Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 30, 1965 · Page 21
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 21

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Friday, July 30, 1965
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Page 21
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FORECASTS — Considerable feloudiness with scattered showers and thundershowers tonight. A little warmer tonight. Saturday partly cloudy. Low tonight In the 50s. High Saturday 66-72. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE TEMPERATURES! 24 hr. period to 12 noon: 74; 57. Previous 24 hr. period: 72; 49. Year ago: High 70; Low 44. Rain .06 in. Precipitation, year to date, 19.48. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 214. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 30, 1965. TWENTY PAGES - TWO SECTIONS. SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS Pentagon Planning to Create Special Super-Ready Reserve WOUNDED IN BATTLEFIELD MISTAKE S-Sgt. James Lynn of Atmore, Ala., helps wounded buddy from rice ditch near Phu Lol, southeast of Saigon. Soldier was hit by shrapnel during fire fight between two Viet- namese government forces which mistook the other for Viet Cong when radio contact between the two groups was lost. (AP Wire- photo via radio from Saigon) President Wins Support for His Viet Nam Policy From Governors Mayor Urges Negro Leaders To Call Off Demonstrations By JOE ZELLNER ; rest of four Negro women for AMERICUS, Ga. (AP)—May : trying to desegregate a voting week. or T. Griffin Walker urged Negro leaders today to call off demonstrations scheduled in the jittery aftermath of the street slaying of a white youth. "One death is enough," the mayor said. "I solemnly that leaders call off the marches and demonstrations." were charged the slaying of Whatley, whose death the mayor described as "a terrible mon- with Ngroes murder in By FRANK CORMIER WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson has won rousing support for his Viet Nam policy from the nation's governors but still faces the misgivings of Oregon's Mark O. Hatfield, a Republican who favors a vigorous peace move. Johnson and his senior advisers • briefed 49 governors for more than, two hours Thursday night and Hatfield, mentioned as a possible ument to so - called peaceful, presidential candidate in u B demonstrations.' The Sumter County , was the only one to emerge grand > something of a fence-sitter. jury has been called for a spe- There were these other Wash- Negro spokesmen said earlier Jc ,a session Monday to consider mg ton they would resume marches aft- the murder cna j[ inst tne m & lon er a 24-hour suspension follow- tWQ Negroes Ed | ie will Lamar lidnight slaying „„,, r,,,.,..!-., T «= Tm«b.< n * v.ntv, ing the midnight Wednesday ley Jr., 21, listee. * * * Whatley was shot wi,"f B 'and Charley Lee Hopkins, both of Amerlcus and in their 20s. manytion: The developments in the sided Viet Nam situa- Pentagon will create a to death Algeria Share Of Take Hiked super-ready Reserve, it was More than 250 whites gathered: learned, by bringing selected , at a recreation center Thursday j National Guard and Reserve night to hear a speech by segre- j units to peak readiness during the next few months. Plans indicated a partial callup of the Reserves continues to be a strong possibility for the future. * * * Another review by Johnson of crowd also listened to a tape- • the Vietnamese war in two or from a passing car near a Ne- S60 , d 'Ws AtTan £^^ restaurant rath- gro demonstration, part of a se-. th Negroes rles of protests against the ar-, "^Sioi and several local speakers urged that there be no retaliation against Negroes. The j who decision again to increase troop gas reserves and guaranteeing was on his way .home from work strength there, was expected. recorded speech by Rep. How-'three months, and probably a ard Callaway, R-Ga., ] warned that to strike ALGIERS (AP) — France is would be a tragic mistake, increasing Algeria's share of the * * * take from the Sahara oil and Lyda Whatley said her back son Informed the U.S. increased to 125,000 might go to 200,000 by the end of this year. her former territory over $200 early Thursday when he was! Sen. Richard million in French next five years. The 15-year oil Thursday increases Algeria's: e cf in the Marines'a week ago, share of the firm S.N. Repal, died in a hospital, which exploits most of the Sa-i when he heard of .the shoot- aid for the snot as he stood talking to a group Of white youths at a fill- pact signed, j n g station. Whatley, who enlist- hara oil and gas, from 40.51 per cent to 50 per cent. Algeria's ing, Gov. Carl E. Sanders directed the state attorney gener- tax on the company's produc- a i to'survey racial problems in tion will increase from 53 to 55 the area immediately, per cent over the next four He sent 100 state troopers into years. ;Americus and warned that no France will give Algeria $40 further violence would be toler- million annually for development for the industrial a ted. next five Police Chief Ross M. Cham- years, but 80 per cent Is to be,kij ss sa id two police officers repaid in 20 years.at 3 per cent 1 Interest. Want-Ad for "Baby Sitter" Brings Many Responses First Day Need a baby sitter? Use a Daily Globe Want-Ad like this one to get a list of, prospects: * : BABY S1TTEH—(reliable), wanted now until school starts. Call 000-0000 after 6. When help is needed around the home, the quickest, and easiest way to hire the people you desire is through a Daily Globe Want-Ad. The cost is small, the action fast. Above ad cost only $1.00. On Tht Rang* And In Th* Onionagon Couniry It'i Th* Iron wood Daily Globe Want-Ads Get The Quick Action Results V Phone 932-2211 for v Miss Ad-Taker were nearby when Whatley was shot about three blocks from the Sumter County Courthouse where 250 Negroes had begun an all-night vigil. They were protesting the arrest of four Negro women July 20 in. a whites-j only voting line. Ga., chairman B. of Armed Services Committee, said "300,000 appears to be the limit for Viet Nam from what I've heard." Russell said he assumes the armed forces will be built up to 3 million from the present 2.6 million. U.N. Secretary-General U Thant told Johnson he is determined to use "all the means at my disposal" to bring about negotiations on Viet Nam. "I believe most strongly that concerted efforts should be made to put an early end to all further hostile military activities," Thant said in a reply to Johnson's letter asking him to continue hi," efforts. The reply was brought to Washington by Ambassador Arthur J. Goldberg. * * The principals in a six-week- Saturn Rocket Scores Its 10th Straight Success Giant Space Bird Hurled Into Orbit CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) —The Saturn 1 rocket concluded its flight program with a 10th straight success today and hurled into orbit Pegasus 3, a giant luminescent space bird whose "feathers" may one day be plucked by space-walking astronauts. A yea? or so from now, if the venture appears feasible, a Gemini astronaut wearing a rocket pack may leave his spacecraft and rip off detachable metal plates carried by Pegasus 3 to bring them back to earth for study. The satellite joined two earlier pegasus payloads already in space recording the impact of meteorites to learn how much of a threat they pose to lengthy manned space flight. If an astronaut could return one or more of the paper-thin aluminum sheets to earth, experts v/ould be able to learn more than radio signals tell. The mighty Saturn 1 thundered away from its launching pad right on schedule at 8 a.m. EST and the satellite was drilled into orbit about 330 miles high —in the same orbital plane used by Gemini spacecraft. The Saturn 1 will be succeeded next year by the more powerful Saturn IB. Once in orbit, the 23,100-pound satellite extended two wing-like projections to a span of 96 feet and began coursing through space, presenting a broad target for the streaking space particles. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration reported that both the rocket and the spacecraft performed flawless- sometimes iy. GOP Thus Saturn 1 ended with an- 1968, 'other success its flight program as which started Oct. 27, 1961. All 10 flights were successful and the rockets provided America's missilemen with valuable data on how to handle large and complex boosters. The lessons will be applied to the Saturn IB and the massive Saturn 5 which will be used to launch astronauts to the moon. Saturn IB will begin its flight program early next year, and on its fourth flight is scheduled to life a three-man Apollo spaceship ir,to orbit to practice for lunar voyages. - . Mounted on the 14-foot-wide Pegasus wings were 208 aluminum panels of varying thickness up to three-hundreths of an inch They were rigged, elec- trWically to measure the number of metoeroid hits and how deep they penetrate. Eight of the panels each were fitted with Russell, D- s ix detachable aluminum sheets the Senate called "coupons" which a future American astronaut might be able to recover, during a stroll in space, for detailed study back on earth Each of the 48 coupons measures 11 inches by 16 inches and weighs less than one ounce. The panels on which they are fas- Appeals Court Upholds Hoffa's Conviction for Jury Tampering CINCINNATI, Ohio (AP) — Itenced to eight years in prison; Teamsters Union President! and f i ned $10,000. The three oth- his vow to take his attempted j terms - Their jury-tampering conviction to the | were upheld. U.S. Supreme Court. : The 6th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals Thursday unanimously upheld the conviction, rejecting convictions also i "Hoffa was the only defendant in the Test-Fleet case," Chief Judge Paul C. Weicc wrote in the decision of the three-judge the 52-year-old labor leader's cou ?f .. . . contentions that he was indicted ^ e was . uthe only person who by an improperly impaneled could P 0881 ^ benefit from the grand jury and convicted on Jury-tampering activities. "tainted" dence. and insufficient evi- "We think that the jury could reasonably have concluded from He may seek a rehearing by the evidence that the large scale the appeals court and, if unsuc- endeavors at jury tampering cessful, then take the case be- fere not brought about by spon- fore the Supreme Court. He t. aneou f action of the other par- vowed he would fight the matter to the Supreme Court if necessary. Hoffa and three other men who derived no therefrom and were risking criminal prosecution; and that the endeavors resulted from the were convicted March 4,' 1964, in: instigation careful Planning and U.S. District Court at Chatta- ~ f '" "*"•* """- ™" nooga, Tenn. Hoffa was sen- speculation was that forces, just ordered Tax Committee Gets Proposals LANSING (AP) — Four tax alernatives producing $200 million in revenue over the next two years were to be presented to Gov. George Romney's legislators' tax committee today. It's part of Romney's attempt to develop a bipartisan tax reform program for consideration this fall. About $146 million of the $200 million would be used to continue existing programs and prevent a treasury deficit. About $25 million in unspecified new programs could be started in 1966-67 and an additional $29 million in more innovations begun in 1967-68. Romney would not disclose details of the alternatives before the meeting, but said they should definitely not be branded as his personal tax reform program. They were developed by Revenue Commissioner Clarence Lock, Controller Glenn Allen Auditor General Allison Green and Romney staff aides Robert Danhof and Jack Mclntosh. About 25 legislators designated by majority caucuses have been meeting periodically with Romney for tax reform discussions. At their last meeting they asked for alternatives at the $200 million level. agreement in which Hoffa was an active participant." Hoffa, Larry Campbell of Detroit and Thomas E. Parks and Ewing King of Nashville were convicted of trying to tamper with a jury that tried Hoffa in 1963 in Nashville, Tenn., on charges of conspiracy to violate the Taft-Hartley Act in the so- called Test- Fleet case. The Nashville case ended in a mistrial. Hoffa and his attorneys have contended that he was being railroaded" because the main prosecution witness was a former Teamsters official who reported to the government about COURT NOMINEE—Abe Fortas, above, Washington lawyer and close friend and adviser of President Johnson, is pictured after he was named as Associate Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court. Fortas was nominated to succeed Justice Arthur Goldberg, named ambassador to the United Nations. (AP Wirephoto) Selected Units Will Be Given Extra Training Units to Be Brought To Peak Readiness By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP) — Certain selected units of the National Guard and Reserve will ba brought to peak readiness in the months ahead, officials said today. This was evidence that a call- up of Reserve forces remains a strong possibility for the future, even if President Johnson has decided against such a course for the present. In effect, the Pentagon will be creating a super-ready Reserve that will have the highest priori- Nomination of Fortas Opposed By EDMOND LE BRETON WASHINGTON .(AP) — Pr dent Johnson's nomination Abe Fortas, his old friend and jury-tampering attempts during j adviser, to the Supreme Court the Nashville trial. 1 has come under fire from some In their opinion, the appeals I Republican members of Con- court judges upheld the government contention that Edward G. Partin, the former Teamsters official from Baton Rouge, La., was not a paid informer and added: "The testimony of Partin sought to be suppressed related gress. There was some criticism on both sides of the Capitol Thursday, along with the announcement that the Senate Judiciary Committee's hearing on the nomination will be postponed a week, until Aug. 12. not to trial strategy in the Test- j However, it did not appeal- Fleet case, deavors to but to illegal en- bribe or influence that the criticism posed any serious threat to the confirmation sel. After the Chattanooga trial, Hoffa's attorneys filed an appeal alleging 16 different categories Freighter Hits Pier Wall at Sault Lock SAULT STE. MARIE (AP)— The Algo Soo, a 366 foot freighter, struck a pier wall at the Davis Lock here today, putting several cracks in its hull above the water line. The ship anchored to determine the extent of the damage. No one was injured. The lock was not damaged. jurors. They (the defendants); O f Fortas, a Washington lawyer had no lawful right to engage in, whose " background includes such conduct, either with or I service in President Franklin D. without the assistance of coun- j Roosevelt's New Deal. Acting Chairman John L. McClellan, D- Ark., said the resetting of the hearing was at Fortas' request. '* * * Rep. Durward G. Hall, R-Mo., cited in the House Thursday an article in Esquire magazine which, he said, depicted Fortas as trying to suppress, the story about the arrest last.fall of Walter Jenkins, then a ; 'top White House aide, on morals, charges. I Rep. H. R. Gross, R-Iowa, backed Hall, saying Fortas "did everything in his power to kill ty. Units so tapped likely will be given additional weekend training, will get new clothing supplies, new spare parts for their equipment and possibly additional gear from stockpiles and lower.priority units. . * .*• *•. ':. They would be the first to go into federal service and, officials hope, would be in the begt possible shape to meet their deployment objectives — eight to twelve weeks after muster in the case of priority Army guard and Army reserve units. It was indicated that two or three first-line National Guard infantry divisions may be chosen for the special .treatment. There are..four such divisions — the 26th of Massachusetts, the 28th of ,; Pennsylvania, the 42nd of New York and the 30th of North Carolina. i Sorrle of the eight priority Infantry brigades in. the Army guard and reserve also may be selected to undergo increased readiness preparations. These eight are the 157th of Pennsylvania, the 187th of Massachusetts, the 191st of Montana and the 205th of Minnesota, all in the Reserve; the. 29th of Hawaii, the 69th of Kansas, the 92nd of Puerto Rico and the 258th of Arizona, . Virginia and Missouri, all in the guard. • > ruled them all, nothing that "upon consideration of the record as a whole, we find no error which affected the substantial rights of the appellants." The objections included a charge the grand jury was im- discriminate against the seating of Negroes, Jews, Catholics and blue collar workers, and that the rights of the defendants were prejudiced through close 'the story." Hall there told is a the House that serious question L. u __V_ e _>l 1 _ a n c e by govern -! whether Mr. Fortas will be able independence be- ment agents. Another was that defense U.S. contention to exercise cause of his intimate ties with w vw, , JUdg * 6 tne President and because he Frank Wilson should have grant- has been a quif , t particlpant in ed a continuance at Chattanooga some of tne because of unfavorable publicity See HOFFA—Page 8. President to Sign Health Care Bill Into Low Today By CARL P. LEUBSDORF tened are ringed with gleaming! WASHINGTON (AP) - President Johnson packs up the his- phosphorous paint for easy identification The spacecraft frame also 's coated with the luminous paint in hiT rpnort' thp nniw phipf old maritime strike promised said two ^?ers "iSta£ SS «"* would cc » ntinue to make X^w2S c Site 1 S5Sn^S available a11 the merchant ships north. "Suddenly two shdts rang out from the civilian car,.and as the car sped off a bystander fired several times at the car." men to Viet Nam. The assurance was given Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz by representatives of the AFL-CIO National Marine^ Engineers Beneficial Association and the American Merchant Marine Institute. The White House said Johnson has received a flood of tele- Soviet Firemen Aid At U.S. Embassy Fire MOSCOW (AP)—Soviet fire- grams applauding his decision men rushed to the Ameri- to Increase the U.S. troop corn- can Embassy today and helped mitment in Viet Nam. The Pres- put out a fire. The embassy ident said he has beep sustained firemen said the Russian fire- during recent months by the men "ejtfilblted ol efficiency." The fire broke out shortly aft- ers of men serving in Viet Nam. a high degree pride and patriotism expressed in letters from wives and moth- 7 a.m. in a storage section of the embassy compound. The All-the state., executives at the 57th Annual Governors Cqnfer- nine - story chancery building j ence in Minneapolis flew habe to Romney Asks Quick Action . LANSING (AP)—Gov. George Romney today directed four state agencies and his action committee on health care to take immediate steps to implement new federal legislation for hospital and medical care of the aged. The legislation is scheduled to be signed today by President Johnson. "Michigan now leads the nation in programs to assist senior citizens in meeting their hospital and medical needs," Romney keep it said, that 'We way. intend to We shall was not affected. See PRESIDENT—Page 8. make full use of the tools which the new law provides." Romney said that to take the earliest possible advantage of this new legislation, some changes * In state statuts will have to be made during the fall legislative session. In addition, he said, state agencies must be prepared to take appropriate action to make the new programs fully effective. V toric health care bill today and flies tc Missouri to sign it into law with former President Harry S Truman at his side. Truman championed a similar proposal 20 years ago as part of a five- point health program It included compulsory national health insurance, expansion of Public Health services and federal aid' to medical schools and research All except the health insurance plan were passed. . As approved finally by Congress earlier this week, the 133- page measure Johnson will sign includes hospital care under Social Security for the elderly, a low-cost optional plan to pay doctors' bills for old people and an across-the-board raise in Social Security benefits. Increased Social Security taxes will pay for mopt of the program. Johnson was to fly to Kansas City and then drive to the Truman Library at Independence for the signing ceremony. After the bill signing in the library's auditorium, Johnson anicl Truman planned to confer privately. Thursday night it had learned that Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey also would attend the ceremony, flying to Kansas City in a separate plane. The White House declined to confirm this, •the Star said. In announcing the President's dubious transactions involving the Johnson administration." He said Fortas had served as counsel for Bobby Baker, former Senate majority secretary whose business affairs came under congressional scrutiny. Hall also cited reports that Fortas had supervised establishment of a trust to administer the President's radio and television properties. trip, the Thursday White House Johnson "has wanting for some time to visit personally with President Truman" and now has the oppor- * * * Gross called the naming of Fortas to the Supreme Court inconceivable. The House does not vote on said confirmation of presidential ap- been j pointments. Certain * . * lesser supporting units also may be included. Elements of the Air .National Guard and the Air Reserve may be given additional attention to sharpen their readiness. y« It is known, that officials |of the National Guard Bureau have proposed • keeping Air Guard squadrons out of fedefal service until the llth, hour on grounds they are already in such shape that they can be used in less than 30 days from mobilization; . Most priority units are very close to their manpower ceilings which represent 80 per cent. of their mobilization strength. The additional 20 per cent would be drawn from the Army Reserve manpower pool. cials said that to avoid delay in active duty training, the 30-day notification period after formal callup could be used to make certain that these rank-fillers would be with their unitSi at the time of entry into federal service. ';'• tunity On Nov. 19, 1945, less than three months after the end of World War II, Truman sent Congress a special message on national health needs. ' "We are a rich nation and can afford many things," he said, 'but ill health which can be pre- ventej or cured is one thing we cannot afford." The cornerstone of this pro- From Independence, Johnson will go on to his Texas ranch to 'spend the weekend, the White House announced today. A number of congressmen were to accompany Johnson. The Kansas City Star said Greek Premier Facing Defeat ATHENS, Greece (AP) — Sen. John J. Williams, R-Del., George Athanasiadis Novas, said, "It is with regret that i' Greece's new premier, stubborn- must announce that I am notij v held on to ^ s I ob , t0(1 2 y , al £ able to support the President in though apparently facing defeat this instance." in a parliamentary vote of con- Williams said in a statement fidence Johnson could have made a far wiser choice. The premier, 72, told news,men Thursday night he had, "no Contrary to the President's intention of res gning" after 143 claim that he had looked all' of the 17 ° deputies from his. Cen- over America to find the besti ter u , mon P art / were , ****$& qualified man for the' job, it is' Planning to vote against him. quite obvious that he did not With 22 prp-Commurast deputies 'look far beyond his inner circle' also °PPO sin S nlm - ne aparent- of friends," Williams .said. ly stood no chance of getting a gram was a compulsory nation- Fortas was defended in the ! ma 3 or i tv in tne 300-member Par' al health insurance program to cover medical, hospital, nursing and laboratory service plus dental cost? as fully as possible It was not restricted to persons 65 or oldei , as is the newly enacted program. "I believe that all persons who work for a living and their dependents should .be covered under such an 'insurance plan," Truman said. '•Much of the Truman proposal ,was embodied in the Wagner- Murray-Dingeli bill that was killed the following year. House by Reps. George W. Gri- ; der, D-Tenn., and Ed Edmondson, D-Okla., who praised •his 1 talents and integrity and said magazine articles were not the best source of information for the House in such matters. Mother, Son Killed CENTRAL LAKE (AP)-Mrs. Joyce Lamoreux, 32, of Central Lake, and her son Dennis, 10, were killed Thursday when their The bulk of thi rallied behind the par- ousted Premier George Papandreou. c • */ But there was no certainty Papandreou would get enough votes to return him to the premiership from which King Cpjj- stantine ousted him July 15. ? .The crisis! resulted from/ » car and a here. truck collided near struggle between the and Fapandreou; 77, premier's plans to purge pott king, 25, over th

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