Flight's Halfway Mark Big Posse Seeks Killer of Three Bank Employes Search Is Made in Nebraska, Colorado ' By BILL W. DEAN BIG SPRINGS. Neb. (AP) — A huge posse spread out across sprawling plains of western Nebraska and eastern Colorado today, hunting an icy-calm gun man who killed three bank em- ployes with shots in the back and wounded a fourth. "Every available man in 100 miles is taking part," said Sheriff Floyd Stahr. Late Friday Sheriff Stahr, a 6- loot-4 man in a wide-brim West ern hat, made his headquarters In the bank. State troopers, FBI agents, sheriff's officers and police from neighboring town: trooped in to report to him. The 510 residents of this vil lage astride the Denver-to-North Platte highway 10 miles north o the Colorado border were stunned by the killings Friday "I have no idea why he sho them," said county Atty Robert Richards. "They didn't resis when he told them to lay down on their stomachs." The gunman fired eight times as the four lay on the floor of the Farmers State Bank Three died Instantly. The fourth was critically wounded. Killed were Andreas Kjeldgaard, 77, a bachelor who was president of the bank; Glenn Hendricksen, 59, the cashier; and Lois Ann Hothan, 35, bookkeeper. Franklin Kjeldgaard, 25, nephew of Andreas, was taken to a Denver hospital with wounds In the neck and back. The hospital said today he was in critical condition. It was noon when the gunman drove up to the little red-brick bank on Main Street. Franklin Kjeldgaard, barely able to talk, told police the man "didn't seem tough" when he entered the bank. He said the killer was about /35, and wore his hair crew cut. He was neatly dressed in a dark suit. Only the senior Kjeldgaard and his three employes were in the bank. The man first asked about obtaining a loan. Then he pulled a pistol and ordered the four victims to lie on the floor, face down. Franklin Kjeldgaard wasn't certain what happened next. But state authorities said the bandit looted the cash drawers of about $1,500, and then walked into the vault. He found the safe locked. He then returned to the main room and started shooting. Sheriff Stahr said eight 22-caliber cartridge shells were found on the floor. As the gunman walked out of the bank he bumped into farmer Otto Mauser. "Good morning." he said politely. Mauser continued into the bank. The man got into a 1965 model car and drove unhurriedly away. New OAS Peace Team Trying to Win Settlement Dominican Civil War Marks Its 6th Week By ROBERT BERRELLEZ SANTO DOMINGO, Dornin ican Republic (AP) — The stalemated Dominican civil war marked its sixth week today with a fresh peace team of the Organization of American States trying to win a political settlement. Six previous major efforts to negotiate an agreement ended in failure, including those 'by Washington, the OAS, the Unit- LBJ Asks Effort to Achieve True Equality tor Negroes By FRANK CORMIER I great majority of Negro Americans "still are another nation." "Despite the court orders and WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson has called for a new civil rights effort to achieve I a twi vm _ _ true equality for the American rising"and*the V gulf is widening, Negro—"not just equality as ai tne president said, right and a theory." Johnson, delivering the commencement address Friday night at predominantly Negro Howard University, said the PLAY BALL!—While their astronaut fathers orbit the earth, Edward White III, 11, left, and Michael McDivitt, 8, right, keep dates on Houston baseball diamonds. Both their teams won close games. (NEA Telephotos) U. S. Helicopters Help Government Forces Strike Back at Viet Cong By RONALD I. DEUTSCH SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) — Government forces, badly battered by Viet Cong ambushes in recent days, struck back with the aid of armed U.S. helicopters and claimed today they killed 48 Communist guerrillas In a single action Friday. A U.S. military spokesman reported that quick action by U.S. Army helicopter crews accounted for 20 of the Viet Cong dead.\ Six Reds were captured and eight others taken as suspects Leftists May Try to Capitalize On Internal Ecuadorian Issues By WILLIAM L. RYAN AP Special Correspondent QUITO, Ecuador (AP) — Communist attempts to capitalize on the Dominican Republic crisis flopped in Ecuador as in many Latin American countries. The extreme leftists may hope for better luck with inter- in the operation near Vinh Long, I n al Ecuadorian issues. Advantages of Pay Raise Bill Noted WASHINGTON (AP) retary of the Nitze says the Sec- Navy Paul H. administration's military pay raise bill has. the long-range advantage of providing annual review with pay adjustments. In an interview Friday, Nitze also emphasized its "variable re-enlistment bonus" which would permit the secretary of defense to provide bonuses of more than $6,000 for some men. 55 miles southwest of Saigon. Vietnamese units continued to comb the area Saturday with the support of armored and artillery units. Four government soldiers reportedly were killed and four others were wounded with a U.S. Army adviser in Friday's clash. The adviser was struck in the left arm by hand grenade fragments. He was not injured seriously. Government forces were not as fortunate in another engagement Friday. They reportedly killed five Viet Cong, but suffered 18 dead, two wounded and 32 missing themselves after a Communist battalion attacked three hamlets 265 miles northeast of Saigon. This brought to 299 the toll of government forces killed, wounded or missing in action in the last three days. The high toll and pronouncements by a high U.S. military spokesman and a Communist Chinese propaganda organ underscored that the long-awaited Viet Cong monsoon offensive had begun. The U.S. spokesman said in Saigon Friday that "the important battle of the summer of 1965 has just been joined... events have been such that we are moving into an important period of the war." The New China News Agency described the Viet Cong offensive as "a glorious page in the annals of the liberation war in South Viet Nam, a brilliant page in a people's war...the advent of the monsoon is throwing the U.S. aggressors into still greater panic. A bigger defeat is in store for them." The ingredients of an explo- Proposal Draws Mixed Reaction By ERNEST B. VACCARO WASHINGton (AP) — Senators have expressed mixed reaction to Sen. J. W. Fulbright's proposal to assign the States a major voice in channeling U.S. military assistance to Latin America. The Arkansas Democrat, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, offeree the proposal as an amendment to the two-year, $3.35-billipn annual foreign aid authorization bill on which the Senate wii: resume debate Monday. It would require that the $55 million available for military assistance to Latin-American countries be furnished to the maximum extent feasible ac cording to joint plans approved by the OAS. This would include plar.s dealing with internal se curity defense. In addition, it would authorize the use of up to $25 million o the funds for an inter-American military force under OAS con trol. There was no immediate re action from the administration but Sen. John Sparkman, D Ala., a senior member of Fu bright's committee, said h thought-the amendment "has great deal of good in it." "It might provide for an or were Viet- Group of Bedroom Items All Sold in 3 Days With Want-Ad Used items sell when yon publish a Daily Globe Want-Ad like this one: MAPLE BEDROOM, SET—including innerspring mattress, box spring, double dresser. 25" x 33" mirror— $85. Matching chest—825. Phone 0000-0000. Have used furniture items' you don't konw what to do with? Sell them with a Daily Globe Want-Ad. The cost is small ,the action fast. •* ' On f h? Ring* And In The Ontonppon. Country It's Th« Iron wood Daily Globe W«nJ-Ad» G»t The Quick Action Results Phon* 192-2211 tor , Three U.S. air strikes, reported against North namese targets today. Twenty A4 Skyhawks, supported by eight F8 Crusaders from the carrier Bon Homme Richard, blasted the Ben Thuy port facilities at Vinh about 160 miles south of Hanoi. Pilots said they hit an offshore wharf with missiles and damaged a coal yard and warehouses in the raid. An antiaircraft site was blasted with a direct bomb hit, the spokesman reported. In other strikes, the spokesman said trucks and bridges [were destroyed in armed route reconnaissance missions rang- [ing over three routes. A supply depot and a power plant were damaged in separate strikes over late Friday sources said. Pilots said North Viet afternoon, Nam the derly much military to slow support and d down the arm ion exist in a combination of political and economic troubles this chronically unstable ountry of 5 million. If the ex- losion comes, a jumble of is- ues could produce a chaotic ituation in which opportunisms m the extreme left could hope o stir violence. The ruling military junta, ed Nations and the Vatican. There were reports that the new, three-nation mission, authorized Wednesday by a special OAS conference, brought from Washington a plan for a swift OAS-supervised election. But OAS and U.S. government sources only would say that the election was one of a number of possible compromise solutions under consideration. * * * An OAS trusteeship, followed by an election, and a coalition provisional government were other possibilities. The Dominican rebels already have rejected an election formula proposed by the civilian- military junta. The rebels demanded restoration of the 1963 constitution and creation of a new government before an election. - The new OAS peace effort was launched Friday when its commission met with Msgr. Emanuele Clarizio, the papal nuncio, and with U.S. Ambassador W. which seized power in July 1963, s taking cautious steps in hopes escapjM,^«teEm. Jta,life depends upon whether it can overcome dissensions in its own ranks and maintain sufficient unity to keep itself in power. •' * * * The threatening storm centers bout Ecuador's small middle class and business elements. The sources of the storm would be frustration with increasingly burdensome economic problems and angry impatience with the unta's reluctance to surrender power to a civilian government. Adm. Ramon Castro Jijon heads the delicately balanced junta. The junta outlawed the Communist party, but it also sus- pened all electoral processes. In response, all political parties declared themselves opposed to the military rulers. Now, political and economic problems are merging. If and Tapley Bennett. The Vatican's representative was one of the first to attempt to mediate the 6 Bullets Fired at Deputy's Home BOGALUSA, La. (AP)—Gunmen fired six bullets into the home of the chief deputy sheriff early today as officers pressed their investigation of a terrorist-style murder. Chief Deputy Doyle Holliday, who lives about four miles out of town, said he rushed from his house and emptied his .38 Magnum pistol at a fleeing car "Perhaps one of the shots did some damage but I am not sure," he said. Two of the bullets fired by the nightriders ripped through the kitchen wall. Two hit an air conditioning unit and another lodged in the wall of a breezeway to the garage. The other could not be located in the darkness. The shooting came as state, federal and local officers pressed a massive investigation into the shooting of Washington Parish's first Negro deputy sheriff—O'Neal Moore. A white man charged in the case, Ernest R. McElveen, 41, of Bogalusa, waived extradition Friday and -was returned to Louisiaa from Tylertown, Miss., where he was arrested. Holliday said he and his wife Citing statistics on employment and income to show that Negroes, in some ways, are faring worse today than 5 or 10 years ago. Johnson said this represented an "American failure." The President, who took the occasion to announce plans for a special White House conference next fall to explore such problems, said: •It is not enough to open the gates of opportunity. All our citizens must have the ability to walk through those gates. "This is the next and the more profound stage of the battle for civil rights. We seek not just freedom but opportunity not just legal equity but human ability — not just equality as a right and a theory, but equality as a fact and a result." Johnson, applauded frequently, spoke of seeking justice for the Negro and said: "I pledge this will be a chief goal of my administration, and of my program next year, and in years to come. I hope it will Routine Broken By Satellites, LL Baseball Scores Heroes Crack U.S. Endurance Record By HOWARD BENEDICT AP Aerospace Writer HOUSTON. Tex. (AP) — Ai- tronauts James A. McDlvltt and Edward H. White II neared the halfway mark of their record space flight today, their routine broken by unidentified satellites and Little League baseball be part of the program of all America." Johnson, who looked ahead to the only dlffer- Negroes and color of their a time "when ence between whites is the skin," said: "The task is to give 20 million Negroes the same chance as when small the but storm violent breaks, extreme the left will try to provoke violence and drag in other issues, such as 'Yankee imperialism" in the Caribbean, spreading the notion that Ecuador may become a second Dominican .Republic. On the political side, the Junta wanted to hold off popular elections until 1987. All political parties, demand conflict. Members of the peace team are Ellsworth Bunker, U.S. ambassador to the OAS; Ilmar Penna Marinho of Brazil and Ramon de Clairmont Duenas of El Salvador. The remaining 2,000 O.S.. Marines, of an original leatherneck force of 6,000, prepared, meanwhile, to leave the Dominican Republic over the weekend. * * * The rest of the U.S. force, 12,500 paratroopers of the 82nd Airborne Division and 700 Air Force personnel, have been integrated into the newly formed inter-American force under formal control of the OAS. At United Nations headquarters in New York, Ruben Brache, the rebels U.N. representative, said Friday he was forwarding to the organization the names and addresses of 800 persons he claimed the junta executed. Brache said also that he had sent Secretary-General U Thant charges that U.S. soldiers in Santo Domingo violated the cease-fire Thursday night. were sitting In a the kitchen. "The bullets hit the wall right behind us," he said. Severe Storms Hit Two States By THE Severe ASSOCIATED thunderstorms PRESS accompanied by damaging winds, hail and torrential rains ' swept across central and eastern Kansas into north central Missouri late Friday and early today. At least 11 persons died in Swedish Prince Dies STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP)— highway accidents during the height of the storms. Tree limbs and power lines were knocked down and windows were shattered by high winds. Streams went out of their banks and a number of persons were evacuated from low-lying areas. Highways were flooded from south and west of Wichita and north and east of Kansas City as rains up to six inches soaked the area. Strong winds ripped through nine farms, destroyed one farm j ty home, and blew several cars every other American to learn and grow — to work and share in society — to develop their abilities, physical, mental and spiritual — and to pursue their Individual happiness." For this, he said, equal oppor tunity "Is essential but not enough — not enough." The. Johnson speech and con ference plan brought praise from several leaders of essentially Negro organizations. Whitney M. Young Jr., execu tive director of the National Ur ban League, said it was magnificent statement showing sensitivity and percept!veness.' James Farmer, national director of the Congress of Racial Equality, also praised the President's proposals, but added: "It will be even more meaningful If there Is speedy passage of a voter rights bill In the federal backing for a massive voter registration drive this summer." Roy Wilkins, executive director of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, said, "It was a perceptive and courageous speech which challenged both Negro and white Americans to take the next step toward realizing the American promise for the Negro minority." Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey, in an address prepared for commencement exercises >today at the Universl- scores. America's newest heroes, who cracked the U.S. space endurance mark Friday night, were to reach the mid-point of their marathon journey at 11:15 a.m. (EST) as their Gemini 4 space ship sailed high above the nation during orbit No. 32. Mission Control reported tht craft and pilots in excellent condition. White slept through one attempt to give him a routine medical check and had to be awakened later in the 27th orbit [or the exam. As the spacecraft crossed over the Libyan desert early in its 29th orbit the Canary Islands racking station told the astronauts: "Everything looks good from here." * * * White also got the good newt that his son, Eddie, 11, got one hit out of three times at bat in a Little League baseball victory. McDivitt was told by Mission Control that the Little Leagu* team of his son, Mike, 8, also won. Mission Control said the pilots had reported no more sightings of the unidentified object McDivitt reported during the 19th orbit. Officials listed at least 11 earth satellites, most of them fragments or space debris, In the general area of McDlvitt's sighting. As they whirled through their seemingly endless voyage, McDivitt and White were pronounced In excellent physical condition. White suffered no apparent after-effects from the 20- minute excursion he made out- shortly Thursday's launching from Cape Kennedy. But no American has spent as much time orbiting the earth and the medics were on the al- mental deterioration that might result from long exposure to the hostile, weightless environment. If there Is trouble — and it may not show up until after they return to earth Monday — it could affect the whole future of American manned space flight. The astronauts reported seeing another satellite whirling through the heavens Friday and trackers today were trying to determine which one it might have been. McDivitt said that during the 19th orbit he sighted an orbiting ..... rl 8 nts across the spectrum, prince Wilhelm of Sweden, 80, \ roads near Haven, Kan. Resi- brother of King Gustaf VI Adolf,! dents of the area in central race in Latin America," Spark man told i reporter. "I like the idea," Sen. John Sherman Cooper, R-Ky., said in a separate interview. "I haven't studied the details, but I think the principle is correct." On the other hand, Sen. Frank E. Moss, D-Utah, said he had "some reservations" about Pul- bright's proposal, and Sen. Clifford P. Case, R-N.J., said "I am not at all sure I could vote for it." "I'll give it careful consideration." Case added, "but I do want to hear all sides." Sen Vance Hartke, D-Ind., a prompter return to "constitutional" government. The junta backed away cautiously, as it has done on other issues, and indicated it might bow to these demands. * * * Economic problems aggravate the political ones. Ecuador deptends for income on her agricultural exports, 60 per cent of which are bananas. It has just suffered a heavy blow in the 'We died today at his castle at Sten- hammar, south of Stockholm. Kansas reported two tornado funnels. 3 Oklahoma Court Justices Are Implicated in Scandal must discover," said, "whether or not American Negroes and other minority groups can now be into the main- object oDDortunities |0ut -" He took movle s, but the opportunities | glaring sun prevented hlm Wen . Hum jtifylng it or estimating its dis- """•"' tance from the Gemini 4. * * * There was some speculation it was the Pegasus 2 meteorold onnnnm '• detection satellite launched May ic* and miaT life" OuT task wU~l i 25 from Ca P e Kennedy. ic and social are. our task wiin At a midnlgnt press brlefing Cargill is accused of lying to a ; • • said paid { market to a new banana industry on Formosa. To preserve foreign exchange, the junta tried to restrict credit and cut down imports. The junta's new were effective May restrictions 1, but this OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla. | (AP) — A weary old man — a! former member of the Oklaho- •• ' ma Supreme Court — stunned a, ~~corn~^Ppe arecl near exnaus ' federal court Friday by impli- j tion at the end of five hours on • eating three present members the stand. For four hours he I of the high state court in a | was cross-examined by chief I bribery scandal. The witness, N. S. Corn, 81 be one . of complementing the realitv of 'eoual riehts' with the attitude of Q 'equa S Tespect' all nponles and rares in * P 6 ^ 168 ana races m mission control officials said vice president was to re SSSS TcoSe e exercises at College Ma defense counsel Percy ; ma n, Houston, Tex. Fore- Head of WWI and in failing health, testified at j Foreman brought out that in! raised an uproar in which the | the perjury trial of former Okla-; 12 cases involving Cargill before i business community of the coast homa City mayor O. A. Cargill the Supreme Court that Corn • — which is always in seething Sr., 80, that Cargill helped for 20 did not vote for CargiU's clients i conflict with the Highlanders of years to finance his election in all instances. j ,, ofol . n .«, „, „, , rf ,„ Quito — went on strike, and j campaigns in return for his vote "He didn't call me on those ™e Veterans oi woild War I. cases, or he called me and told A[e * early today after suffering DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — 3. H. Picard, 76, of Marne, national commander of were supported by labor ments and others. During ele- on the high court, this Corn, who at one point told '• me that he had the same kind of said he thought Fulbright "i? j overthrow the junta which was basicnlly right" and that assist-j nipped in the bud. period there developed a plot to presiding Dist. Court Judge Roy a deal with the'other side and I W. Harper, ed my St. Louis, "I violat- anc j i ruined myself I wanted to,' ance through the OAS was a j The junta promised to review completely, disgraced my fami- they scored a direct hit on a boiler plant at Ben Phuon 135 miles south of Hanoi and destroyed or damaged 14 buildings at the Vinh supply depot. Heavy bombings continued against Viet Cong positions in South Viet Nam : the spokesman sad. "U.S. and' Vietnamese war- Sec HELICOPTERS—Page I. preferable method to unilateral '• its edict on imports and the ' strike ended after two weeks. But the basic problems remained. decisions on military aid which bring charges of gunboat diplomacy But, he said, "whether it is a practical, workable solution to our problem is another matter.' 1 Sen. Frank Church, D-Idaho, said "it is a very worthwhile suggestion and I intend to study it \yith great care and sympathy." Fulbright amendment just before Friday. voted the way Corn replied. Corn said he meant attorneys ly, disappointed my friends," opposing Cargill when he said said Cargill told him that five "the other side." The aging ex-justice, who last December completed five months of an 18-month federal other justices on, the nine-member court also had been "taken a heart attack. Picard was in Des Moines to attend a convention of the Iowa division of Veterans of World War I. Convention officials said Picard became ill in a hotel during the night. He was taken The political-economic situa-; care of." " ^ tion is building to a point of ten-. He identified them as Chief prison term for income tax eva- Justice Harry L. S. Halley, Den- sion, said Cargill paid him $4,- to a hospital 5 a.m. and died about sion where something is likely to break. If and when that ver Davison and W. H. Black- comes, it probably will involve bird, and two former members 500 while he was on the bench. Earlier in the trial, which will .violence, Given the restivene'ss of'the court, Earl Welch and N. resume Monday, in a country which is still more j B. Johnson. Carroll testified than half illiterate and most of i Welch resigned l from the : corn $150,000 to Russians Give Pianist 'A Hearty Reception' witness Hugh MOSCOW (AP) — The Soviet he had paid! news agency Tass says a big see that car-1 audience gave Van Cliburn, introduced the whose 'people are desperatively bench after being convicted of roll's firm, Selected Investments American pianist, "a hearty without comment poor, a confused situation can income tax evasion. Johnson Corp., received favorable deci- reception" at his first concert of the Senate recessed result, ready made for the ac- was removed by the Senate on sions. Corn said he paid $7,500 Uvities of political opportunists.; charges of accepting bribes. I each to Welch and Johnson. his Soviet tour Friday in Kiev, capital of the Ukraine. were about 600 miles of the 'spacecraft at the time McDivitt reported the sighting. The Pegasus B was about 1,200 miles "in the proper direction to be observed by'the astronauts." Dr. Dwayne Catterson, flight medical expert, said he did not know if an object within 1,20» miles could be identified by tM human eye. "But certainly tf the contrast was great enough between sunlight on the object and background he could see an object there and he might well see reflection giving shape from the arm." Flight director Eugene Kranz added that all of the space fragments are American manufacture. Soviet satellites were put in a different track. As Gemini 4 circled 'round- and-round the globe, the space twins continued to perform routine test pilot tasks intended to ful)y qualify men and machinery for longer trips. Business even came before congratulations Friday night when McDlvltt and White broke astronaut L. Gordon Cooper's U.S. orbital record of 34 hours 20 minutes, established In Msy 1963. At 8:36 p.m., the moment new mark was set, Stuart iee ROUTINE—Page 4

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