Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 28, 1965 · Page 17
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 17

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Wednesday, July 28, 1965
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Page 17
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TEMPERATURES: 84 hr. period to 12 noon: 69; 58. Previous 24 hr. period: 75; 50. Year ago: High 84; Low 58. Precipitation, year to date, 19.42. Humidity, 83 per cent. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS — Fair and cool tonight. Thursday not much. change in temperature. Low to-. night 45 to so. High Thursday la the 70s. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 212. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY 28, 1965. SIXTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS LBJ Says Draft Calls Will Be Doubled Only President's Name Is Needed On Mousing Bill Swift Approval by President Expected WASHINGTON (AP) — Only President Johnson's signature was needed today to put into Time May Be Near for Soviet Viet Decision By WILLIAM L. RYAN i craft missiles sites in North Viet AP Special Correspondent Nam to demonstrate its willlng- The time may be near when;ness to aid a brother Commu- the chips will be down for the Russians in the Viet Nam crisis. The Pentagon announcement other that U.S. bombers knocked out an antiaircraft missile site and damaged another in North Viet Nam could mean a big step has been taken in escalation of the war. The Soviets' installed the nist regime. Now the sites have been attacked. Will it mean an- confrontation similar to the 1962 Cuban missile crisis when Nikita Khrushchev backed away from a brink-of-war situation? dies to aid low-income families. Swift presidential approval was expected for the $7.5-billion measure which follows the main lines of Johnson's housing recommendations to Congress earlier in the year. The bill, given final congressional clearance by a 251-168 House vote Tuesday, provides new money and authorizations for the major government housing programs over the next four years. The rent subsidy proposal makes available S350 million over a four-year period to help some of the families eligible for public housing. in effect, the program would provide an alternative for publicly financed housing develop- them. From all appearances, this is the sort of development the law a housing bill that includes si j^ s and" probably ar¥ manning trSe l^tn^KSmliT^lre^dv the first program of rent subsi-: them trouble in the Kremlin, already mem. [involved in jockeying as the re' suit of internal and external Russians feared. The Kremlin felt obliged to install antiair- Eastern U. P. to Get Natural Gas DETROIT (AP) Consolidated Gas parent, American — Michigan Co. and its Natural Gas Co., today announced their participation in a new $200 million pipeline which will bring natu- ra? gas service to eastern Upper Peninsula communities. , , , „ „ , , The 36 - inch pipeline, which ments for such persons. Eligible |Wil] be Ii000 mlles long> will natural gas from to eastern Canada the Upper and Lower the' low-income families standards would vary place to place — who are occupying substandard housing, or are elderly or handicapped, or have been displaced from their homes by governmental preemption or natural disaster, i transport from; western through Peninsulas of Michigan and across the Straits of Mackinac. Michigan Consolidated said approximately $118 million will be spent in Michigan for con- be built and operated by Great Lakes Gas Transmission Corn- would be eligible for the subsi-1 struction of the pipeline. It is to dies. These would help pay a fail- rent for accomodations in struc-jpany, which will be jointly tures owned or to be built by i owned by Trans-Canada Pipe- churches, cooperatives or other \ lines Limited of Toronto, Cana- nonprofit or limited-dividend i da, and American Natural, organizations. It was estimated Ralph T. McElvenny, presi- the subsidies would stimulate dent of Michigan Consolidated use of 375,000 such units. Subsi-land American Natural, also an- dies would not be paid to pri-.inoun.ced an agreement under vate landlords in business for profit. While the congressionally approved legislation went along with the principle of subsidies, a new departure advocated by the President, it changed the application significantly. The original proposal was designed to help those with income too high for low-rent public housing but too low for privately built homes and apartments at the going rates. A family receiving the subsidy would have to pay 25 per cent of its income for rent. The subsidy would then make up the difference between this payment and the rent needed to obtain adequate housing in the specified kind of project. If the family's income increased, the subsidy would decline entirely. or be eliminated Crash of Navy Plane Kills 4 HAMILTON, Bermuda (AP) All four men aboard a U.S. Navy patrol plane were killed when it crashed into the sea Monday just after taking off from Kindley Air Force Base. The four-engine plane, a T3A Orion, burst into flames and narrowly missed some oil tanks before it plunged into 50 feet of water. The names 'of the dead were withheld until next of kin were notified. which the American Natural system will purchase at least 170 million cubic feet of gas a day to be supplied by Trans Canada from western Canadian reserves. McElvenny said a total of 57 million cubic feet of this ga will be purchased by Michigan Consolidated to provide additional gas service in the Upper Peninsula and to supplement its gas supplies. The remainder, he said, will be used by the American Natural system to supply growing market demands in the areas it serves in Michigan Wisconsin, Iowa, Illinois and ! Missouri. The new pipeline is scheduled for completion in 1967. Prior' to that time, however, McElvenny said the American Natural sys tern will assist Trans-Canada in providing increased supplies o gas from western Canada re serves to eastern Canada. In the first year that it is completed, the Great Lakes pipeline will have a maximum daily delivery of 455 million cubic feet. The deliveries wil increase to 735 million cubic feet daily in the fourth year McElvenny said. pressures. Perhaps a large section of the Communist world has banked on years of U.S. involvement in a costly Vietnamese war. Peking, at least, seemed to be gambling on it. Red China could afford to be patient, to look upon attrition as a useful tool against the United States and at the same time against Soviet influence in Asia. Up to now, at relatively small expense, Red China seemed the principal beneficiary of a prolonged war. It would seem ;hat the longer the localized onflict, the more Peking stood gain through the losses of thers. * * * The United States so far has aid a price in men, material, restige and propaganda set- acks, in prospective domestic islocations from increasingly eavy commitments, in quar- elling at home over policy, in he diffusion of U.S. forces and n the impact on U.S. alliances. Moscow's edgy collective eadership also stood to lose, tellable sources say that apart rom the specter of a new missile confrontation, the Cremlin feared that Soviet-U.S. trains would force big military budget increases, setbacks to he consumer economy pro- ram, the use of Viet Nam'in- definitely by the Chinese as a stick to beat Moscow for lack of otal support'to a revolutionary Chancellor to Head Voice of America WASHINGTON (AP) —President Johnson named NBC newsman John W. Chancellor today as the new head of the Voice of America, the U.S. government's overseas radio. II Sold 1st Day, Had Many Calls/ 7 Report On Used Car Want-Ad Result-getters like this one can sell your used car for you: 1954 OLDS — A «ood car tor $75 Phone 000-0000 With thousands of readers everyday,, the Daijy Globe Want-Ads are a market place for any used items . you have to sell. The cost 'is small, the action. fast.:.. , On Th* Rang* And In Th* Onionngon Country It's Th* Iron wood Daily Globe Want-Adi Qet Th* ' Quick Action Re*ulti Phon* 932-2211 for A. Mill Ad-Tak*r Premier Tries To Stall Vote ATHENS, Greece (AP) Premier George Athanasiadi Novas sparred for time today i: an effort to -mobilize a majorit; in Parliament for .the vote o confidence his governmen needs to survive. So far his chances of winnin the vote looked slim. The new premier, named b King Constantine 13 days ago t replace ousted Premier Georg Papandreou, had been generall expected to go before Parlia ment Thursday to ask for th confidence vote. But politica sources -said he now did not pla to make the request until Fr day. After opening formalities and a statement by the new premier, the 300-member Parliament was expected to recess for the weekend, postponing the confidence vote debate until Monday. The debate could last three or four days. Planes Attack North Vietnamese Soldiers WOUNDED BY BOOBY TRAP—A First Infantry Division soldier, wounded by a booby trap in a guerrilla' infested area, is carried out of a South Viet Nam jungle on a stretcher. The soldier is out of action, but the war in the jungles continues against an elusive and dangerous enemy. LBJ, Governors To Discuss Viet cause, and enhancement of 3hinese chances to spread in- luence at Moscow's expense. Something new was added when the missile bases were bombed. Red China already is crying that "a showdown be- ween the people (meaning the Communists) of the world and U.S. imperialism is inevitable." In effect, Peking tells Moscow: 'Put up or shut up." MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP) — Gov. Grant Sawyer of Nevada announced today that the country's governors will hold a three-boui conference at the White House Thursday with President Johnson on the Viet Nam. situation. Sawyer,; chairman of the National Governors Conference, told his,-colleagues to be ready to leave4early Thursday .afternoon for^a 5 p.m., Washington time, briefing by .the President. The conference ends its business sessions-Thursday. Prior to the President report Generals Favor Greater Force By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Some retired American generals who fought the Communists in Korea believe greater force is needed to bring victory in Viet Nam. Four of the generals say there should be a single armed forces command for U.S. and South Vietnamese troops. One of the generals, Edward M. Almond, favors use of atomic bombs if "needed to protect our troops." Gens. Mark Clark and John E. Hull say there is no present need for such a weapon in Viet Nam. However, Clark says he might change this view if there is increased participation by an outside Communist power, such as Red China. The four generals — Almond, Clark, Hull and Matthew Ridgway—made their comments on Tuesday's 12th anniversary of the Korean armistice, in response to an Associated Press survey. Clark, 69, was supreme Allied commander when he signed the Korean armistice in 1953, Almond, 72, commanded the 10th Army Corps which was hit by the first Communist attack in Korea. Hull, 70, succeeded Clark as commander of U.N. forces in the Far East. Ridgway, 70, was former U.N. commander in Korea during the fighting. SupremeGourt Justice Named WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson today named Abe Fortas — quoted two days ago as saying he wanted no government job "from .president on down" — to be a justice of the Supreme Court. Fortas, 55 and a Washington lawyer, will succeed Arthur J Goldberg, who formally resigned Monday to become U.S ambassador to the United Nations as successor to the late Adlai E. Stevenson. Johnson said Fortas was his first choice for the high court vacancy. Like Goldberg, Fortas is a Jew. Thus the' appointment carries on the tradition of having a justice of that faith. Fortas is a close friend and unofficial adviser to the Presi dent. His service to president —official and unofficial —dates back to New Deal days. The appointment was John son's first to the Supreme Court The White House sought only two days ago to puncture spec ulation that Fortas would taki the job. Johnson said today that Forta told him time and again he would not accept any government ap pointment. But Fortas finallj agreed, he said, that a call t the. court is not one that any American can reject. m Viet Nam, th governors were expecting him to announce ar. enlarged draft on American 'esources and manpower. Vice President Hubert H Humphrey told the governors a; much Tuesday night in carefully icreened words at the black-tie dinner that marks the socia peak of their annual conference Humphrey cautioned'the gov ernors that the decisions John son will announce at a Washing ;on news conference .today wi! touch the lives of thousands o American families. Humphrey pledged the . gover nors that "we are not going t falter" in opposing an effort bj aggressors in South Viet Nam tc 'demonstrate that murder anc terrorism — and not peacefu coexistence — is the path o eventual Communist triumph." The governors were to take i iook at the Johnson administra tion's antipoverty program to day. j Humphrey exercises /genera supervision of the program, bu it was up to Sargent Shriver Jr director of the Office of Eco nomic Opportunity, to answer t ihe governors for what severa of them regard as its shortcom ings. A majority of the governor vigorously opposed the Hous action which all but eliminate their veto over projects in thei states. The governors acted on two i sues by unanimous consen Tuesday. They adopted a resolutio calling for a study of the poi sibility of returning to the state a portion of the revenues th revenues the federal govern ment collects, and approved report calling for a comprehen sive highway study. By EDWIN Q. WHITE SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) — .8. warplanes made their first nnounced direct attack on orth Vietnamese troops \ North Viet Nam today. They trafed an advancing Commu- ist force to protect a downed Hot until he could be lifted to afety by helicopter. The action 65 miles north of e border followed by 24 hours he first American aerial strikes bases •ieath Controls British Party By COLIN FROST LONDON (AP) — Edward Heath took control of Britain's Conservative party today at a iritical stage in British politics, ignaling a furious onslaught on he embattled Labor government. Heath's two declared rivals, Reginald Maudling and Enoch 'owell, withdrew from the race. ["he withdrawals came after Heath, on a first ballot of Conservative members of the House of Commons, won 150 of the 298 votes cast Tuesday. The party's new rules required the winner to poll both a majority and 15 per cent more ;han the runner-up. Although he lad the majority, Heath lacked the 15 per cent because Maudling polled 133 votes. But the .atter bowed out and to fully support Heath. New trials emerged for Prime Minister Harold Wilson's Laborites, who rule with a majority of only three votes in Commons. Wilson's financial executive Chancellor of the Excheque James; Callaghan, announced a series" of'urgent economic me as ures. Callaghan ordered tighte controls on mortgages and In stallment buying, cuts in gov ernment spending both at home and abroad, and a genera I at Soviet-supplied missile in the Hanoi area. Military spokesmen said five U.S. Air Force F105 fighter- bombers were lost on the strikes Tuesday. Pilots reported they lestroyed one missile site and damaged another about 40 miles northwest of Hanoi. The spokesmen said three of he jets were shot down by con- entional ground fire and two others crashed after colliding near their home base as they re- urned from the raids. Planes involved in the action against the North Vietnamese ,roops were Navy fighter-bombers from the carrier Midway, a spokesman said. Newsmen were old mechanical trouble forced down a Navy A4 Skyhawk dur- ng raids on a group of bridges. The pilot parachuted. squeeze on spending. public and private His purpose was to accelerate the process of balancing Brit ain's trade and so maintain the value of the pound sterling. The new program was sure to cause grumbling among the voters. Heath, 49, will make his first real assault on the governmen as opposition chief next Tuesday. Up for debate is a Conserva tive motion deploring the 7 per cent increase in the cost of liv* ing since Labor turned the To ries out last October. If the gov ernment loses the censure vote it will have to resign. More Funds To Be Asked WASHINGTON (AP) —Presi Viet Nam Force To Be Increased To 125,000 Men Guard, Reserve Unit's Will Not Be Called North * * * Vietnamese soldiers moved up a hill toward the plane but were held off by rocket-and cannon-fire of a half-dozen Navy Skyraiders, the spokesman said. Casualties, if any, among the troops were not determined. A U.S. Air Force helicopter picked up the pilot. He was reported in good condition. Meantime, U.S. Marines and Vietnamese troops joined in a sweep under guerrilla fire through rice paddies 60 miles south of Da Nang in an attempt to smash Viet Cong forces estimated to total three battalions. They overran the village of Due. An in a sweep toward the sea from a helicopter landing zone inland. The Marines killed 12 Viet Cong and captured three. American and Vietnamese casualties were termed light. • • **.-.*. . First news of the strike against the missile sites came from the Pentagon In Washing ton Tuesday. Briefing: officers here added some details today. Two of the pilots whose planes were shot down were presumed to have been killed or captured, an announcement said, while the third was rescued. The pilots of the two planes which collided were presumed to have been killed, 'the an- WASHINGTON (AP) — dent Johnson announced today that monthly draft calls will b« more than doubled — from 17,000 to 35,000 — in order to help increase the U.S. military forces in South Viet Nam from 75,000 to 125,000 men. •' Johnson, reporting to the nation on Viet Nam policy talks, told a news conference that "additional forces will be needed later and they will be sent," But he said he has concluded there is no. need at this time to mobilize military reserve units or call any National Guard forces to active duty. "If that necessity should later be indicated," he said, "I will give the matter careful consid- sration, and I will give the country due an adequate notice "before acting." t.s-7 Expressing American determination in Viet Nam, Johnson said: "We will not surrender. And we will not retreat." .'""/. * * * •',;>. • The news conference was held in the East Room of the WbltjB House, and was carried into rfiifr lions of homes by radio and tele-: vision. 'JJ As he has many times before, the President spoke of eagerness to promote peace in Southeast Asia.and he announced an initial assignment for Arthur J. Goldberg, the new U.S. ambassador to the United Nations. He said: "I have directed 'Ambassador Goldberg to go to New York immediately and to present to the secretary-general a letter from me requesting that all " the resources, energy and immense prestige of the United ..Nations be employed to find ways :. to halt aggression and bring peace in Viet Nam." Speaking of his own dreams as President, Johnson said jhe wants to promote education, equal opportunity, better housing and improved health. nouncement said. Radio Hanoi claimed that North Vietnamese gunners shot down six U.S. planes Tuesday and said three American pilots were captured. A U.S. military spokesman reported that another F105 Thun- derchief was shot down Tuesday on strike against the Cam Doi barracks 30 miles west- northwest of Hanoi, man said no parachute was observed and the pilot was presumed killed. * * * The Pentagon announced Tuesday that 46 F105 Thunderchiefs made a low-level attack on the Harriman Confers With Tito Today BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (AP) — W. Averell Harriman, President Johnson's roving ambassador, today conferred with President Tito. It was believed Harriman explained to Tito the American position on Viet Nam and that .mutual relations also were discussed. missile sites. The Pentagon said dent Johnson will ask Congress j pilots reported one site destroyed and the other damaged. It was the first attack reported against missile sites which the Soviet Union is presumed to have installed in North Viet Nam. An Air Force F4C Phantom jet was downed in a raid near Hanoi Saturday, and the Defense Department said there were indications it was hit by an antiaircraft missile. In the only strike reported today against North Viet Nam, eight F105s and four F4C Phan- itoms struck the Dien Bien Phu barracks 180 miles northwest of Hanoi, spokesmen said. "And I do not want, to see all those hopes — the dreams of so many people for so many years — ground in the wasteful ravages of war." * * * / ""' Johnson pledged that "I will do all I can so that never happens." ; . ,;if The President opened tjhfe news conference by reading^a 1,200-word statement that greyir '~ I out of a week of high-level policy talks here on Viet Nam.; He noted that "15 efforts have been made to st'art> discussions" with the Communists aimed at peace — all without response. • "But we will persist, if persist we must," he'said, "until for a substantial emergency appropriation '— perhaps more than a billion dollars — because of rising costs of the war in Viet Nam, the House was told today. Chairman George H. Mahon, D-Tex., of the Appropriations Committee said the additional money would be in excess of $1 billion if the fighting continues to escalate. Mahon did not say when the President would make the re quest. Mahon made the statement as the House sent to the Senate an emergency measure providing temporary financing for federal agencies whose appropriation bills for the present fiscal year have not cleared Congress. U.S. to Provide Aid For Cyclone Victims RAWALPINDI, Pakistan (AP) —The United States is going to provide more than $14 million in aid for. cyclone victims in East Pakistan, a government spokesman told the National Assembly today. A cyclone and tidal wave hit East Pakistan on May 12, killing more, than 17,000 persons and causing property damage estimated at more than $200 million. . Medicare Bill Goes to President health protection of right for all Expansion Announced By American Motors DETROIT (AP) — American Motors today announced plans for two-phase expansion of its proving grounds near Burlington, Wis. . , Vice-president Ralph H. Isbrandt said completion of additional "endurance test" lanes at the 361-acre site was scheduled for fall. The second plhase — construction of a new 4.4 mile track for testing of ride, handling and noise characteristics — will be ready , sometime in 1966, he said. * WASHINTON (AP) — The Senate passed and sent to President Johnson today the Social Security-health care bill establishing broad as a matter Americans over 65. The Senate passage, by a vote of 69 to 24, completed congressional action on the measure. Its final passage climaxes a fight that began in 1935, with the writing of the original law, to include health care for the elderly benefits under Social Security. The House ; passed Tuesday, 307 to 116, the compromise version of legislation embodying the greatest single expansion of Social Security ever voted. The health-care portion ends a generation of effort in Congress to write such a provision into the Social Security System. The Senate took up the measure Tuesday but held up the fi- death and desolation have lecl to the same conference table where others could not join us at so much smaller cost." Johnson said his first goal in Viet Nam is to "convince the Communists that we cannot be defeated by force of arms.M •; In a key passage on the dispatch of increased American manpower to the jungle war, the President said: -• "I have today ordered to Viet Nam the Air Mobile Division^ and certain other forces which will raise our fighting strength from 75,000 to 125,000 .men. .•Additional, forces will be needed later and they will be sent. This Pilots reported _ 12 buildingsjwillmake.it necessary to increase our active fighting forces by raising the monthly draft nal vote until today so that som absentees could be on hand. Sponsors said they were cer- ;ain Johnson would sign the bill this month, probably Thursday or Friday, so that the increases in present Social Security benefits can come in September. The $6.5-billion bill contains broad new health protection available to all 19 million Americans 65 or over as a matter of right and at small cost. It also increases all present Social Security checks — for retirees, .disabled persons and family survivors — by 7 per cent, retroactive to Jan. 1. Checks going to 20 million beneficiaries will be increased. Everyone is guaranteed an increase of at least $4 a month. An individual who has been receiving the present retirement minimum, $40, will get- $44. One who has been receiving the maximum, $127, will have his check increased to $135.90. Couples in which the wife also is of retirement age get 50 per cent above the single person's figure in each case. The pay-roll tax is increased to help pay for the benefit expansions. The health program is in two parts: 1. A basic plan financed under Social Security covering hospital stays, posthospital nursing-home care, outpatient hospital diagnostic services, and some health visits. 2. A voluntary supplemental insurance plan covering doctors' fees for services at home, in the office or the hospital, as well as some other services not included in the basic plan. Nearly all features of this pro ; gram .take effect July 1 next year. were destroyed and seven others damaged. A U.S. military spokesman reported that 12 Americans were killed in action in Viet Nam and 70 others were wounded during the week that ended July 24. He said three more American servicemen were captured missing during the period. or 500 Persons To fie Tried CAIRO (AP)—Sudan's government radio announced today that about 500 persons will go on trial in connection with a recent rebellion in the black belt of south Sudan. The broadcast said mass arrests followed the outbreaks in the provinces of Equatoria, Bahr El Ghazal and Upper Nile earlier this month. Unconfirmed reports said more than 120 persons were killed. It apparently was a revival of the dispute between south Sudan's Negro population and the Moslem Arabs of the north who dominate the Sudanese government. call frpm 17,000 — which it now is — to 35,000; and stepping, up our campaign for voluntary .enlistments " ' : , ; J * * * , .V. In advance of the conference, there had been much speculation about a possible goal of 200,000 men in Viet Nam and. ah order for the muster of reservists and National Guard units. After this past week of deliberations," Johnson said, "I have concluded it is not essential to order Reserve units into service If that necessity should later be indicated, I will give the matter careful consideration, and I will give the country due and adequate notice .1% fore acting." • j Johnson made only a psssin,g reference to the mounting cost of the war in Viet Nam He said Secretary of Defense Rot* ert S. McNamara "will ask $je Senate Appropriations Commitr tee to add a limited amount'to present legislation to help meet part of this, new cost." H J Johnson indicated that a supplemental defense approprlaf See PRESIDENT— Page \

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