Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 14, 1965 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, June 14, 1965
Page 1
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TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to 12 noon: 65; 40. Prevoius 24 hr. period: 65; 44. Year ago: High 74; Low 46. Precipitation, to date, 16.61 in. Relative humidity 92 per cent. I RON WOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS — Fair and continued cdol tonight and Tuesday. Scattered frost likely In the Interior sections tonight. Lows tonight 32 to 42. High Tuesday 55 to 65. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 175. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 14, 1965. TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS, 2 Astronauts Are Welcomed to Chicago Soviets Making New Drive for Party Showdown Kremlin Leadership Attacked by Chinese By HENRY S. BRADSHER MOSCOW (AP) - The Soviet Communist party appears to bej making a new drive for a show-i down meeting on the split withj Peking The Chinese Reds have unleashed a new attack on the Kremlin's leadership. Pravda. the Soviet party pa-i per, published Sunday a resolu-i tion adopted -last month by the: pro-Soviet Portuguese Commu-, nist party calling for a world j Communist party conference to* discuss the dispute. | Peking, which has opposed! such K meeting, charged in ai broadcast that the new Soviet | leaders were being more covert and cunning than Nikita Khrushchev in trying to pervert communism. The Russians also were accused of being "busy in Washington, London and Paris" trying to initiate peace negotiations on Viet Nam "in a painstaking! effort to find a way out for the! U.S. aggressors." ' j Recent statements from the! Soviet Union and members ofj the Soviet bloc have raised! speculation that the Kremlin might place Viet Nam high on the agenda of an international i Communist meeting. j In this event, it was believed, | the Chinese would attend a meeting even if it was dominated by pro-Soviet delegations because to boycott it would lay them open to Soviet charges of .bad faith and obstructionism in the Vietnamese war. Soviet Premier Alexei N. Kosygir has referred to Viet Nam as a rally point of the two feuding camps. He said in Pyongyang, North Korea, on Feb. 12 that "imperialist provocations" in Viet Nam had brought the Soviet Union closer] to Red China and its allies. Peking, as Sunday's broadcast emphasized, considers Viet Nam another battleground in its! feud with Moscow. ' The Portuguese party said the lack of unity in the Communist world had encouraged the United States to pursue a tough policy in Viet Nam. State Gets Ready To Honor Heroes sands of DETROIT (AP) — The term i of Jackson Junior college from "Space Age" will take on al wn i cn j, e himself graduated. more personal meaning for thou-j Tnelr arrival t Michigan Mic * lga " , r !! den ^ follows a tickertape parade America's latesTSe heroes scheduled for ™** in accept the accolades of academicians, politicians and just plain folks. The Gemini 4 pilots, Majors James A. McDevitt Jr. and Ed- The astronauts will arrive in two special National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) planes tomorrow morning at Willow Run airport. They _ ward V.'whiteTwiTl be feted by win be greeted by Gov. and Mrs. their alma mater, the University I G1e ? r e <?u Romne y and U 'M pffi- of Michigan in Ann Arbor to-i° ia , ls hea1ded by p *°*- ™ ilbur morrow. McDivitt will go home| Nelson - chairman of the depart- Wednesday to Jackson where he I men j 3f aeronautical and astro- will address the graduating class | nautical engineering. Romney has proclaimed tomorrow as White-McDivitt Day and Wednesday as James Alton McDivitt Day. The astronauts will travel by car to the 100,000-seat U-M stadium where the school will confer brand-new honorary degrees, doctorates of astronauti- STAGE SIT-IN IN CHICAGO—A Chicago policeman struggles with an unidentified cleric following his arrest when civil rights demonstrators stormed off the sidewalk and staged a massive sit-down at the intersection of State and Madison in Chicago's Loop. Nearly two-hundred demonstrators were arrested as they were marching on City Hall to protest the rehiring of Superintendent of Schools Benjamin Willis. India's Prime Minister Declines LBJ Invitation OTTAWA (AP) — Prime Minister Lai Bahadur Shastri of India said today President Johnson has invited him to go to Washington in the fall but that it will not be possible for him to accept. He told a news conference he could not go to Washington then because .the Indian Parliament will be in session. Johnson canceled a visit by Shastri to Washington this month on the grounds that he Kelley Rules on Reorganization LANSING (AP) — The focal point of the government reorganization battle remained open today when Atty. Gen Frank Kelley ruled that the legislature may provide for commissions to head principal departments of state government. Gov. George Romney opposes provisions of a House-approved reorganization plan which puts commissions atop most departments. Romney prefers to have individual administrators Reorganization of the state's 140-plus units into not more than 20 principal departments is required by the new constitution. If the job is not done by the legislature this year, the gover- tification of the victims, but I nor inherits the task. were reported to have The Senate has up for con- Four Are Killed In Fiery Crash NORFOLK, Va. (AP)—A collision on a bridge of the $200,million Chesapeake Bay Bridge- Tunnel turned the span into a flaming death four persons. trap today for There was no immediate iden- i _ license! providing for mostly individua department heads. But even they been riding in an automobile sideration a reorganization plan bearing Connecticut plates Police said the collision ap- ?t passes, it must face the House parently resulted when a tire j plan in a House-Senate confer blew on a tractor-trailer moving j ence committee. across the two-lane bridge. The Kelley found that constitution heavy vehicle and the auto then al convention debate and Ian collided on the span and burst guage of the document did no ! into flames. It was the first fatal accident on the 17.5-mile under-and-over- water route since it was opened a little over a year ago. The bridge-tunnel has been hailed as one of the engineering marvels of the age. More than 1.25 million vehicles have traveled the bridge- tunnel complex, which carries U.S. 13 from Kiptopeke on the tip of Virginia's Eastern Shore to the mainland at Norfolk. show any intention to limit al department supervision only to individuals. Three Beds to Sell; Sold One Each Day- Want-Ad Cost $1.50 Your "Don't Wants" sell quickly when you use a result-getting Daily Globe Want-Ad like this one: THREE BEDS 12 Hollywood I, complete with springs and mattresses. 000 Sunset Road. Phone 000-0000. Used furniture of all types finds ready buyers when you advertise in the Daily Globe Want-Ads. The cost is small, the action fast. On Th« Rang* And In The Ontonagon Country It'i Tb* Iron wood Doily Globe Want-Adi Get Th. Quick Action Result* * Phone 932-2211 ioi Mill Ad-Taket would be busy with Congress and the Viet Nam situation. In Washington, White House press secretary George E. leedy said Johnson has made t clear on a number of occasions that he would be happy to have Shastri visit Washington n the fall. It would be regrettable if he couldn't make it, but of course t is entirely up to Mr. Shastri," Reedy ?aid. The Indian leader said the at- ;itudes of the countries involved in the Viet Nam conflict have 'greatly stiffened" in the last month or so. • There would be a better climate for some kind of negotiations if the U.S. bombings of North Viet Nam stopped, he said. It is essential that hostilities come to an end so that an international conference along the lines of the 1954 Geneva meeting on Indochina could be held, Shastri said. The Indian leader added, however, that it is "just possible" something will come out of discussions in the next few days and weeks which will taring North Viet Nam to the conference table. He apparently was referring to the commonwealth prime ministers' conference opening Thursday in London and the African-Asian meeting starting in Algiers June 29. Shastri said that eventually U.S. troops will have to be withdrawn from Viet Nam. The American decision to allow U.S. troops to be thrown into the war will further complicate matters, he claimed. The Indian IB J Is Back at His Desk Today WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson was back at his desk today after a weekend of relaxation at his Texas ranch. During the weekend, the President: — Nominated Texas banker- attorney Edward A. Clark, 58, a longtime personal and political friend, as ambassador to Australia. — Signed a bill authorizing military appropriations of $15.4 billion. The measure includes $5.8 billion for aircraft, $1.4 billion for missiles, $1.7 for naval vessels and $6.4 billion for re search, development, tests and evaluation, — Appointed 12 public members to the Consumer Advisory Council and picked Dr. Richard H. Holton, former assistant secretary of commerce and now a University of California professor, as chairman. — Released an Internal Reye nue Service report which showed "a complete reversal of the traditional trend of mathematical errors" in income tax returns. It said errors ran more than 3 to 1 in favor of the government compared to a 2 to 1 ratio in favor, of taxpayers during the past two years. — Accepted the resignation o: Malcolm Kilduff, assistan White House press secretary who is forming a Washington public relations firm. leader said there Expansion Set By Ford Co. DETROIT (AP) — Ford Motor Co. announced today a $30 million expansion program for its glass and chemical products plants at Mount Clemens, Dearborn and Nashville, Tenn. Andrew R. Wardrop, general manager of the glass-chemical products division, said: did not seem much chance at present that Red China would intervene directly in Viet Nam, though' it held very strong views. Shastri saia he had no plans whatever for a private meeting in Algiers with Chinese Premier Chou En-lai. He told newsmen China is a constant threat to India. But despite explosion of a Chinese nuclear device, he said, India will not make nuclear weapons. U.P. Accidents Claim 3 Lives By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Traffic and water accident took a heavy toll among young people in Michigan this week end. Twelve of the 18 traffic vie tims were 21-year-olds or young er, and five of the six wate victims were in their teens. On traffic accident claimed t h lives of three youths, two age 20 and one 21. The Associated Press tabula tion began at 6 p.m. Friday an ended at midnight Sunday. William Harmon, 24, of Pon tiac, was killed Sunday when hi car left the road and struck tree in Oakland County. Bruce Peavey, 18, of Davis burg, died Sunday when his ca ran into a ditch in Oaklan County. Marvin McGill, 20, of Litch- Cold Weather In Northeast cal science, on the two men in a onvocation set for 10 a.m. The public is invited. Admis- ion is free. Both men graduated from J-M's aeronautical engineering Department in 1959. After the convocation, the uests of honor will be driven to he North Campus for dedication eremonies at the school's new 1.7 million Space Research Building financed by a grant rom NASA. After a 1 p.m., by-invitation- nly luncheon in the Michigan Jnion, the astronauts will be honored in the afternoon at a reception at Barton Hills Coun- ry Club to which some 1,700 guests have been invited. On Wednesday, McDivitt will deliver the commencement address at Jackson Junior College at 2:30 p.m. Earlier he and his wife Pat and the McDivitt's ,wo oldest children, Michael, 8, and Ann Lynn, 6, will be guests of honor at a parade through downtown Jackson scheduled for 10 a.m There will ,be also a private reception for McDivitt, whose parents live in Jackson, and a public luncheon at Parkside High. DUANE POPE ARRESTED—Duane Pope, 22, recent graduate of McPherson College from Roxbury, Kan., is led in chains and handcuffs by a U.S. marshall after arraignment before a federal commissioner in Kansas City, Mo., where he surrendered to police. Pope was sought in a nationwide manhunt in connection with the robbery of a Big Springs, Neb., bank and slaying of three bank employes. (AP Wirephoto) Democrats Plan Fall Convention LANSING (AP) — Democratic Party Chairman Zolton Ferency today confirmed weekend reports that the party is considering a September state convention. Ferency said that "response Sunday a tree field, died car struck County. Mrs, Lucille Madalinski, when his in Branch 47, to the idea has been generally favorable, and at the presen time a proposal for the holding of such a convention is being prepared for submission to the State Central Committee at an early date." He said arrangements for any convention would "be made in complete cooperation with legis lative leaders." Some legislative Democrats have been angered during the 1965 session, at what they term Ferency's interference in legis lative matters. He has called repeatedly for a state income tax but the legis lative has deferred considera tions of fiscal reform until au tumn. Ferency also argued a length against certain gubern torial appointment which the Democratic - controlled Senate later approved. Bodies of 100 Troops Found in Viet Nam By MALCOLM W. BROWNE SAIGON, South Viet Nam ;AP) — • Vietnamese rangers jombing a rubber plantation ust north of the shattered town of Dong Xoai found the bodies of about 100 government troops oday, the remains of the 7th Airborne Battalion, a US. miii- ary spokesman announced. Dong Xoai was reported quiet but braced for more trouble rom the Viet Cong. As the rangers moved through ;he French-owned Michelin rubber plantation a feW miles north of Dong Xoai they found an assortment of grim relics left be- nind by the Viet Cong, among them the wreckage of a U.S. Army helicopter and a U.S. Army man's identification tag. U.S. authorities announced "at the request of the Vietnamese government, elements of the 173rd U.S. Airborne Brigade have moved to Phuoc Vinh to protect the airfield and aircraft there." Phuoc Vinh is the main airfield for the Dong Xoai area. The U.S. paratroopers had been expected to move from there into the Dong Xoai conflict but the Vietnamese commanders were reluctant to ask for them The Viet Cong mounted a number of attacks and ambushes in various parts of Viet Nam today, all the way from the 17th Parallel *to the southern tip of the nation. + * * . Ninety American and Viet namese planes hammered tar gets in North Viet Nam in a se ries of separate raids. Twenty U.S. Air Force jei bombers escorted by 30 other jets attacked the Ban Xom Lorn barracks 70 miles southwest of Hanoi. Five buildings were reported destroyed and 10 heavily damaged. Forty-two ued inside South Viet Nam against suspected Viet Cong tar gets. U.S. Navy and Marine Corps planes were said to have flown 118 sorties Sunday. Pilots claimed heavy damage to targets arid suspected troop concentrations. Six Americans were killed over the weekend, but none appeared to have died as the result of enemy action. Four U.S. Army helicopter crewmen were killed Saturday night when their craft crashed 30 miles east of Saigon during a storm. An explosion aboard a truck at Chu Lai beachhead Sunday killed two U.S. Marines and injured 19 others. The men had been swimming, and a spokesman said a grenade fell from one man's belt, exploded in the bottom of the truck and set off a five-gallon can of gasoline. The American paratroopers were rushed to the airfield at Phuoc Vinh after the Viet Cong ambushed a Vietnamese paratroop battalion Saturday night. The airfield, 40 miles north of Saigon, is the main supply point for the Phuoc Binh-Thanh special military zone. * * * The Vietnamese battalion was attacked as it moved into Thuan Many Children Are in Airport Crowd of 2,500 Celebration, Heroes' Parade on Schedule CHICAGO (AP) — Astronauti James A. McDivitt and Edward H. White II were welcomed with the cheers of some 2,500 persons, most of them youngsters, for a heroes' parade and cel«» oration today in Chicago. Also on hand In the 65-degrea sunny weather at O'Hare International Airport's military section were Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey; Oov. Otto Kerner of Illinois; Richard J. Daley, Chicago's mayor, and other officials. The vice president, his wife, and their two sons flew In from Washington before the plan* carrying the Gemini 4 crew arrived. Crowds gathered along the expressway route to the city, and on La Salle Street near City Hall, hours before the astronauts' cars were expected to pass. Flags and pennants festooned downtown streets on the paradt route. * * * After a special meeting of the City Council to confer honorary Chicago citizenship on McDivitt, White, and two officials of th« National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Dr. George E. Mueller, associate director, and Charles W. Matthews, Gemini project manager, there was a meeting set with school children. About 6,500 pupils were to put McDivitt and White through a question-and-answer period in McCormick Place. Other plans for the day included a dinner for the astronauts party given by Mayor Daley, and a fireworks display at night. As the civic welcome got" under way at O'Hare Airport, about 100 civil rights demonstrators gathered In Grant Park, on the lake front, for continuation of a series of school protest activities. Leaders of the protesters made no announcement of plans for the day. On three days last week, the demonstrators staged traffic-disrupting marches in the city's downtown area. The demonstrations, in which 450 persons were arrested Friday and Saturday for sitting down in the streets, were staged to protest rehiring of Chicago Schools Supt. Benjamin C. Willis whose school integration plans Were rejected by some civil rights groups; "We will act in relation to the astronauts," one leader, Albert Raby, 31, said. He indicated another road-clogging demonstra- Loi village, 4 miles north of i tion may take place. planes hit three areas of the Ba Bon army barracks 60 miles north of the demilitarized zone, U.S. spokesmen said. Heavy air strikes also contin- Some British Commonwealth Countries Oppose U.S. Policy By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS; an outin g Saturday. ... . . Heavy rain continued soaking We will begin expansion and: par ts of the South and Midwest modernization projects at the today while the Northeast experienced another form of discomfort — unseasonably low temperatures. Meridian, Miss., reported 1.57 inches of rain in six hours end- of Perronville, and her son, Gerald, were killed Saturday night in a two-car collision northwest of Escanaba One of the drownings also was LONDON (AP) — Leaders of in the Escanaba area. Lorraine British Commonwealth coun- Menuier, 11, of E s c a n a b a, ] tries in Africa and Asia want drowned in Green Bay six miles the conference of Common- southeast of Escanaba while on wealth prime ministers in Lon- to increase production of automotive glass, vinyl fabrics and paint so we can be ready for the higher volume car and truck market of coming years." The Mount Clemens and Nashville projects are due for completion in mid-1966, the Nasn- ville program in early 1967. Vote Could Affect Regime ROME (AP)—Italians cast final votes in regional and local clear that the Commonwealth as a whole does not back the U.S. policy. Prime Minister Kenneth Kaunda of Zambia told news- Dong Xoai. The Viet Cong struck from the north and west, sealing off the government paratroopers from the rear. Reports from the area said 250 of the battalion's 400 men were killed, wounded or captured. This brought the number of Vietnamese dead or missing in the fighting around Dong Xoai since Thursday to about Another * leader, Negro comedian Dick Gregory, told a civil rights rally Sunday, "We've got something planned for tomorrow that will upset the whole country, but not embarrass any of us (demonstrators)." But Col. Jack Reilly, Daley's special - events director, told newsmen, "We just don't be- 600. Eighteen Americans were i lieve that it will happen." listed as dead or missing. Vietnamese government forces claimed they killed 300 Viet j board's rehiring May 29 of Supt. Recent civil have centered rights protests on the school ing at 1 a.m Rich Hill, in west-; elections today that could affect central Missouri, was dousedithe life of Premier Aldo Moro's with a 2.2-inch downpour in 45 minutes Sunday night. While' rain was falling Peking Preparing for 3rd, 4th Nuclear Tests TOKYO (AP) — Communist Chinese party chief Mao Tsse- tung told an Indonesian official were beaten to the ground, that Peking is preparing for its! Early morning temperatures third and fourth nuclear tests, i ranged from 34 at Marquette in areas trom South Dakota to the East Coast, a severe hail stcrm struck Broadus in southeastern Montana inflicting damage estimated at $100,000. Crops in surrounding areas the Japanese news agency Kyodo said today. County Airport, Mich., to 36 at Needles, P»lif. center-left coalition. The first of the 1,620,262 eligible voters in scattered sections of the country went to the polls Sunday. Attention was focused on the island of Sardinia whose 847,455 voters could influence the national political picture. There was wide speculation that if the coalition partners of Moro's Christian Democrats suffered a loss there, they would pull out of the coalition and let the government fall. don this week to disassociate the group from U.S. policy in Viet Nam. African leaders are also seeking a showdown with Britain's Labor government on continued white rule in Rhodesia. They make no secret of their disappointment that the Laborites haven't taken stronger measures to bring democracy to Rhodesia. Although 14 of the 21 Commonwealth members are feuding or fighting among themselves or with other countries, the basic issues before the conference opening Thursday are Rhodesia and the support which the British, Australian, and New Zealand governments are giving the United States in Viet Nam. Twelve of the 21 delegates are reported demanding a strong conference statement making Cong in the fighting Thursday for Dong Xoai and that U.S. air strikes killed another 400. The figures were hot confirmed by U.S. military sources. A relief force entered Thuan Loi Sunday and found the town empty. Both Viet Cong and government .dead had been hauled away, and there were no civilians. A U.s helicopter made a midnight flight through enemy fire and rain to fly three U.S. advisers out of Thuan Loi during the fighting. Lt. Gen. William C. West- pie of Viet Nam should solve I their own problems, a clear implication that U.S. troops should get out. Of the U.S. role in Viet Nam, he said, "We are unhappy about that." British sources indicated that Prime Minister Harold Wilson will try to head off the storm over Southeast Asia by citing his efforts to bring the Viet Nam conflict to the conference table. They Said he plans new efforts i forces in Viet Nam, visited Dong Xoai Sunday and conferred with Vietnames Brig. Gen. Cao Van Vien. South Viet Nam's general staff announced by radio it had formed a 10-member committee under the chairmanship of Maj Gen. Nguyen Van Thieu to set narnmecl Ayub up a new government and or-. an . lved t( / day Benjamin C. Willis, describe!! by some integrationists as the man responsible for maintaining alleged de facto segregation in the public schools. Despite the threat of civil rights disturbances, spokesmen for the astronauts said there were no changes in the plans for the official welcome and parade. White and McDivitt enjoyed a pleasant Sunday at home with their families in Houston, going to church and taking a quick swim. The astronauts will spend tonight in Chicago and fly to Ann Arbor, Mich., early Tuesday for another round of celebrations at the University of Michigan. gamzations cabinet. along with a The 10 members include army based on the appeal drafted this! cor P s commanders, chief of gen- . * * . . Atiql crofr anH nil* Ttif/ta nrt*v\_ spring in Belgrade by 17 non- eral staff and air force corn- aligned nations. They called for gander Brig. Gen. Nguyen Cao peace negotiations without prior conditions. Ky. In effect, Thieu thus becomes Khan in Cairo for 2-Day State Visit J CAIRO (AP) — President M6- Jian of for a I situe visa ana was greeted tit ' the airport with an embrace from President Gamal Abdel Nasser. An Egyptian government spokesman said the talks bt- war state visit aid President Johnson has made a cnief of state > although civilian similar appeal but has not ac-|P nan Knac 8uu remains for the tween the two leaders will mainly with the forthcoming conference of African and Aslajp leaders in Algiers and with waw cepted the nonaligned proposal time bein g as caretaker chief of; O f increasing cooperation ' tjk that the >7iet Cong rebels be represented at the conference. state with Premier Phan Huy: tw een Pakisfan and the UnlUfil See BODlLS-Patfe 10. [Arab Republic,- ,T #•

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