Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 12, 1965 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

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Saturday, June 12, 1965
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TEMPERATURES: 14 hr. period to 11 a.m.: 78; 57. Previous 24 hr. period: 72; 50. Year ago: High 70; Low 51. Precipitation, to date, 16.61 in. Relative humidity 94 per cent. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS — Fair and cool tonight. Low 44 to 52. Sunny and slightly warmer Sunday. High 70 to 78. Monday outlook. In- creasng cloudiness and warmer with chance of thundershowers. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 174. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 12, 1965. TEN PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS. 6 Million Budget Proposed for State U.S. Warplanes Sink or Damage 15 Enemy Boats Bombs Dropped on Military Barrgcks By RONALD I. DEUTSCH SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) — U.S. warplanes sank or damaged 15 boats today in an air strike about 120 miles inside North Viet Nam. A U.S military spokesman said the vessels opened fire on the four U.S Air Force Thun- derchiefs just before they attacked The planes dropped eight tons of bombs on the boats .during the 30-minute strike. In another raid over North Viet Nam, the spokesman said 25 F-105 Thunderchiefs hammered several targets about 130 miles southwest of Hanoi near the Laotian border. They destroyed three buildings at the Muong Sen communications site and seven military barracks. The planes dropped 30 tons of bombs on the targets. Light automatic weapons 'fire was encountered, but all the planes returned safely, the spokesman said. • Two U.S. Navy Al Skyraiders cratered both approaches to a three-span steel bridge in an attack along Route 7 about 150 miles southwest of the North! Vietnamese capital. Both planes returned safely to the carrier Midway. In air strikes inside South! Viet Nam, the spokesman saidj U.S. Navy planes flew some 70 ; sorties Friday against Viet Cong; positions in the southernmost Fourth Army Corps area. In the 1st Army Corps area. 15 U. S. Air Force F?00 jets splashed 45 tanks of napalm and poured 750 pound bombs into a reported Viet Cong concentra^ tion 14 miles west of the Quang Tri Province capital. Quang Tri is only 20 miles Irom the border with North Viet Nam, and senior corps officers were fearful that the Viet Cong were preparing a major follow up to their successful meat- grinder operation in another part of the corps area two weeks ago. Pilots claimed they set fire to an ammunition storage area, destroying 21 structures and damaging 13 others in the raid. Six other FlOOs hammered a suspected Viet Cong area with napalm and bombs near the U. S. Marines' outer defense perimeter along the Chu Lai beach head, 53 miles south of Da Nang. In another attack, two FIDO's were sent to Nam Dong outpost west of Da Nang shortly after midnight when the government post was hit by a large Viet Cong force. Using napalm, bombs and cannon, the planes blasted at enemy positions around the outpost and the attack was broken off with no government losses. Viet Cong casualties, if any, were unknown. - At Da Nang air base, two U.S. Army men were reported injured, one seriously in the accidental firing of a 2.75-inch rocket from a launcher on a helicopter. Authorities said three maintenance men were checking the launcher's firing system when a malfunction caused a rocket to lire. It streaked over a parking ramp, hit the ground, was de- See WARPLANES-Page 8. WAGNER OUT—The decision of New York's Mayor Robert F. Wagner, left, not to run for a fourth term enhances prospects of Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, right, taking over leadership of the Democratic party in New York state. (NEA Telephoto) Determination of U.S. to In Southeast Asia Is Unshaken Taylor Heads Back To Saigon Tonight WASHINGTON (AP) — U. S. Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor heads back to Saigon tonight with U. S. determination to remain in Southeast Asia unshaken by rising political and military pressures. After consultations with the President, his top State and Defense department advisers, and congressional leaders, Taylor was to carry President Johnson's counsel to the Vietnamese military who have taken power back into their hands in Saigon. Administration officials indicated f ,he political change would not slacken the war effort. Top American authorities did not look on the present political crisis in Saigon in the same way as they have the outright coups Generals Return to Power in South Viet Nam's Government in the past. This was because Premier Phan Huy Quat had served notice earlier that he had called the military in to mediate a constitutional impasse between himself and the chief of state,! President Pham Khac Suu. Quat, Suu and other members of the civilian government resigned but agreed to stay on in caretaker roles. Taylor and other government leaders appeared far more concerned, with the, military test with the- Viet Cong developing during the current rainy season. Taylor predicted sharp fighting over the next two months. The pattern of. Communist attack in recent battles apparently is designed to achieve a quick tactical advantage by superior numbers over smaller lorces, rather than to hold any specilic territory. The Communists have pulled their attacks with the advantage of surprise in places of their own choosing, but it is held unlikely that the Viet Cong will be able to hold positions for any length of time: It is expected that initial reports will reflect government losses, officials said, while a longer priod ol time will be required belore the enemy losses are known and reported.' But this type of fighting will exact very heavy casualties among the Viet Cong, it was predicted SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — Mounting public pressure and an internal feud were climaxed today by the resignation of South Viet Nam's tour- month-old civilian government, which returned power to the generals. It marked the eighth change of government in the war-torn country since strongman President Ngo Dinh Diem was overthrown and assassinated less than 20 months ago. Prime Minister Phan Huy Quat and Chief of State Phan Khac Suu, who had clashed over a Cabinet shakeup, agreed, to stay on in caretaker roles with other members of the govern' ment. But the National Charter and the Legislative Council were eliminated and a highly placed source said that "at this point we are starting absolutely from scratch." Although the situation was still'fluid, Maj. Gen. Nguyen Van Thieu was serving as a spokesman for the military leaders. Thieu was deputy prime minister and defense .minister in the Quat cabinet. Brig. Gen. Nguyen Cao Ky, the flamboyant commander of the Vietnamese air force, also was viewed as having a strong voice. But there were no clues as to what form the new government would take. High School Graduate Used Globe Want-Ad To Find Summer Job This is the result-getting Daily Globe "Job Wanted" ad: HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE desires Kummetr Ibaby sitting — and/or light housekeeping job. Experienced. Phone 000-0000. The easy way to "dig" for a summer job is telling folks the kind of work you do in a Daily Globe Want- Ad. The cost is small, the action is good. OB Tht Rang* And In Th« Ontenngen Country It's Th« Iron wood Daily Globe Wtnt-Adt Get Tht Quick Action Results Phone 132.2211 let Miss Ad-Tikti Six Persons Die In Car Mishaps By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Six persons — all but one of them less than 20 years old — were killed in traffic mishaps in Michigan during the early hours of the weekend. The Associated Press tabulation began at 6 p.m. Friday, and _ continues until midnight here. " 'Sunday. Since the start of 1965 some 13 > Venice Carter, 13, and Willie different probes for a peaceful! Browr " 2 > D ? tn of Mount Clem- solution of the Viet Nam conflict ens> were killed Friday on 1-94 have been initiated from a num-1 in Macomb County when the ber ol sources. None ol these | car in which they were riding has been successlul and the net '• left trie roadway and plunged result, -authorities said, hasi over an embankment. been to conclude that the Com-; Barr V Anthony Dew. 19, of munist side is not interested in I Lake O rion - was killed Friday talking. One spokesman said nignt wnen nis motorcycle was there is no solution unless thei nit °y a car ™~Lapeer Road In other side is prepared for one Oakland County. and this may be tested over the '• Mrs Maria Kafkia, 80, of next weeks and months. Toronto. Ont . and her tour- The step-down was announced in a joint communique by Quat, Suu, and the National Legislative Council after a night meeting between top Vietnamese military and political figures. It came after three weeks ol mounting pressure lor Quat's resignation Irom Roman Catholics and other dissident elements. A high government source emphasized that the development should not be interpreted as another coup.,. : In the lace of growing opposition, Quat this week had turned to the generals to help solve the crisis. The source said he believed the generals had been reluctant to step into the situation, but agreed to take over because ol a sense ol responsibility they lelt stemmed Irom the Nov. 1, 1963 military coup that ousted President Diem. Asked it there was any possibility Of a return to complete civilian government in the foreseeable luture, the source said: "The problem right now is to win the war." The source said Fr i d a y night's decision "represented progress" and, d e s p ite the vague state of affairs, "there is no instability." Authorities said no martial law had been imposed, but noted that street demonstrations are banned under the state ol emergency that has existed lor nearly a year. Three government marine battalions, about 1,500 men, had been posted in the capital as security as the military leaders met with Quat Friday. The capital appeared normal, although more police than usual patroled the streets this morning. A massive Catholic anti-Quat demonstration had been planned today, but it was called oil. Senate Reduces Foreign Aid Bill By $200 Million Across-the-Board Cut Is Approved WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate has voted a $200 million across-the-board cut in President Johnson's foreign aid authorization bill. The action came late Friday on an amendment by Sen Wayne Morse, D-Ore., to reduce authorizations for each of the next two years from $3,443,170,000 to $3,243,170.000, which carried 40 to 35. Sen. Mike Mansfield, D-Mont., the majority leader, announced after the vote that the leadership planned to keep the Senate in session Monday night in the hope of completing action on the bill. Morse charged the program had resulted in billions of dollars of waste through mismanagement, and called it "a stinking mess." But he was defeated earlier, 54 to 26. when he sought to cut it by $443.170,000 to an even $3 billion. He announced he will call up more amendments Monday seeking to cut the program on a "country-by-country basis." The $200 million cut was the first opponents had succeeded in making since the bill reached the Senate floor a week ago Friday. Astronauts Prepare for Round Of Receptions, Celebrations By HAROLD R WILLIAMS AP Aerospace Writer HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) — America's space twins prepared today for what fellow astronauts have called "the toughest part of the mission"—the inevitable round of receptions, parades and celebrations Astronauts James A. McDivitt and Edward H. White II relaxed at their homes near the Manned Space Center in Houston, resting for the busy week ahead. It starts Monday with a ticker tape parade in Chicago There's a homecoming celebration Tuesday at the University of Michigan, and hometown' wel- comings Wednesday in Jackson. Mich., for McDivitt, and in San Antonio, Tex., for White McDivitt and White got a big surprise Friday — a "little Sen. Frank Church, D-Idaho, was defeated, 53 to 38, Friday on an amendment to cut military assistance by $115 million, from $1,170,000,000 to $1.055,000.000. He argued that the United States is .providing military equipment lor opposing lorces ol Pakistan and India as well as opposing forces of Turkey and Greece, and that the cuts should be taken from those programs. •The Senate, by a 42-39 vote, also put a ceiling of 15 per cent on the amount of U. S. development loan funds that can be transferred to international agencies for lending. The amendment was offered by Sen. Frank J. Lausche, D-Ohio. Only Thursday, the Senate rejected an amendment by Sen. Ernest Gruening, D-Alaska, to keep the ceiling on transfer authority at the existing 1 per cent, instead of the 20 per cent recommended by the Foreign Relations .Committee. ' The Morse amendment would allow the administration to distribute the $200 million cut among the various foreign aid programs as it chooses. While the bill has been cut $200 million, this reduction has been partially offset by previous Senate action adding $89 million to the measure to launch President Johnson's economic and social development program in South Viet Nam, Thailand and Laos. Suspect in Bank Holdup Gives Up KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — "I'm tired of running. I want to surrender." Duane Pope, 22 years old and fresh out of college, said it twice Friday, first to the president ol his college and then in a telephone call;to police. By surrendering, Pope ended a nationwide search that began a week earlier when the president and two employes of a Big Springs, Neb., bank were shot to death during a holdup. The FBI took charge ol Pope shortly after his surrender and within 90 minutes had him arraigned before U.S. Commissioner Lee Cisel. He then was jailed in lieu of $100,000 bond. The FBI would not comment on what, if anything, Pope said about the June 4 robbery ol the Farmers State Bank ol Big Springs when $1,598 was taken something" from President Johnson in the way of promotions. They changed their gold major's leaves on their Air Force tunics to the silver of lieutenant colonels. The President's first visit to the Manned Spacecraft Center resulted from a decision made by McDivitt and White They had been given a choice of receiving the presidential congratulations at the center or the LBJ Ranch. They chose Houston so fellow employes at the center could share the congratulations Johnson's announcement of the on - the - spot promotions brought shocked expressions to the spacemen and their wives. The astronauts became majors only last December. While speaking before 4,000 space center employes who sweltered under a hot Texas sun, Johnson also promoted Air Force Majs. L. Gordon Cooper and Virgil I. Grissom to lieutenant colonel. Grissom was command pilot for the first manned Gemini mission. Cooper is scheduled to command a seven-day mission in late August. The promotions came after McDivitt and White relived their space feats during a two- hour news conference televised and broadcast nationally. White said he had no sensation of falling when he stepped from the speeding Gemini capsule lor his walk 105 miles above the earth. "I will try to describe it as best I can to you," said White in answer to a newsman's question. "There was absolutely no Unexpected Cuts Made by House, Senate Groups Fight Is Expected On U-M Reduction By DICK BARNES *nd AL SANDNER Associated Press Writers LANSING (AP) — House and Senate spending committees, slashing in unexpected places Friday night, came up with a surprisingly low $816 million state spending plan for the coming fiscal year. Senate Appropriations Committee chairman Garland Lane, D-Flint, projected the mid-1966 state surplus at $92 million— $20 million more than Gpv. George Rornney predicted in his January budget message. State Controller Glenn Allen Jr., Romney's budgetary right hand, immediately claimed a $7.5 million discrepancy in Lane's figuring on state school aid. Promised * * amendment lights over sach items as the surprising $6.3 million cut handed the University of Michigan by the House Ways and Means Committee also left the budget's final total still in doubt. It must be finally approved by the leg- islatur'p June 25 lor the liscal year beginning July 1. Romney asked in January lor a $788 million budget — saying that was all the state could afford without new taxes. His esti- ates for the balance ol the sensation ol tailing. There was! currentyear andinext.year have very little sensation ol speed, since risen b y S 39 million, now ' other than the same type of sensation. that we had in the cap- __ The governor ever. sule, and I would say )t would be very similar to flying over the earth from about 20,000 feet. "You can't actually see the earth moving underneath you. I or about the deaths of the three think as I stepped out, I thought employes and serious wounding ! probably the biggest thing was of a fourth. ; a feeling of accomplishment of Pope called Dr. D. W. Bitting-1 one of the goals of the Gemini i er, president of McPherson,! mission. I think that was proba- Boy Is Killed by Car GRAND LEDGE (AP)—Richard Rueckert, 5. son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rueckert of Grand Ledge, was killed Friday when! he was struck by a car. Police said toe boy ran into the street Irom behind a parked car. (Kan.) College, shortly after checking in at the State Hotel in downtown Kansas City. He said he had heard Dr. Bittinger's appeal that he surrender. "He wanted to know if I would call his parents and how they were reacting to all of the publicity," Dr. Bittinger said. "He also asked me what he could do and I told him to surrender. I also told him to do it where he was, because if he tried to go somewhere else he would be endangering himself." bly in my mind. I think that is as close as I can give it to you. I am sorry I can't give you a feeling of falling or anything, because it just wasn't there." would use his veto if spending items totaled the $862 million at which they stood belore final committee paring. The severest fiscal shocks were felt by higher education and judges salary bills. The U-M cut was admittedly intended as a bargaining point with tbe Senate. The judges fell victim to a midnight deadline lor the committee action on bills originating in the other House. The committee took its time in dealing with the proposed pay White got a sunglass view of boosts for judges, which would the world because of the gold, have cost about $3.8 million. The visor to protect the eyes from! midnight deadline lell as the the searing sun. But it didn't' lirst !n this series ol bills was alter the rich colors very much' being discussed. T,- the startling royal blues and' The U-M cut brings the school deep greens and the whites ol back to its current year appro- the earth. jpriation pf $44.06 million for "The view Irom up there is general operations. The Senate something spectacular," said had proposed allocation ol Minutes later, police dispatch- White. The one that I remember, $50.35 million, er Cpl. Vernon Scoville received | the most, as we came over Flor- this call: "I want to give myself up. I understand I'm wanted for robbery in Big Springs, Neb." Scoville: "Who is this?" "I'm Duane Pope." In Roxbury, Kan., the prairie hamlet where Pope grew up, his mother said: "We never gave up hoping or praying that if he ida, I looked down — I could see * * * House Speaker Joseph Kowal- the whole state of Florida, the ski, D-Detroit, called the cut whole island chain of Puerto "a procedural move. . .not a Rico and the complete chain of serious attempt to cause a per- islands all the way down in one manent reduction of funds lor look.'-" v the university." White said, "There were no tears.' 1 White was asked what the smallest sized objects were that The total higher education bill was cut Irom $186.34 million to $183.37 million—with some ol the U-M loss rated as other did this he would give himseltihe was able to pick out both! schools' gains. Wayne State 'Unl- up. If he did it — with a big if — '. from outside the spacecraft dur-! versity gained $2.5 million and he is sick because this wouldn't! ing the extra vehicular activity i Western Michigan University $1 be the Duane we knew." The parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pope, planned to come to Kansas City to see their son. School Election Will Be Monday In Gogebic, Ontonagon Counties The various probings for a political settlement have includ- month • old son Andrew were killed Friday near Flint. Police ed bilateral talks with the Soviet ! »id they were hit by a truck i Union and at Warsaw with Com- w ™e crossing a street. ! munist China There have been John Story. 4, of Pullman, | fo Voters of Gogebic and Ontonagon counties will have an opportunity Monday to cast ballots in one of the most important school elections ever held in the area. In Monday's election the voters will decide whether the Intermediate school districts e f the two counties should be consolidated into one district. The question Is being brought before the electors In conjunc- with the regular school dis- elections in each ol the con- districts of t h e Highlighting t h e voting In' each of the and from inside during course ol the flight. the: million I Michigan State gained $250,000 He replied: "When you'd see;lor its library and $134,000 for a city, you'd see the outline and the cooperative extension serv- the detail and you couid see the ice—pushing its total to $46.65 roads and the seas. You could > million. see the wakes very clearly. I The still unnamed Superin- "From outside the spacecraft! tendent of Public Instruction I didn't specifically try to ob- : took a $5,000 pay cut to $25,000 serve items. The area that l!» year Other Board of Educa- think I looked at closest was the i tion employes also lost. Texas coastline as I came over.! The president of the new Cambodia, a mission by Brit- nit ain's special envoy Patrick Gordon Walker, and an appeal Irom 17 nonaligned nations. There has been a proposal for a halt in the hostilities and a halt the election of a car near nis home. i small laket down there very and members were given $6,000 i clearly. a year. Salaries heretofore had Consolidation of the intermed-; " Tne tlling tnat impressed me not been set. student requirement which I not be taxed any more than I c ° uld see the outline of the board was given a $7,000 salary ... . . .. . .. . ! small lakpf rinum thm-p \rorii and members were eiven ftfi.nnn makes it mandatory that they | they now are paying. take action before July 1 to add territory that will result In In- iate districts will in no w'ayjwas the clarity with 'which" you Anotner major casualty was creasing public school member-; change or alter the boundaries' could see objects down there. I the so-called $6.8 million "inte- iip. J 0 f the local school districts. nor' We looked down at roads. YOU: grated welfare" bill-anxiously Failure to comply with the! will u have any effect on th^ could SPe airfields. You could sought by Detroit and Wayne law will result in loss of state i administration ol the locall see tne runway outlines very; County. Permitting the admin- aid to districts of less t h a n school systems. Local school clearly." j istrative integration of city and McDivitt summed up the mis- ; county welfare, it would have j benefit ted Detroit by $2.5 mil- ship. 5,000 membership and place the i districts will continue to oper full burden of financing opera-' ate as at present under their slon this way: lions on the taxpayers of the 1 own school boards and admin-! "* t|l!nk that when we got all : lion and all of Wayne County by district. ! Istrations. through with it that the big $4 million. * * * Heavy getting Is on Conservative Party ...... , LONDON (AP)- Heavy bet- in the bombing ol North Viet ting, on the Conservative party Narn by U. S. planes. All have to win the next British national gone without responses that: election was reported today by would be constructive, officials said. Ladbrokes,. a handbook specializing tn this form of wager. board of education members. Consolidation of the Gogebic school districts has been proposed because of a state 1 a w which makes it mandatory lor intermediate school districts of less than 5,000 membership t o combine with other districts by July 1 pi this year. Gogebic and Ontonagon counties are both under the 5,000 Loss of state aid to each dls-j If the voters fall to approve! thing that we found was that trict would be approxi mately I the consolidation the tntermed-1 Jus eating and sleeping and The Senate knocked more $19,000, including about $12,000;iate districts will continue to staying alive up in space was than S24 million off the school in normal state aid and $7,000' operate as two separate d i a •: Just as big a task up there as it aid portion of the appropria- in additional aid for districts tricts but the taxpayers of each was down here It took a lot of tions bills—$16 million of it in which combine. In addition, the district will be required to pay time to do this." :a bookkeeping maneuver and $8 districts would lose state aid for; the entire cost without state 1 Dr. Charles Berry, astronaut million by abandoning plans to any special education grams. In the event the voters a p prove the consolidation, the new combined Intermediate district will be eligible to receive all available state aid, Including lunds lor special education programs, and the taxpayers will pro-! aid. i Hight surgeon, told newsmen start the teachers' retirement Boards of education ol the'the excellent physical condition fund toward actuarial sound- local school districts ol bothlol the two astronauts indicated ness. counties have gone on record! "go" plans for a seven-day mis-1 School aid is paid for partly in favor ol the consolidation and the merger has been recommended and approved by t h e State Department ol Public Instruction. sion tn August. from sales tax revenue and He also said he could see no ! partly from the general medical problems to prevent a'fund. By using a revised up- 14-day Wight later in the Gemini! ward estimate ot next year's program. See BUDGET—Page 8. Gogebic, Ontonagon Citizens-Vote in Monday s Election

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