Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 15, 1965 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

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Tuesday, June 15, 1965
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TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to 12 noon: 68; 42. Previous 24 hr. period: 65; 40. Year ago: High 68; Low 50. Precipitation, to date, 16.61 in. Relative humidity 93 per cent. I RON WOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS - Fair and not much temperature change tonight, and Wednesday. Chance of scattered frost tonight. Low tonight 35 to 45, high Wednesday 68 to 67. I] 46th YEAR, NUMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 15, 1965. TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS. U-M Pays Tribute to Illustrious Alumni H.V. Kaltenborn, Dean of Radio's Newsmen, Dies Suffers Heart Attack While Visiting Son By GEORGE ESPER NEW YORK (AP)—H. V. Kal- tenboru, dean of radio .commentators, died Monday at the age of as. Kaltenborn suffered a heart attack while visiting a son here, On his qualifications for broadcasting, Hans Von Kaltenborn once noted that the wife of the ma.vor of Fairbanks, Alaska, told him as they danced: "Boy, you're some spieler." "I wish I could be as sure of a few things as that guy is about everything," a colleague once said alter hearing Kaltenborn detail in his clipped, dignified accent the domestic and foreign policif"; that President Franklin D. Roosevelt would pursue in 1933 Known for his ability to read a bulletin and quickly launch into an analysis of the story, he once s?id: "I would say whatever c-jme into my head. How- I had my head trained so tee approved today a Si-billion NASA REVEALS WINGLESS AIRCRAFT— This M2-F2 Manned Lifting Body Research Vehicle is a wingless craft which may be used to carry astronauts back to earth. In test flights it will be carried beneath the wing of a B-52 bomber and dropped from high altitudes. (AP Wirephoto) $1 Billion Military Pay Measure Is Approved by House Committee ever, that I didn't get into too much trouble/' * * * Kaltenborn never worked from -3 script. He said during an 86th biithday interview last July 9: "I always have to laugh at the boys now because they always have to get something written down before they go on the air." Kaltenborn pioneered on-the- air new* analyses in 1922. In January 1949, a few months after his surprise election victory over Thomas E. Dewey, former President Harry S. Truman t"ld a public dinner in Washington of a Kaltenborn broadcast he had .heard on election n'ght. Miminking Kaltenborn, Truman quoted the news commentator: "The President is one million popular votes ahead, but when the country vote comes in Mr. Truman will be defeated by .an overwhelming vote." In an interview last year, Kaltenborn, said. "Truman has always been friendly to me ever since he and I exchanged quips about his imitation of me." Kaltenborn, who quit school at 14 to become a lumberjack, ranked his coverage of Munich crisis in 1938 as his greatest professional achievement. It won him the personal compliments of former President Herbert Hoover. * * * A year and a half later, he was hired away from the Columbia Broadcasting System by the National Broadcasting Co. Kaltenborn, the son of Rudolph Von Kaltenborn, a Wisconsin merchant, entered broadcasting in 1922 while a member of the s'aff of the Brooklyn Eagle. He graduated cum laude from Harvard College. He joined CBS in 1930 as news editor, and in 1932 covered the presidential campaigns and the nation?.! elections. He handled these same assignments every four years through 1956. Kalt-.-'ntaorn arrived in New York last Friday from his Palm Beach, Fla., winter home to visit his son, Rolf. He became ill at Rolf's rome Sunday night and died in Roosevelt hospital at 5 p.m. Monday. Kaltenborn also is survived by his widow, Olga; a daughter, Mrs. Attmore Robinson, and seven grandchildren. A funeral service will be held at noon Friday at All Souls Unitarian church in Manhattan. WASHINGTON (AP) — The House Armed Services Commit- a military pay bill — more than double what President Johnson had proposed. The vote was 33-1 with only Rep. Samuel S. Stratton, D- N.Y., voting against it. In effect, the committee ap- Ground Is Broken for New Subdivision at Ontonagon ONTONAGON — Ground was! sula Power Company, the On- broken on Saturday in connec-1 tonagon County Telephone Corn- proved the 10.7 per cent average annual pay hike contained in a bill introduced by Rep. L. Mendel Rivers, D-S.C., and 33 others of the 37 members of his committee. But tliey also included provisions from the administration bill whose proposed pay raises had boen denounced by Rivers as "disgracefully inadequate." What the committee took from the administration bill was a variable re-enlistment bonus and a plan for yearly reviews of military pay. Both these administration proposals had been highly touted by Pentagon officials as a big help in solving the services' retention problem. The variable bonus would allow the armed services to pay as much as $8,000 to a man in some critical skill — such as radar technician — who re-enlists. The pay bill proposed by Johnson and strongly backed by Defense Secretary Robert McNamara would have given an average yearly increase of 4.8 per cent in total compensation, to become effective Jan. 1 next year. The Rivers' bill would become effective the first day of the first month after it was en- acte'd. The committee's approval of its own bill was the administration's second legislative setback in less than a week at the hands of the committee. The group won House passage Thursday of a bill giving Congress a veto over closing of military installations. Along the same line, the com mittee dismissed today the idea in the administration bill of giving Congress only a veto power over future military pay legislation. It called instead for tion with the development o f Ontonagon's new $2 million Country Club Estates subdivision. In attendance were Bernard Guzek, president of the Village f Ontonagon, as well as mem- ers of the Village Council nd the Village Planning Commission Also represented were number of the various con- ractors involved in the project as well as officers and staff members of the Upper Peniri- an annual pay to be review of submitted military to Con gress, and a review of the mili tary pay structure once every four years," the first due in Jan uary 1967. The Rivers' bill, aimed a //l Lost Beagle Pup Is Returned First Day Lost Ad" Published Just another example of the action folks get when they use Daily Globe ''Lost Ads" to find their pets. LOST: BEAGLE PUP—9 wecKs old —Margaret Street — Reno area. Phone 000-0000 after 5. Reward. The above "Lost Ad'" cost only $1.00 to find the pet dog. The Daily Globe Want-Ads are the fast, easy way to bring the return of lost pets or items On The Ring* And In Th* Ontontgon Country It's Th* Iron wood Daily Globe Wint-Adt Get Th* Quick Action Results Phone 932-2211 tor Miss Ad-T«kef tiiaking military pay compara ble to Civil Service, was criti cized by McNamara for giving so much attention to the lowe grades of enlisted men and offi cers. McNamara said the raise should be focused "at decision points"—the place where mili tary men decide to stay in uni form. By not doing this, McNa mara said, Rivers' bill was no meeting the main issue — th need to keep more experience! men in service. pany and Northern Video, Inc. William E. Ryan, president of the 600 Michigan Corpora tion and owner of the 80 acres adjacent to the Ontonagon Golf and Country Club, stated that he lard had been purchased Foreign Aid Bill Moves Into New Area of Conflict Senators Approve Measure by 68-20 By GEOFFREY GOULD WASHINGTON (AP) — The foreign aid authorization bill moves into a new area of ideological conflict between the House and Senate this week. Passed by the Senate 68 to 20 Monday night, the $3.24-billion- a-year bill contains these major provisions not in the previously passed House version: —A two - year authorization, rather than one year as in the past. House foreign aid leaders might not be too reluctant to go along with this, but it is coupled with: — A two-year deadline, under which the foreign aid program will terminate in its present form. A 16-member special commission would be set up to map the future of the program and make recommendations. — A far-reaching amendment giving the Organization of American States an important new role in channeling $25 million of U.S. military assistance out of the $55 million provided in the bill for Latin-American countries. A conference between the two houses to iron out a compromise is expected to start its work Thursday. Sen. J. W. Fulbright, D-Ark., chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, heads the U.S. Planes Strike Bridges, Other N. Viet Nam Targets By EDWIN Q. WHITE SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP)-U.S. Navy planes struck | N bridges 50 and 55 miles from u.s. carrier Hanoi today and also hit other before dawn military targets in North Viet stretch farther Nam. Officials also reported that over a 24-hour period ending at moderate groundfire and all returned safely. U.S. spokesmen 6 a.m.. 230 attacks were made planes from the Midway ranged over a 110-mile south of Hanoi, hitting a barracks area, a truck convoy and a barge. All tr>e planes returned safely to the Midway. way through the devas- Tuan Loi rubber planta- on Viet Cong targets in South Vietnamese troops picked Viet Nam. their " '- "-- J In North Viet Nam, 19 U.S. tated Navy planes struck at a high- tion ir the Dong Xoai region way bridge 50 miles south of the i today and found the bodies of 30 paratroopers killed by the Viet Cong Saturday. No contact was reported with the Communists. A total of 220 paratroopers still are missing following the battle of Dong Xoai. Red capital, but there was no report whether the structure was damaged. Ten other Navy planes bombed the Ninh Binh bridge 55 miles below Hanoi. The pilots claimed destruction of one of the three spans. Other U.S. airmen claimed they knocked out a bridge and bombed out Highway 7 at a * * * Special Degrees Are Conferred on Two Astronauts 30,000 at Ceremony In Ann Arbor Stadium By A. F. MAHAN Associated Press Writer ANN ARBOR (AP)—The University of Michigan paid tribute today to its two most Illustrious alumni, conferring doctor of as- tronautical science degrees on spacemen James A. McDivltt and Edward H. White II. Some 30,000 in the university'! sun - drenched stadium heard White say "It is difficult even to dream" of things men will be doing in space in the next few point Vinh. aging es to 70 miles They also northwest of reported dam- 3 Are Convicted Of Conspiracy By MALCOLM STEPIIENSON NEW YORK (AP) — Defense attorneys say they will seek a new trial for three members of he Black Liberation Front who ace up to 10 years in prison on convictions of conspiracy to blow up U.S. national shrines. U.S. Dist. Judge William B. Herlands turned down moves to set aside the guilty verdict, reported by a jury of 11 men and one woman Monday night. The three men, all New York Jity Negroes, were convicted of conspiring to blow up the Statue of Liberty, the Washington Monument and the Liberty Bell in Philadelphia — all government property. They also were convicted of muggling dynamite from Canada for the planned demolition. The three men could be sentenced to a maximum of five years in prison and a fine of £10,000 on each of the two counts in the indictment. They were jailed to await sentencing Thursday. The three — who allegedly At Least 78 Die in Crash COLUMBUS, Ga. (AP) — Eighteen soldiers were killed today in *he collision and crash of two troop-laden Army helicopters on a training flight over a swampv area of Ft. Benning. Possibly more infantrymen! York City police. cooked up the plot as a protest against racial discrimination — are: Robert S. Collier, 28, the alleged ringleader and a former employe of. the New York City Public Library; Walter A Bowe, 32, who was a judo in structor at an East Side Man hattan settlement and a sup porter of the pro-Castro Fair Play for Cuba Committee; and Khaleel A. Sayyed, 22, on leave from electrical engineering studies at Howard University Washington, D.C. Also to be sentenced Thursday is Michelle Duclos, 26, a Canadi an white woman who has been active in a Quebec Province separatist movement. Miss Duclos pleaded guilty t smuggling dynamite from Cana da in connection with the de struction plot and testified fo the government at the 18-da; trial. The other charge in th indictment — conspiracy to de stroy government property — was left in abeyance when th blonde Miss Duclos, former Montreal television personality, entered her plea. The three men and Miss Duclos were arrested here last Feb. 16 by FBI agents and New strikes against approach- two bridges and three buildings at Dong Hoi. airfield 225 miles southwest of Hanoi. The pilots encountered only Bergland Youth Drowns Monday rom Kate Parker in 1962 and hat the nationally known engi- eering firm df Williams & Works of Grand Rapids had een immediately engaged for he engineering and layout )hase of the project. Initially, new homes will be built on the >0 platted lots nearest the Golf lub and over all plans call for he rapid development of the entire 195 lots. * * * William Stenson, Jr. of Ontonagon has been engaged by the Village of Ontonagon and the 600 Michigan Corporation to dig, lay and backfill the water and sewer lines. This work follows the Village Master Plan and the cost of the first jhase of the project amounts to ?32,000. Of that amount, the village and Ryan split the cost, ^ong-term projections indicate that the income to the village and township from real estate taxes, water and sewer revenue will exceed one-half million dollars over a period of the next 20 years. Arrange m e n t s have b e en worked out with the Ontonagon County Telephone Company as well as the Upper Peninsula Power Company and Northern Video, inc. in connection with burying the power, tele phone and TV cables. As a result, the Country Club Estates subdivision will be unique as it is believed that this is the first instance that an underground installation of this magnitude has been utilized in a housing development in the Upper Peninsula. * * * Carefully drawn restrictions have been worked out, Ryan, stated, in order to protect each homeowner and enhance the value of his^aproperty. Particular attention has been paid to the size of homes required on the various lots so that the general over-all appearance of the entire subdivision will be in harmony as it is being developed. Members of the Village Council and the Planning Commission are enthusiastic boosters of the project. Long-range studies team of Senate conferees. Rep. Thomas E. Morgan, D-Pa., his House counterpart, undoubtedly will head the House team. Other members of the House group have not been announced. Morgan clashed earlier this year with Fulbright's idea of changing the form of foreign aid by channeling more of it through international lending organizations like the World Bank, and also splitting the eco- WAKEFIELD — Blonshine, 15, son Kenneth of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Blonshine, Bergland, drowned Monday afternoon i n Lake Gogebic while diving from a boat, Michigan state police, who were called to the scene, have reported. His body was found shortly after 7:15 last evening in 10 feet of water, approximately 200 feet from the dock by C>arl Bailey, Bergland fireman, i t was reported. State police, members of the Bergland Fire Department, the Ontonagon County Sheriff's Department and private citizens, who aided in the search for the The Viet Cong took the offensive 200 miles north of Saigon, driving militiamen from an outpost in Phu Bon Province. They retreated to a nearby town and with the help of the local garrison held off the attack, a U.S. spokesman said. No casualty report was available. U.S. paratroopers at Phuoc Vinh 40 miles north of Saigon were reported moving back to their base at Vung Tau. The paratroops had been flown to Phuoc Vinh just south of Dong Xoai to protect the airfield there. Vietnamese troops reportedly were flown to Phuoc Vinh today to take over defense of the airfield from the Americans. Reliable sources estimated government casualties in the Dong Xoai operation at 650, with half of these still missing. At least 200 civilian casualties were reported at Dong Xoai. Many other civilians were reported killed and wounded at Tuan Loi village,. American casualties in the bloody battle were 7 killed, 11 assistance l said he had been diving carried on by members of the Village Planning Commission indicated an increase of over 50 per cent in -the Village population over a period of the next 20 years. This projection, Ryan, stated, was worked out prior to the announcement by the local officers that the Board of Directors of Hoerner Boxes had authorized the expenditure of $3 million for expansion of the pulp mill. Subsequent to the completion of the population study, officers of Copper Range and the White were killed in the flaming crashes at 9:45 a.m. EST shortly after the aircraft took of f from an airstrip on the sprawling reservation of the U.S. Army Infantry Training Center. A search continued in the remote, swampy crash scene. The plot was uncovered by Raymond A. Wood, 31, Negro undercover man on the New York City police force. Wood, later promoted to detective, infiltrated the Black Liberation Front. He was a gov- I ernment witness at the trial. Pine Copper nounced a $100 Company an million expan sion program with a correspond ing large increase in employ rnent. The start-up of the Coun try Club Estates therefore ties in with these two expansion pro grams of the major employers of labor in Ontonagon County and will go a long way to allev iate the already critical hous ing shortage in the area, Ryan concluded. 111/JAllV CAAit* AAiAlAVCll Jf dOOlabOilVW. in two. Morgan said he was unalterably opposed to splitting the bill, and he prevailed in the House. The House report that accompanied the $3.37-billion House measure declared against any need to change the form of foreign aid. Fulbright was unable to split the bill in the Senate, but he backed the plan for the two-year cutoff and revamping process. This is likely to be the major point of ideological contention between the two houses. The OAS amendment, which grew out of criticism of U.S. intervention in the Dominican Republic, was another Fulbright dea. It may win some friends in the House. It requires that future military aid to Latin America, even for internal security purposes, must be furnished "to the maximum extent feasible" according to plans approved by the OAS rllC V<r«*u • Noted Historian to Lecture at Northern MARQUETTE (AP)-Dr. D wight Dumond, a leading historian on ;he origins of the Civil War, will be a guest lecturer at Northern i Michigan University's summer - session. ;rom a boat and then swimming back to it. Evidently, authorities said, the boat drifted too far away from him and he was unable to reach it. Coroner George Brown placed the cause of death as accidental drowning. State police said they received the - call at 5 p.m. It is believed by authorities that the death of young Blons h i n e is the first swimming death of the year in the Gogebic-Ontonagon County area. Kenneth was born Feb. 15, 1950 at Stambaugh and moved to Bergland from Amasa s i x years ago. Surviving, besides his parents, are three brothers, Darryl, U.S. Air Force, stationed at Albuquerque, N. M., a twin brother, Keith, and Bruce, at home; his maternal grandmother, Mrs. Maria Rintala and his paternal grandmother, Mrs. Elsie Lund, both of Bergland, and several aunts and uncles. The Brown Funeral Home, Bruce Crossing, will open for visitation Wednesday from 5 p.m. until Thursday noon when the remains will be taken to the Trinity Lutheran C h u r ch, Bergland, for services at 2 p.m. Thursday. The Rev. David Musall will officiate and interment will be at Lakeview Cemetery, Bergland. i ! Hart Expects Congress to Vote ' For Purchase of Sylvania Tract By RICHARD P. POWERS A. P. Regional Service f WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. 3 Philip A. Hart, D-Mich.. said to- J day he expects Congress to ap- - prove $5 million for acquisition D of 18,000-plus acres in the Syl- vania tract on the western end t of the Upper Peninsula of Michi , gan. a Senate and House conferees 1 on the Interior Department's - appropriation bill for the year i starting July 1 Monday, ap- 3 proved the $5 million for ' the p land that has been in private hands for about 50 years i Although the Budget Bureau s recommended $6,099,400 be ape proved to acquire the tract, the - House eliminated from the bill all money for the purchase. I- The Senate, however, restorec '- the full $6,099,400 when it passed i- its version of the bill. As a com- s promise, the conferees agreec )- to $5 million, which it is hopec s will be sufficient to buy all ol y the land. / Hart and Sen. Patrick . Me s- Namara, D-Mich., earliei in the n vpav wrnt.p HIP Rpnntp Annrnnri money for the land. Hart later testified before the committee. The Forest Service, in backing the acquisition, rated it as one of the most important parcels for purchase in the coming fiscal year. The purchase was recommended by both the Interior and Agriculture departments. Hart said the land, in Gogebic County and close to the Wisconsin border, would be a recreational attraction not only foi Michigan residents but those ol Wisconsin and Minnesota as well. The Forest Service plans tc convert the land into a multiple use recreational area, taking ou some timber on a selective cutting basis and permittinj some hunting and fishing. Part of the land is within th< Ottawa National Forest. Th< move for its acquisition by th government started more thai a year ago when' it was learnei that it might be broken up int separate parcels and sold off. The money would come fron funds provided by the Interio r>pnarfmpnt''c lar»H tinrl urata missing and 15 wounded. Estimates of Viet Cong killed range from 300 to 1,000, mainly from air strikes. About 40 Viet Cong bodies were discovered arouno Dong Xoai town. On the political scene, Brig Gen. Nguyen Cao Ky, corn- years. McDivitt, his voice faltering occasionally with emotion, said "These last few days have been days I'll never forget—days an American can be proud of." Both stressed their four-day, earth orbiting in Gemini 4 and White's space walk were "team jobs." The astronauts went on frotB the cheer-filled stadium, to dedicate the university's new $1.7 Building. They came to Ann Arbor from ;heir first earth-bound welcome by thousands in a Chicago parade Monday. * * * :;; White said in accepting his doctorate "I can hardly get used to people calling me colonel, and I know in a million years I'll never get used to doctor." McDivitt and White were told last week by President Johnson they would be nominated for promotion from the rank of major to lieutenant colonel. Dr. Harlan Hatcher, university president, called McDivitt and White forward as "doctors" in conferring the newly-created. honorary degrees upon them. "At the start of this century man was leading a horse around," White said. "I led a spacecraft around up there at 17,000 miles an hour." White said "right now we are mander of Viet Nam's air force is to be named premier heading a new war Cabinet, an informec source said. The war Cabinet is being set up by a committee of 10 generals headed by Maj Gen. Nguyen Van Thieu. It wil replace the four-month-old regime of Premier Phan Huy Quat, who resigned Friday andj returned power to the military i after a dispute with Chief of State Phan Khac Suu and Catholic leaders. * * * Thieu, who served as defense minister in Quat's government, promised in a broadcast Monday that power would be turned over to an elected civilian government as soon as the Communists are crushed and peace re stored. The committee of generals has pledged not to impose a dictatorship but said the government will have close military supervision "until the war has been won." Deputy U.S. Ambassador U Alexis Johnson left Saigon Monday for a week of talks and rest in Washington. Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor, just back from the U.S. capital, saw Johnson off. Johnson told newsmen he was fairly optimistic about Viet Nam's political future but added, "It's been a long year." A Viet Cong delegation trying to gain admittance to the African-Asian conference in Algiers late this month told newsmen in Cairo, that the Reds now control 90 per cent of South Viet Nam. U.S. officials in Washington denied British press reports that the United States has sent Pe king "private warnings" that Red Chinese intervention in Viet Nam might bring nuclear re taliation. British Prime Ministei Harold Wilson had asked hi Washington envoy. Sir Patrick Dean, to check on the reports. just touching the space exploration. surface" He went in on to say it is "difficult even to dream of things coming in the future.'! . McDivitt said "nothing can remain s t a g n a nt in today's world—things either move forward or rearward." Pointing into the ioi,ooi-seat stadium, Mo Divitt said: "i sat right up there a few •ears ago and admired the men getting honorary degrees. I never thought it could happen to me." Gov. George Romney presented the astronauts with "atmosphere clocks" inscribed: The time our hearts were with you in space." . V Romney said he hoped this would be a constant reminder for each and explained atmospheric pressure would keep the clocks operating constantly. '" :: : . * * * The two who rocketed through space arrived at nearby Willow Run Airport with their parents in a propellor - driven aircraft and came by motorcade to the Fr. Marquette Event Planned WASHINGTON (AP) The stadium. In welcoming McDivitt and White, Romney said that space research began at the University of Michigan in 1946 and that nearly 200 experiments have been carried out and 46 currently are under sponsorship of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. ' ' In presenting McDivitt's degree, Hatcher said that "by simple personal work, without benefit of heraldry, special privilege or urgent self-seeking, he rose quietly from among us to his present eminence." "We would have it redound to Col. White's honor," Hatcher said, "that he moved with far greater poise than his predecessor, Col. Leonov (Russia's space walker) ... we would prefer in hopeful augury to celebrate his flight generously as\ a human achievement rather than invidiously as a triumph in the space race." About 500 persons met the Gemini space twins as they landed after their trip from Chicago, and groups of spectators lations Committee, in support conservation fund. Senate Monday night passed a | applauded the motorcade on its resolution creating a 12-memberS commission to plan the 300th anniversary celebration of the explorations of Father Jacques Marquette who came to North America in 1666. The resolution, sponsored by Sen. Philip A. Hart, D-Mich., authorires $10,000 for the expenses cf the commission. It would have four public members named by the presi- way to the stadium. Gemini pilot McDivitt was graduated No. 1 in a class of 6Q*. when Fe won a bachelor's degree in aeronautical engineering here six years ago, and space- walker White was seventti among graduate students 'if? ceiving a master's in the samt science at the same,time. The two flew here, from • tumultuous, ticker - tape weV dent, plus four senators four House members. and, come baclc *° earth ln | See ASTRONAUT&^Paft l

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