Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 16, 1965 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

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Wednesday, June 16, 1965
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TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to 12 noon: 70: 49. Previous 24 hr. period: 68; 42. Year ago: High 60; Low 30. Precipitation, to date, 16.61 in. Relative humidity 90 per cent. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 177. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE FORECASTS-Falr with littlt Change in temperature through Thursday. High today 58 to 67 § low tonight 38 to 44. IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 16, 1965. TWENTY PAGES - TWO SECTIONS. SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS, McDivitt Gets Hero's Welcome Home 24 Americans Injured In Dominican Fighting .By ROBERT BERRELLEZ SANTO DOMINGO, Domini car. Republic (AP) — Sharp explosions and gunfire echoed to- iBut the rebels said it could provoke new fighting. The rebels suggested that the mortar fire came from troops of •? i- day in the heart of Santo Domin- j the military-civilian Junta in the ' northern sector of the capital, on the far side of the international safety zone occupied by the Inter-American Force. The dead in the prolonged battle Tuesday included 17 rebel soldiers and two children. Twenty-six wounded Dominicans were brought into a hospital in the rebel sector. A Brazilian lieutenant of the inter-American peace force also was wounded. * * * Among the dead was Andre Riviere, a top aide to rebel Deli I f\ fense Minister Col. Ramon Man |\|P\Af l^rnfir/^rTl uel Monies Arache. Riviere was llvf" I IV/Mlvllll a Frenchman who had been fighting with the rebels. U^l Cl. .J-L—1- The mediation team of the *s» S J -1 J go, where a daylong battle Tuesday between rebels and U.S. troops left 21 Dominicans, dead and 24 American paratroopers wounded. The gunfire, however, was described as moderate to light. During the night, mortar shells landed in the rebel sector at intervals of 15 to 30 minutes after a cease-fire ended the big battle. There was no report of casualties from the mortar firing. Students >ASHLAND 1 IRON RIVER WISCONSIN MONTREAt*! HURLEY" 1 CARVH GILE RAMSAY BESSEMER Gemini Twins Attract Tumultuous Attention By PHIL BROWN • earned them with four days and Associated Press Writer : 1-7 m niion miles of space ex- JACKSON (AP) — The two i pioration. smiling, neatly dressed young i Thus, the Gemini 4 twins, imen looked just like recent col- j James A. McDivitt Jr. and Ed- j lege graduates and they even j ward H. White II, came to Jack- had diplomas with them. But no son—McDivitt's home town—and college graduates ever attract- found 15,000 cheering admirers ed such tumultuos attention. waiting Tuesday. Their degrees said "Doctor of Hours earlier, in nearby Ann Astronautical Science" and they j Arbor, they had stood in cap and gown and received their honorary degrees from the University of Michigan, which helped launch them on their space careers. And last week, President Johnson nominated the two for promotion from Air Force Majors to lieutenant colonels. McDivitt's mother, Mrs. Mar- B aret McDivitt, reviewed these WASHINGTON (AP) — A new effort to help poor but potentially brilliant students reach col-j troopers of the Inter-American lege was announced today by | Force didn't shoot back for 25 Organization of American States blamed the rebels for starting the shooting. The OAS team said the rebels opened fire at 8 a.m. and American para- the Office of Economic Opportunity. ' It will contribute $2.1C4,640 co 16 colleges for the summer program, in which 2,370 students will be enrolled. OEO director Sargent Shriver said the program is designed to cut what he called "America's greatest waste — the loss of skill and exceptional minds of those young people who are capable of going to college, but cannot do so because of the psychological, social and physical conditions of poverty." The summer programs are expected to point the way toward year-round courses needed to prepare low-income youngsters for college admission. The efforts would be coordinated with other parts of what the administration calls its war on poverty. A special committee of educators, headed by Dr. Arthur S. Flemming, former secretary of welfare in the Cabinet of President Dwight D. Eisenhower, will help organize a broad long- range program .Committee members will be named later. The program follows efforts tested last year when a number of colleges planned special pro grams with financial help from the Carnegie Foundation Archbishop of Chicago Named VATICAN CITY (AP)—Pope Paul VI has appointed Archbishop John Patrick Cody of New Orleans to be archbishop of Chicago, the Vatican announced today. The Chicago archdiocese is the nation's largest, with nearly 2 million Roman Catholics living within its boundaries. It has been without an archbishop since Albert Cardinal Meyer died April 9. There was speculation at the Vatican that Cody, 57, probably will be elevated to the rank of cardinal, perhaps at the next consistory in Rome. No date for a consistory has been set. Archbishop Cody, a native ol St. Louis, became archbishop of New Orleans last Nov 8 on the death of Archbishop Joseph F. Rummel. Archbishop Cody was ordained in Rome Dec. 8. 1931 and was consecrated as a bishop May 14, 1947. He was made bishop of the Kansas City-St. Joseph diocese in 1956, moving from there to New Orleans in 1961. minutes. Rebel leaders claimed U.S. troops began the firing near a power plant just below the eastern tip of the international safety zone. The plant had been under attack almost nightly from raiding parties from within the rebel lines. The OAS report said a brigade commander of the Inter-American Force "reported that the attacking (rebel) troops were trying to maneuver and to capture positions in the security zone." * * The firing was PIPELINE ROUTE—This is a portion of the route for the pipeline to be installed by the Northern Natural Gas Company to bring gas service to northern Wisconsin and the Upper Peninsula. Construction contracts have been awarded by the company for its $24 million expansion program. The project will begin at Duluth and terminate at Marquette. Natural Gas Firm Awards Pipeline Project Contracts * the heaviest U.S. forces troops since were sent to Service to Begin In Area Next Year Northern Natural Gas Company has announced that contracts have been awarded for construction of its pipeline that will bring natural gas to 22 communities on the Upper Peninsula of Michigan and northern Wisconsin. The contractor will be Panama, Inc. of Houston, Texas, and right-of-way clearance will begin immediately. The construction program will be scheduled over two years, due to the size of the project and the brevity of the construction season. This summer the main pipeline from Duluth .to Marquette will be laid, while the branch line to the Keweenaw Peninsula will begin next spring. Pipeline mileage on the Duluth-Marquette line is approximately 270 miles, ranging in diameter from six to 20 inches. The Keweenaw P e n i n's u 1 a branch line length is about 58 miles of two to eight inch diameter pipe. The estimated cost for the entire program is $24 million.' To speed construction this summer, Panama will utilize three or more separate pipeline construction crews. When major work begins around July 1, the contractor will employ approximately 375 men. Communities that will be receiving natural gas this year are Marquette, Negaunee and I^hpeming. Six iron ore plants operated by Cleveland Cliffs VIENNA (AP) — Tension Iron Company in Marquette mounted today in flood-stricken; County will also begin using nat- communities along the rampant' ural gas in 1965. Danube River as a new wave j of water rushed down from i melting snowfields and glaciers tern: Bessemer, Calumet, Dollar involving American the Dominican Republic April 28. A cease-fire was arranged at 8:30 p.m. by Brazilian Gen. Hugo Panasco Alvim, commander of the Inter-American Force, and Col. Francisco Caamano Deno, the rebel chieftain. During" the battle U.S. troops extended their lines four blocks into rebel territory beyond the power plant. An official military spokesman said the troops would pull back to the original boundary after they liquidated harassment in the area. Col. Caamano called the outbreak of fighting "a form of pressure" by the OAS to "force us to accept an undignified solution." Caamano's headquarters in the five-story Copello building was rocked by fire from paratroopers across the Ozama River. Almost all of its front windows were smashed by six mortar shells. Tension Rises Along Danube Government Convoy Ambushed By Large Viet Cong Force By RONALD I. DEUTSCH SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — A large Viet Cong force ambushed a government convoy 15 miles southwest of Saigon today, apparently captured the American adviser with the unit and shot down a helicopter sent in to relieve the convoy, U.S spokesmen announced. One of the American crewmen aboard the helicopter was killed and the other three were seriously wounded, the spokesmen said. The helicopter reportedly exploded in the air and crashed. In an unrelated incident, two propeller-driven U.S. Air Force fighters collided in the air and crashed on a mission near Plei- •In 1966 the following Michigan towns will join Northern's sys- in the Austrian Alps. The wave was the sixth within four weeks of rains and thunderstorms in one of the worst disasters in the four-nation Dan- Bay, Hancock, Houghton, Hubbell, Ironwood, Lake Lind e n, L'Anse, Laurium, Ramsay, Ripley and Wakefield. Wisconsin communities receiv- '58 Ford Convertible Finds 'Sporty' Driver 1st Day with Want-Ad This used car changed owners in a jiffy with this result-Retting Daily Globe Want-Ad: 1958 FOHD CONVERTIBLE - 352 engine. Reasonable. Phone 0004000 after 8. It cost only $1.00 to find the prospect who purchased the used car advertised. .Why don't you sell your own used car this quick, easy, low-cost way? On Tht Rtngt Arid In Th« Ontontgon Country It'» Th« Ironwood Daily Globe Want-Ads Get Th» Quick Action Rnulti Phon* 932-2211 lor MiM Ad-T«k«r ubian basin. Yugoslavia so far j ing gas for the first time next has borne the brunt of the floods year will be Ashland, Cary, with thousands of homes de- Gile, Hurley, Iron River and stroyed. , Montreal. Senate Leaders Hope for Quick Agreement on Excise Tax Bill •WASHINGTON (AP) — Senate leaders hoped to get started today on a Senate-House conference to complete congressional action on the $4.7-billion excise tax cut bill. "There is a strong push to get this bill to the White House as soon as possible," said Sen. Russell B. Long, D-La., floor manager of the bill the Senate passed 84 to 3 Tuesday night. It was understood the drive stood House conferees would accept their version. Another major -difference is in the treatment of the excise tax on autos, the biggest item in the bill amounting to $1.9 billion a year. Johnson asked for a cut of half of the present 10 per cent auto tax to 5 per cent. The House voted for repeal of the entire 10 per cent tax in stages ending in 1969. The Senate also refused to go; Director House Approves Registration Bill LANSING (AP)—Democratic legislators—who at first did not succeed in getting a four-year voter registration bill written into law—tried again Tuesday. The House passed an optional four-year bill 57-35. The Senate- approved bill now goes to Gov. George Rpmney, who vetoed such a bill earlier this year. The previous bill would have changed the state requirement for purging over registration lists from every two years to every four. The Senate bill allows the two-year registration to stand as the law,but permits communities to vote to lengthen the life span of registration lists from two to four years. "This is purely permissive legislation," said Rep. J. Bob Traxler, D-Bay City, majority floor leader. "This state had four-year registrations until the Republican Party decided it is politically expedient to change it to two years." "On March 16, we passed this bill by a margin of 71-36, ' said Rep. Russell Hellman, D-Dollar Bay, "and I suggest we do it again." A Democrat sponsored, Senate approved bill to permit voter registration on Sunday drew numerous objections, some of them on religious grounds. It failed to draw the 56 yes votes needed to pass. The vote was 53-37. Rep. Claude Burton, D-Bellevue, called it "one of the most ridiculous bills I've seen come before this house; I'd rather walk with God' than with speaker." Traxler said the bill had legal clearance from State Elections Robert Montgomery, White Welcomed To San Antonio ku, 240 miles northeast of Saigon. A spokesman said one of the pilots was killed and his body recovered. The other parachuted to safety uninjured. An unofficial list of American combat deaths in the war rose to 416 and those from other causes to 182, making a total of 598. A terrorist bomb exploded in the civilian terminal building of the Saigon airport, injuring 34 Americans and at least 12 other persons, but 120 U.S. troops waiting a short distance away to board two jet transports for the United States were not narmed. None of the Americans was reported seriously injured. In the convoy ambush southwest of Saigon, an estimated several hundred guerrillas attacked a unit of about 40 Vietnamese militia led by a district chief and his U.S. Army adviser. The district chief escaped during the fire fight, but the American was reported missing and it was not immediately known if any of the militiamen escaped. The helicopter apparently was hit in a fuel tank by an incendiary bullet. Another helicopter evacuated the surviving crewmen and the body of the dead American. In addition to the 34 Americans wounded in the airport blast, 9 Vietnamese, 2 Indians and 1 French national were reported injured, a U.S. spokesman said. Other reports said two French citizens were hurt. All the injured Americans were reported working in the terminal building or on business there. Military spokesmen said 17 were Army personnel, 15 were Air Force men anc* 2 were Navy. The majority were released after treatment, the spokesmen said, and the most seriously injured person appeared to be a Vietnamese who suffered a broken leg. Security officials said the bomb was a plastic explosive weighing between 10 and 20 pounds. It exploded in an Air France freight office overlooking the main waiting room. The concrete terminal was showered with debris and broken glass. Every window in the building was blown out and section of the roof collapsed. The airport was closed to commercial traffic. Officials said it probably would not re- By RONNIE THOMPSON SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (AP) A jubilant homecoming awaited! space- walking astronaut Edward H. White II today in this historic city, the place of his birth 34 years ago. White, who thrilled millions with his breath-taking June 3 stroll in space outside the Gemini 4 spacecraft, was expected to arrive about midmorning at International Airport. San Antonio and Bexar County proclaimed this "Ed White Day" and arranged a whirlwind six-hour schedule, starting with a winding downtown motorcade. Accompanying the astronaut were his wife; their two children, Bonnie Lynn, 9, and Eddie III, 11; and his parents, retired Maj. Gen. and Mrs. Edward H. White of St. Petersburg, Fla. In a solemn ceremony after the parade White was to place a wreath at the door of the Alamo, an old mission often called the cradle of Texas independence. It was at the Alamo that Gen. Santa Anna's Mexican army wiped out a band of Texas soldiers. As San Antonio readied its native son welcome for White, similar plans were afoot for a celebration in Jackson, Mich., for his sidekick in space, astronaut James A. McDivitt. This was their third straight day of post-flight celebrations. Thursday McDivitt and White go to Washington, where President Johnson will present them the National Aeronautics and Space Administration's Exceptional Service Award medal. The afternoon scheduled called for White to visit Ft. Sam Houston and the School of Aerospace Medicine at Brooks Air Force Base. White's birth certificate shows he was born at 6:20 a.m., Nov. 14, 1930, in what then was the station hospital at Ft. Sam Houston, a sprawling Army post inside the city limits. White lived here only until he was a few weeks old. His father was then a captain in the U.S. Army Air Corps stationed at Kelly Field. was to get the bill on President; along with the President on this, i and asked opponents: Johnson's desk by Friday. Both Senate and House must approve the recommendations of the conference committee. Long said he hoped the first- stage excise cuts would go into effet about 10 days before July 1. This assumes the House ,will go along with the Senate on this date. The House bill specifies July 1 as the effective date for the first stage. This is one of the major differences in the two bills, and Senate sources said they under- But it voted to retain 1 per cent of the tax, yielding about $190 million a year, to get rid of un- slightly roadside auto graveyards. Then the Senate adopted an amendment eliminating the remaining 4 per cent conditioned on the agreement of auto makers to build the same safety devices into their cars which the federal government requires on autos it buys. • Bo^h houses agreed that two See SENATE—Pace II. ^ open before Thursday morning. , Military sources said Lt. Gen the I William C. Westmoreland, com| mander of U.S forces in Viet Nam, was aboard a plane on 3 runway preparing to take off when the explosion occurred His aircraft reportedly took off without delay. He was '-eported De Gaulle Begins New Stumping Tour Today SAINT GERMAN EN LAYE, France (AP)—President Charles de Gaulle began a new stumping tour today and sounded as if he will be a candidate for re-election. Speaking in this town near Paris, he said Frenchmen must give "the responsibility for the conduct of their affairs to a republic which is worthy and capable of handling them." Record Crowd Jams Jackson's Parade Route White Gets Similar Reception in Texas By A. F. MAHAN Associated Press Writer JACKSON (AP) — Jackson gave a spectacular "conquering hero" welcome home today to its astronaut, James McDivitt, back from space 13 days. This 36-year-old's home town of 55,000 was jammed by its record crowd in history — an estimated 125,00 — which lined a parade route. While the Gemini 4 pilot was being welcomed here, his space- walking twin, Edward H White II, from whom he was split Tuesday night, was receiving a similar reception at his native San Antonio, Tex., home. Together since their splashdown in the Atlantic a week ago Monday, McDivitt and White re- Willow Run Airnort near Ann cei ved honorary doctor of astro- willow Run Airport near Ann nautical scien ce degrees from some 30,000 attended the »,.„,.. ,„,_,. _,__ ^,J;» «.« TT~< Jimmy to me." * * * To thousands of persons, equipped with thousands of cameras, space pilot McDivitt and his space walking partner were a big attraction. More than 500 turned out at dium. Police persons at estimated about 10,000 lined the motorcade route from the stadium to the university's $1.7 million Space Research Laboratory, which the astronauts helped dedicate, and about 2,000 watched the dedication. In downtown Ann Arbor, McDivitt and White drove underneath a half-dozen street-wide banners proclaiming "Welcome home," and underneath a shower of confetti. Nearly every store window in the area had a sign congratulating the astronauts and the Ann Arbor News carried a large "Welcome, astronauts" in banner on its front page. Weather for the festivities was ideal. Sun drenched the bowl- shaped football stadium, and a breeze set the array of college flags behind the speaker's platform fluttering. Outside the stadium, dozens of youngsters, surrounded the astronauts and tried to press close enough to shake hands. Many succeeded. • ..*.** "The last few days: of my life have been- days I'll never forget. Today itself is nothing short of magnificent,' McDivitt told the stadium audience. "Just a few years ago I sat right up there and admired the men receiving honorary degrees," he added. "I never dreamed it would be possible for me. I feel I can accept it only on behalf of all the other \people that worked on our program." "I had trouble getting used to people calling me 'colonel,' " White said. "I'll never in a million years get used to 'doctor,' " Jackson was ready with its own prominent display, of signs, including one placed on the front porch of Mr. and Mrs. James A. McDivitt Sr. by their neighbors, reading "Welcome home Jim and family." The Gemini space twins were on the speaker's platform at the Jackson airport when they part' ed for the first time since before their flight began June 3. t "The only thing that makes me unhappy is that Ed has to leave," McDivitt said. i their joint alma mater, the versity of Michigan at Ann Arbor Tuesday. They split at Jackson's Reynolds Airport, where some 15,000 turned out Tuesday night to greet them. The two will be reunited Thursday at the White House, where they are to receive the Exceptional Service Wards of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration from President Johnson. Jackson's parade was colorful, tuneful and splashed with beauty. It also was loud, with a tiny cannon firing as it went, jet fighters from Selfridge Air Force roaring over the red and blue-splashed streets, and a roar of cheers following as McDivitt and his wife, Pat, rode down- the packed parade route in a convertible. McDivitt's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James A. McDivitt Sr., Compromise School Aid Bill Is Approved by State Senate LANSING (AP)—The Senate approved a compromise $71 mil- live mostly in big cities, whose over-all valuation is too high to lion school aid increase Tues-! bring them much from the $23.2 day night with only a ripple of million phase of school aid. Superintendent of Public Instruction Lynn Bartlett asked for a $91 million increase in all dissent. The lone roll call foe of the "Please allow us the courtesy of not being bound by your i making a routine field trip, convictions as you see them." The explosion was the second The House bypassed discussion terrorist blast at the airport In of appropriations measures, in-' less than a year. Another blast eluding a higher education bill containing a controversial $6.3 million cut in the University of Michigan appropriation for the coming fiscal year. Under terms of the constitution, the bills are not eligible for passage until • Friday, five working days after they were reported out of committee. A last October badly damaged the terminal restaurant. U.S. military police cordoned off the airport and demolition crews checked for more bombs Vehicles were carefully inspected at checkpoints In the air war against North Viet Nam, U.S. planes struck at See CONVOY—Page 18. House-approved measure was Minority Leader Emil Lockwood, R-St. Louis, who argued that passage should await other appropriation action. The new formula increases basic per-pupil allotments to $255 from the present $236.50. It includes a $23.3 million program to bring expenditures on low valuation districts up to the state average and $4 million for special aid to the underprivileged, many of whom do not live in low valuation school districts. Sen. Frank Beadle, R-St Clair, tried to strike the $4 mil lion on grounds it duplicated other programs but withdrew his amendment when it drew no support. The Department of Public Instruction will administer the $4 million to projects submitted by districts. Senators pointed out most underprivileged students i school aid, and Gov. George Romney wanted $32 million. Romney's request was based on revenue figures, which he since has increased. The compromise formula was worked out after the House approved a $112 million increase, and the Senate was prepared to submit a $50 The Senate million increase. approved 29-6 a rode in the parade's, lead car, followed by his sister and her husband, Dr. and Mrs James Shehan of Jackson. The father is an electrical engineer with Consumers Power Co. here. A teen - aged youth ep'tomized the throng's spirit as he marched alongside the astronaut's car hoisting high a placard carrying a color picture of McDivitt and this caption: "By Gemini, you did it." An hour before the parade pushed off, the route already was jammed with people spilling from sidewalks into the streets. Windows of almost every b u i 1 d in g were Jammed and both tickertape and confetti floated down almost cloudlike in spots. With the Great Lakes Naval Training School in the lead, seven bands marched. There also was a colorful American Legion drill team and float after float, some bedecked with beautiful girls and others with such space hardware as the Air Force's Bpmarc and the Navy's Jupiter missiles. There was also a 1919 Briscoe automobile built in Jackson and recently reclaimed from a Texas owner by this city's Junior Chamber of Commerce. All Jackson schools were dismissed for the day, and several stores, like Jackson's largest, had signs like this on their doors: "We're welcoming Maj. Mc- McDivitt. Open 11 a.m" The parade led to a reception at Parkside High School for McDivitt, who was to be a luncheon speaker and to narrate movies of the Gemini 4 flight, including White's 20-minute walk in space at 17,000 miles an hour. Later, McDivitt was to make the commencement address at Jackson Junior College graduation exercises in Withington Stadium. McDevitt is a graduate of this, as well as the University of Michigan, and the college's float had banners reading: "I want to be an explorer" and "We're proud of Jim." There was a bit of added attraction for McDivitt today. It was his ninth wedding anniver sary, the first he said he rould recall "us being together for." McDivitt brought with him and White took to Texas "atmosphere .clocks" as gifts from Michigan's Gov. George Rom- bill prohibiting filling of water bottomlands without a Department of Conservation permit. A ... compromise amendment giving lnev - Each wa s inscribed: "The Upper Peninsula copper and i time our hearts were with you iron ore processors certain dumping rights for mineral tailings broke a logjam which had hamstrung night. the bill Monday A bill permitting non-military organizations to use liquor in National Guard armories also won approval. in space." Romney said he hoped the clocks would be "constant reminders" and explained to newsmen that atmospheric pressure kept the clocks working constantly. The medals which President See CROWD — Fag• II. t

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