TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to 12 noon: 75; 5t. Previous 24 hr period: 88: 02. Year ago: High 84; Low 55. Precipitation, year to date, 19.42. Humidity 62 per cent. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS — Fair with no Important temperature changes tonight and Tuesday. Low tonight 45 to 54. High Tuesday in the 70s, except a little lower close to Lake Superior. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 210. ASSOCIATED PHESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 26, 1965. TEN PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS National Crime Commission Is Set Up Guerrillas Step Up Their Attacks Close to Saigon Communists Start 6 Actions Near Capital By EDWIN Q. WHITE SAIGON. South Viet Nam (API—Viet Cong guerrillas are stepping up harassment activities clcsei to Saigon, a U.S. military spokesman said today The Communists initiated six actions within 25 miles of the capital during the weekend, the spokesman said. Three of the actions were reported south o; Saigon in neighboring Long An Province The actions included a mortar barrage against an outpost and infiltration into a hamlet. Only scattered and relatively light ground action was reported toclny as the United States! continued its air strikes in both | North and South Viet Nam. ; Two Viet Cong were reported 1 killed, another wounded and six captured by U.S. Marines who suffered no casualties, the; spokesman said. He said guerrillas attempted to ambush a Marine patrol in the Da Nang area. The spokesman said 26 Viet Cong were reported killed dur-i ing a government search and; destroy operation with close air | support in Quang Tin Province, I 350 miles northeast of Saigon, j U.S. and Vietnamese planes | flew more than 200 sorties i against suspected Communist' installations in the south in ai 24-hour period ending this morn- • ing. tlif spokesman said. ; A forward artillery observer estimated 35 Viet Cong were killed 7 miles east of Bien Hoa' air base, the spokesman said, j but there was no ground con- j firmation Another 15 guerrillas j were reported killed in a raid; against a Viet Cong encamp-j ment 25 miles southeast of Can; Tho, in the Mekong River delta,' but agair the casualties were i not confirmed by body count, i A U S military spokesman reported Sunday that a U.S. Air Force jet bomber was shot down about 40 miles west of Hanoi Saturday by what appeared to be an antiaircraft missile. No parachute was seen after 1 the plane was hit, the spokesman said, and the two crewmen I were presumed killed. j The Soviet Union is known to ( have built launching sites forj surface-to-air missiles in the Hanoi area, but no U.S. planes ' have been reported shot down by missiles from the.ground before. Ah losses of U.S. planes have been attributed to conventional antiaircraft fire or enemy planes SURVIVED TRAWLER BLAST — Peter Leavitt of Portland, Me., is led from trawleV Explorer to stretcher at Little Creek, Va., Coast Guard Station. Leavitt suffered head, neck, and eye injuries when a torpedo, accidentally dredged from ocean floor by a fishing net, demolished the ship he was on, the trawler Snoopy. Blast occurred 45 miles off coast of North Carolina. Eight crewmen died. There were four survivors. (AP Wirephoto) Viet Nam Buildup Study Continues By DON CARSON WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson continued today his deliberations on a possible buildup of U.S. forces in South Viet Nam. One matter under study was the blasting of an American jet bomber over North Viet Nam by what U.S. officials said appeared to be a ground-to-air missile White House press secretary Bill D. Moyers said no formal conferences were scheduled, but the President would confer during the day, by telephone and perhans in person, with various officials. Johnson and his top advisers spent three days last week discussing the war in Viet Nam. and the President continued his consultations during a weekend at Camp David, Md. The White House has given no indication as to when decisions stemming from the talks might be announced. But Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey indi- ates some decisions might be nade by Tuesday night. Newsweek magazine, in an Rockefeller Withdraws From 1968 GOP Race By JACK BELL | MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP) — The nation's Republican governors found themselves in a new 1968 presidential ball game today following Nelson A. Rockefeller's announcement that he will not seek the GOP nomination again. Rockefeller's announcement to have re- )f roadblock that kept other Republican moderates out of the contest against conservative Barry Goldwater until the final month of the 1964 preconvention campaign. The Republican governors, here for the annual governors conference, breakfast today with GOP National Chairman Ray Bliss. Their Democratic counterparts, meeting with John M. Bailey, the national chairman of their party, found themselves juggling a perennial problem, civil rights. It arose when host Gov. Karl F. Rolvaag of Min- nesota moved to get a conference statement pledging efforts to uphold civil and human rights. The under annual conference gets way with a which Mexican Hugo B. Margain Margain said in luncheon at Ambassador will speak, a prepared speech that Mexico needs freer exchange of goods with the United States. Tuesday the governors turn to such problems as state financing, legislative reapportionment and educational programs. Politics held tention today, the primary at- with indications Picnic Ends in Drowning of 6 BOONE, Iowa (AP)— A Sunday picnic at the Ledges State Park southeast of here ended in the drowning death of six chil- j dren, members of two central Iowa families. 1 Drowned while wading in Coast Guard today began an in-1 Peace Creek Ripple, a section of quest into the death of the i the Des Moines River which -- through Boat Mishap Investigated NORFOLK, Va. (API — The trawler Snoopy, blown to matchsticks Friday night by a torpedo dredged up from the ocean •floor. A formal hearing, mandatory in all sea disasters, will be held soon but Coast Guard spokesmen said no date has yet been set. Only four members of the Snoopy's 12-man crew survived the blast, 41 miles off False runs through the Ledges Park, were Richard Erwin, 10, his brothers, Steven, 9, and Douglas, 5, and Raymond Schoenbaum, 13, and his sister, Connie, 10, and Rose, 9. Parents of the children were Mr. and Mrs. Dan Erwin of Des Moines and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schoenbaum of Ames. Erwin is Mrs, Schoenbaum's brother. Mrs. Schoenbaum said the that controversy may spill over into the foreign field. Republicans were taking issue with the trend of President Johnson's policies in Viet Nam. In removing himself from consideration for the presiden- I tial nomination, Rockefeller re- i iterated his intention to seek a third term as governor of New York. He said his withdrawal from the national scene will be an asset to moderates seeking to reunite the party. "To pull the party together, think it is best to pull out," he said. Rockefeller said he didn't think two other Republican gov ernors often menti6ned as the 1968 presidential nominee Gorge Romney of Michigai and William W. Scranton o Pennsylvania, should rule them selves out of the race. Said Scranton, who lost las year to Barry Goldwater: haven't given any thought what soever on 1968 and I don't intend to do so for a long time." Romney commented: "W should be concentrating on 1966 and forget about 1968." Over 20 Injured In Train Wreck STERLING, Colo. (AP)—The westbound Union Pacific pas- exclusive interview, today quoted the President as saying the Communists "think we've lost. "They think they can run us out. I've tried 13 peace offensives to get them to talk, but no. We've either got to hold out or get out. "We're going to do what's out." Newsweek said the President also described his policy as one "to minimize our losses and exercise maximum restraint. . .to show our strength without being reckless." * * * The President added in the interview: "They're pouring in power. They're pouring in troops every week, and we have tc put troops in to oppose them." In Honolulu, Hawaii, Adm. U.S. Grant Sharp Jr., the U.S. Pacific military commander, said in an interview that the Viet Cong forces are stronger iiow than they were six months ago. He declined to comment on the downing of the U.S. plane Sunday. Word of the possible missile use came from a U.S. spokesman in Saigon, capital of South i Viet Nam. He said; "Initial indications are that the plane (an F4C Phantom jet) was downed by what might have been a surface-to-air missile." The development brought no public comment from either President Johnson or Secretary JET WASN'T FAST ENOUGH—Mr. and Mrs. Albert A. Herzog of Warehouse Point, Conn., are shown in New York's Queens General Hospital with their second child, a baby girl, unnamed as yet, born in a jet airliner over the Atlantic between Labrador and Newfoundland. The infant was delivered by a stewardess on the Lufthansa plane following radio instructions from a doctor. (AP Wirephoto) Dr King is Too Tired To Meet Union Chiefs By FRANK S. JOSEPH Associated Press Writer CHIC AGO (AP) A tired Dr. price of its own destruction. The clock is ticking, and we mus act before it is too late.' of Defense Robert S. McNama-; Martin Luther King Jr. skipped! King stressed during nine ap- ra, who conferred with the; t0 day a breakfast with Illinois i pearances Sunday • — most of' dent of Yale University. President Names Attorney General To Be Chairman 18 Others Appointed To Serve on Board WASHINGTON (AP) — Pres- dent Johnson set up today a national crime commission headed by Atty. Gen. Nicholas Katzenbach and named 18 other members of the commission. Johnson said the commission's work "will be the first systematic, nationwide study ever made of the entire spectrum of crime problems, ranging from its causes at one extreme to arrest and rehabilitation at the other." Johnson called on the commission to make a comprehensive report to him in 18 month! and to make Interim reports whenever it has recommendations ready. Known officially as the President's Commission on Law Enforcement and Administration of Justice, the commission will study crime throughout the nation and recommend ways to reduce and prevent It. Members of the commission, in addition to Katzenbach, are: Mrs. Genevieve Blatt, former deputy attorney general of Pennsylvania. * * * Judge Charles D. Breltel, jus- lice of the New York State Supreme Court, Appellate Division. Klngman Brewster Jr., presl- ;enger train City of Denver de-1 President at Camp David. 'union leaders "after two days"of ! them in - Chicago's railed about 11 miles southwest Nor was there any comment 'marathon integrationist stump-! Negro community of Sterling in northeastern Colo- ado today. First reports said 20 to 25 passengers were injured but no one was killed. Ambulances were sent from Morgan, Brush Sterling, Fort and Akron to move the injured to Logan County Memorial Hospital here. All Sterling doctors were summoned. Reporters at the hospital said the injured were handled speedily. In Ohama, Union Pacific officials said the rear nine cars of ;he 18-car train were derailed but remained upright. The die- el power units and front cars moved down the track a half a mile. Derailed were two coaches, a diner, three sleepers, a lounge car, a dormitory car and a dead-head diner—one not being used. The train carried 303 passengers. A railroad spokesman said there was no report on the accident cause but a member of the train crew said that a broken on the plane incident from gov- ing at Chicago street ernors gathered at Minneapolis i ra iii e s for their annual conference. But there was talk about Viet Nam. South Side stump-! Negro community — that lie corner'.wanted everyone to join a huge (march on City Hall today. "We An aide told the labor officials need to march at least 10,000 Dr. King was sleeping. ' strong tomorrow," he repeated he , "He's hoarse; he's tired; _ . . „ i talked himself out," said An-. Said New York Republican, drew young executive direc-! paring for Nelson A. Rockefeller: "Ithink ltor of tne southern Christian ers. he (Johnson) has shown tre-1 Leadership Conference which is ""headed by Dr. King. "He at almost every stop. mendous courage. .for i Police were, said to be pre- some 3,000 march- march If successful, the would be Chicago's biggest since rights demonstrators be- preserving the honor and integ-| worked on nls speecn J 0 r the. nty of our country for the de-1 Buckingham Fountain rally thisjsan almost daily marches a TPnCO t*tf •Fr'AOS^rtrVt 1 l"l fVin lirmil/ 1 ) " ..__ .. , lA-mntV* nm>] n V* A!* n*wn % f **«**!* A .••• fense of freedom in the world. afternoon until 3 a.m." month and a half ago. Marchers are asking the immediate ouster Another Republican, Idaho's i Sunday night after 17 Robert E. Smylie, said: "I think, spe eches exhorting'Chicago Ne-' of Schools Sup. Benjamin C. __. . we have to take a strong posi-; groes to participate in a march Willis and have directed some; liam P. Rogers. Garrett Byrne, district attorney, Suffolk County, Mass. Thomas J. Cahill, chief of police, San Francisco. Otis Chandler, publisher, Los Angeles Times. Leon Jaworski, Houston, Tex., attorney and former president of the American College of Trial Lawyers. Thomas Lynch, attorney general of California. Ross L. Malone Jr., Roswell, N.M., former deputy attorney general and former president of the American Bar Association. Former U.S. Atty. Gen. Wil- tion in Viet Nam and I could not fault the President's policies on Viet Nam now." Pennsylvania's William W. Scranton, also a Republican, said: "I have one strong conviction that over the last year and on the City Hall Dr. King addressed a predominantly white audience of suburbanites. A crowd that Police Chief Don Derning of Winnetka estimated at 8,000 listened to a plea for understanding and support of a half, time after time various the Negro rights movement and members of the administration have gone to Viet Nam and made that have of their barbs at Mayor Richard J. Daley. They accuse Willis of fostering de facto segregation in schools and Daley of not stepping into the matter. The planned march will climax a Chicago visit that began U.S. District Judge James B. Parsons of Chicago. Lewis F. Powell Jr. of Richmond, Va., president of the American Bar Association. Robert G. Storey of Dallas, former president of the Ameri- with King's arrival Friday can Bar Association. the President should give us the ka, a white, high income corn- rail may have been responsible School buses carried passengers not injured into the Me- information, tell us what is needed and I think most Americans would go along." morial Auditorium here. Theyj Oregon's Mark O. Hatfield, will be transported to Denver.' another Republican, said the United States should seek intervention by the United Nations, afterward applauded Dr. King, night. It included nine stops Sat- Mrs. Robert J. Stuart of Spo- The crowd on the tree-bor- urdav as wel1 as Sunday's nine, kane, Wash., president of the encouraging statements i dered Village Green in Winnet- seven of them outdoor rallies League ve not come true. I think n,,, „ ,,,^0 h icrh ir,™,™. ™m. and two of them preaching appearances at church services. The Chicago visit was the first of four King said he intends to make in the coming days. His The train was due in Denver at 8:40 a.m. (JDT). The wreck occurred at 6:42 a.m. (MDT). It was the second train derail- munity without any Negro property owners, was one of the largest of the weekend. His audience roared its approval as King said: "The price that America must pay for the oppression of the Negro is the of Women Voters. Mayor Robert P. Wagner of New York. Herbert Wechsler, Columbia University law professor and director of the American Law itinerary calls tentatively for a i Institute. plane trip to Cleveland this aft- j Whitney M. Young Jr. of New ernoon or night where he willi Rochelle, welcome a U.N. cease-fire resolution and promise to abide by it ment in Colorado in less than 24! once a U.N. peacekeeping force hours. All 305 passengers of the is established, eastbound California Zephyr of I the Denver & Rio Grande Western railroad escaped injury when a part of the train was derailed in the mountains 35 miles west of Denver Sunday night. The engineer and firemen were shaken up. Fight Over Repeal of Union Shop Law Reaches House Floor Vice President Humphrey, who will address the governors Tuesday, said in Minneapolis important decisions on Viet Nam may be made before his speech. * * * In Washington, Rep. Melvin R. Laird of Wisconsin and Sen. Thruston B. Morton of tucky, both Republicans, said the administration should include GOP leaders in the cur- State Mishaps Take 25 Lives By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Motorists took to Michigan's [ clream he said highways in great numbers dur-j Negroes and ing a hoti humid weekend and 18 of them lost their lives in traffic accidents. One crash claimed three lives. Ken-1 Two others took two lives each. In addition, seven drownings were reported in the state. The Associated Press tabula- rent White House discussions or \ tion began at 6 p.m. Friday and spend two days; two days of rest in Atlanta, his home; and then on to Philadelphia and Washington. A largely white crowd in Winnetka heard the 36-year-old Nobel Peace Prize-winner talk of the "American dream," a is being denied other minority groups. "We must work to get rid of segregation because it scars the soul," he said. "The white man must come to the point (of integration with Negroes) not because it's the! law, but because it's natural] and it's right and because, at! Cape on North Carolina's Outer j families had been picnicking Banks. ' ' ' " All of them are in satisfactory condition at the U.S. Public Health Service Hospital here. Only three bodies have been recovered. Apartment Rented 2nd Day With "For Rent" Ad-Cost Only $1.20! Don't let or house you can this: your npartment be empty when set results like 000 EAST ARCH, THONWOOD — 4 upstairs rooms and hath — furnished. Adults only. Ph. 000-0000. The best "For Rent'' sign you can have for your house or apartment is a listing in the Daily Globe Want-Ads. The cost is small, the action fast. On Tht Rang* And In The Ontonagon Country Ift The Ironwood Daily Globe Want-Adi Get The Quick Action Results Phone 932-2211 to* Miss Ad-Taker and the children asked if they could wade up the river. She told them not to, but "they apparently did not mind," she said. Four teen-agers s»w the children in the water, and made a vain attempt to save them when they realized the were in trouble. All of the bodies were recov- j permit cred within several hours. i ers who would be forced to join The unions if 14B were repealed. fitrnt aver reoeal ofi His amendments would make fignt ovei icpeai 011 u unlawful for a union to dis . federal legislation Permitting i crlminate on acc ount of race, states to outlaw the union shop j use dues for political purposes, reaches the House floor today, j or punish a member for exercis- By JOHN BECKLER WASHINGTON (AP) — sizzling A decision will come quickly! ing any legal right. Another Ambassador Takes Oath WASHINGTON (AP) preme Court Justice Arthur J. Goldberg takes the oath today as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations. ' President Johnson, who nominated the 56-year-old former secretary of labor to succeed the late Adlai E. Stevenson, is expected to be on hand for the ceremony in the White House Rose Garden. The swearing-in follows a weekend which the Go'r" spent with the President and First Lady at Camp David, uiu presidential retreat near Thurmont, Md. in the first stage of the battle youngsters i when Republicans try to force a procedural change that would them to offer amendments to the bill The vote on the bill itself will come Tuesday. The administrtion - backed measure would repeal section 14B of the Taft-Hartley Act under which 19 states have banned Su _ agreements between unions and management that would require employes to join a union and pay dues. The bill is being under a rule that would amendments raising any issue out of order. The Republi- order. amendment would keep persons with religious convictions against union membership from being forced to join them. Griffin has called his proposal fair and reasonable and said they "recognize merit in the arguments for union security, but do not sacrifice individual rights which are at least of of 80,000 feet, equal importance." But Arthur The Democratic leaders want ant secretary to hold the line against amend- Sunday that ments to prevent the whole con- : credited" the troversial Taft-Hartley Act from considered i being opened up. Griffin's pro- make posed substitute rule would other make only his amendments face the loss of bipartisan foreign policy support. Rep. Vernon W. Thomson, R- Wis., a member of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, called on Johnson to discuss the Vietnamese situation with the American people and Congress before making any major addition to U.S. combat forces. The United States previously had disclosed the existence of five surface-to-air (SAM) sites about 15 miles from Hanoi, capital of Communist North Viet Nam. Officials estimate the missiles have a slant range of 35 miles and an effective altitude ended at midnight Sunday. bottom, the it's right." white man knows Residents of Flood-Stricken States Return to Homes Today KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (AP) —.the worst things we have to look Hundred;- of mountain residents j out for is snakes," said a state Sylvester, assist- cans want down that the House to vote; rule and substitute i Organized labor has of defense, said 'we have never sites with being ready for combat. Nonetheless, Sylvester added: "It has always been recognized in j that they could be made opera- i disast°r relief funds for victims. I tional in a relatively short ciinchmore, 40 miles north of been time." in flood- stricken east Tennessee and southeast Kentucky headed home today, some to clear mud from their houses, others to build new ones. They also faced the problem of snakes and the threat of typhoid Flash floods raced through the val'eys early Saturday leaving eight persons known dead. Five of the victims were from one family. Rep. John Duncan, R-Tenn., said he would ask the Office of Emergency Planning today for trooper "I understand five cop- perheaas have been killed by search parties." Rain continued falling Sunday in the already - soaked Rocky Mountains. Heavy rains pelted the Denver area. Nearly two inches fell in a half hour just ! south of the working since the start of the session to line up support for | United States was planning for repeal and the sponsors of the i such an eventuality, bill claim they have the votes i New Viet Nam strategy talks needed to pass it Tuesday, al-thave been under way in Washington since Wednesday when McNamara returned from a hich he says would provide has been taken on today's pro- 1 five-day visit to the Southeast KnoxviUe, was hardest hit. one making amendments in order. Rep. Robert P. Griffin, R- Mich., leader of the fight against repeal, wants to let the House vote on four amendments though they expect it to bel close. No firm advance count necessary safeguards for work- cedural issue. Earlier, McNamara said thej Water rose in houses before some sleeping residents could escape. Coal mining equipment and ^eel railroad cars were flattened as if by a bulldozer. Roads turned to riverbeds. Houses, cars and huge trees were sw«yH away flooding and roads. Saturday night, city, causing flash flooding of some Denver escaped an expected crest along the rain-swollen South Platte River. Torrential rains over the residents on of the Rock- weekend deluged the eastern slope ies, making it Colorado's second major flood in six weeks. Three deaths were reported. Eight units of the Denver and Rio Grande Western Railroad's California Zephyr derailed 35 miles west of Denver. Officials said high water washed out or N.Y., executive director of the National Urban League. U.S. District Judge Luther W. Youngdahl of the District of Columbia. * * * Johnson's executive order laid out this task for the commission: 1. Inquire into the causes of crime and delinquency, measures for their prevention, the adequacy of law enforcement and administration of justice and the factors encouraging respect or disrespect for law at the national and local levels. The commission is authorized to make studies, conduct hearings and request Information it deems appropriate. 2. Develop standards and make recommendations for actions which can be taken by the federal, state and local governments and by private persons and organizations to prevent, reduce and control crime and increase respect for law. The commission's recommendations may include ways to improve training and qualifications of persons engaged in law enforcement, improvements in the administration of justice, improvements in correction and rehabilitation of convicted offenders and juvenile delinquents. Still another function will be the promotion of better understanding between law officials and members of the community. The executive order said all executive departments and agencies must cooperate with the commission and furnish information and assistance as it may require. weakened the tion, causing Official Leaves Cairo CAIRO (AP) — Bruce Taylor Odell, a U.S. Embassy official accused of being a Central In- track's founda- telligence Agency agent, has left the derailment, i Cairo for consultations in Wash- i Asian nation. Now, besides typhoid, one ofJNo injuries were reported. > ington. the U.S. Embassy said.
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