The Spokesman-Review from Spokane, Washington on September 6, 1964 · 5
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The Spokesman-Review from Spokane, Washington · 5

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Sunday, September 6, 1964
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5
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WEN1118011118111111818 I ,Nt8t1 rtostvwx 1181M ,3211.. I 88,481111128111 IMP natanscirmarunter TINIVESIMIllt 8, It 1 4 1 1 4 - 4.,6,44.1614 Presi 82ND YEAR. NO. 115 WASHINGTON (AP) President Johnson will meet with Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor and other top advisers early next week in a broad review of the big U.S. effort to help South Viet Nam win the guerrilla war. Advance indications were that the review would focus on: 1. Pressing existing military plans against the Red Viet Cong more effectively. Returning Monday 2. Possible broadening of economic aid to include welfare for South Viet Nam's cities, which TODAY'S FORECAST Fair, Cooler Saturday High Low Airport 78 42 Full Report on Page 9 Royal Applause for British Guardsmen in Monaco Princess Grace of Monaco, center with glasses, joins her chil- in applauding British junior guardsmen parading below the Royal dren, Princess Caroline, second from left, and Prince Albert, right, Palace balcony in Monaco. (AP wirephoto) 4,,,44A4tt444444444444,44444t44,444-4444,b4,11AMV444444104,Vt4,4t44,44,44444't.44V1 GREECE ASKS U.N. MEETING UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) Greece asked Saturday for an urgent meeting of the U.N. Security Council before Sept. 16 "in order to consider the rapid deterioration of Greek-Turkish relations." Greek Ambassador Dimitri S. Bitsios, in a letter to the Soviet president of the Security Council for September, said Turkey had been taking illegal and provocative measures against Greeks in Turkey. Greece has been accusing Turkey of repressive steps against its nationals in Turkey since the Cyprus dispute flared in December. Bitsios said that there has been al tr..". have been hotbeds of dissention against the government. Taylor, due in Washington Monday, is bringing with him the U.S. aid chief in Saigon. James S. Killen, and the director of the U.S. propaganda operation there, Barry Zorthian. Johnson told his news conrference Saturday that Henry Cabot Lodge, 1960 Republican ,vice presidential nominee and Taylor's predecessor at Saigon, also would be in on the discus. sions. Lodge will be reporting on his recent trip to West Europe to b4ti441A4,44tW6444ttlit444444,44WAAVAS444444444,,444444614W4444,4444t4t444444ti4i Labor Day Death Toll Rising Fast By ASSOCIATED PRESS The holiday weekend traffic death toll shot upward Saturday at a rate that was termed the worst ever recorded for the early phases of a Labor Day weekend. The tally soared to 165. "So far," the National Safety and 30 by drowning for an over-Council stated, "it's the worst all total of 506. Labor Day we've had." During last year's Labor Day weekend the tallies in the same Fast Clip order were 557, 21 and 54 for a A spokesman said that, total of 632. East Clip , u, rtLva. "A, """,0 "I "Ir. Alal", ( order were 557, 21 and 54 for a, A spokesman said that, total of 632. through the first 19 hours of the! 78hour period. the count of (lead 1 rose at a faster clip than it did, T 01711 to I-1-tve . . last year, when it reached 557, a record for a Labor Day week end. Best Weather Each Labor Day the compilation starts at 6 p.m. (local time) LONDON (Reuters) A town on a Friday and ends at mid- with "microclimate" will be night Monday. built in the Soviet autonomous The early trend is, of course, republic of Yakutia in Siberia, subject to change. The council the Soviet news agency Tass had warned that the first 24 said Saturday. hours of the holiday period were Huge buildings with roofed the most hazardous. The reason, courts will be linked by galler- it added, is that there is a tend- ies, and an artificial climate ency to drive too far in too will be maintained the year short a time. round. The town will be named Roads were dry across most Aihal (Glory). of the nation. The pleasant Another measure to improve, weather was an added induce . the Yakutian climate would be ment to motorists to go places.the removal of mountain ranges! The heavy traffic increased thewhich form a barrier to warml , exposure to danger. s :air currents. Russian scientists . . , Multipledeath accidents' are considering how this could ! boosted the total. I be done, Tass said. 590 Estimated I rg The council had estimated in umsoe 1.111(!dles advance that traffic accidents1 would cost between 490 and 59011(q)e to Reunite lives during the holiday weekend. MIAMI, MO. (AP)If Jim An Associated Press survey, Rasor will wait a little while, made to establish a basis for; he'll have company on the comparison, covered a recent rest of his canoe voyage down non-holiday period of three the Missouri and Mississippi days from 6 p.m. Friday Rivers to New Orleans. Aug. 21 to midnight Monday The Coloradan reached Jef- Aug. 24. The toll: 456 deaths in ferson City a couple of days , o and asked about Joseph ag traffic, 20 in boating mishaps! Bills Bring Arrests JAKARTA (AP) Police arrested 23 persons on charges of circulating fake American MO hills, the Antara news agency reported. They were also suspected of having connections with Indonesia's enemies in Malaysia, Antara said, and face the death penalty. .4,6.W...do.okr4.0.0ilawA ent-Staff Meet MIAMI, Mo. (AP)--If Jim Rasor will wait a little while, he'll have company on the rest of his canoe voyage down the Missouri and Mississippi Rivers to New Orleans. The Coloradan reached Jefferson City a couple of days ago and asked about Joseph Clements, a Canadian who is making the same trip. They had lost contact while coming down from Pierre. S.D. Clements spent Friday night at the Bill Narron home 6 miles east of Miami, Ain., and planned to he in Booneville, Mo., Saturday. From there, Jefferson City is only a days cruise and Clements hopes he'll find Rasor waiting. explain U.S. Viet Nam policies to the allies. Johnson said Lodge did "an outstanding job" in this assignment. Administration sources said that while Lodge's advice on this subject may still be sought from time to time, no further official job for him is now in sight. 1'ill Review Backing Johnson said next week's talks would carefully review American support of South Viet Nam and would reaffirm what he termed "our simple basic purpose which is to help free people most a mass deportation of Greek residents of Istanbul and that measures against the Greeks are certain to be intensified when the Greek-Turkish treaty expires Sept. 16. Direct pleas by the Greek government to Ankara and through U.N. Secretary-General U Thant have been fruitless, Bitsios said. He asked for the council meeting "at the earliest possible date before the Sept. 16 deadlinein view of the dangerous situation brought about by actions already taken by Turkey and in order to forestall further actions of similar nature, bound to endanger peace." Khrushchev Huddles as Rome Burns MOSCOW (AP) Premier Khrushchev returned to Moscow Saturday for urgent policy talks with Kremlin advisers on the crumbling structure of world' Communist unity. Back from a nine-day visit to Czechoslovakia, Khrushchev is expected to plunge into strategy sessions on two major developments during his absence from Moscow: The scornful refusal of the Chinese Communist party to attend the Dec. 15 meeting ini Moscow to prepare a conference of the world's Communist parties. Italian Differences The Italian Communist par. ty's declaration of differences with the Kremlin over its handling of the Soviet-Chinese split, and over Moscow's leadership' of the world movement in general. These events appeared to present Khrushchev the gravest Communist bloc political crisis since the anti-Stalinist upheavals of 1956. Peking's rejection of Mos-1 cow's call for a preparatory' meeting in Moscow was no surprise. Reply to Statement In a clear reply to the policy statement written hours before his death in Russia Aug. 21 by' Italian Communist boss Palmiro Togliatti, Khrushchev noted in a speech yesterday in Prague: "Some leaders in the fraternal parties, worried by the situation that has developed as a result of the actions of the Chi-1 nese leaders, express doubts' whether a meeting of Communist and workers parties will do any good in the present condi-11 tions "These comrades propose to wait and meanwhile try to bring closer together the views of all parties. "These are good wishes," Khrushchev commented mildly. "but how are they to be realized'?" 1,4-9,0,... .....vio...4,16..outiord., SUNDAY MORNING. 4 muw,oaa4 AV.. ra-a 115,,P,V.1".?! SA' 7., wW0.,11 ill kt dd Punch Television and radio schedules 2 Peking-Moscow row nears complete break 3 Many business executives in President's corner 3 Editorial page 4 Stan Delaplane's Postcard 5 Legislative candidates for the 5th, fith and 7th Districts answer questions put by the League of Women Voters 6 Skunks for pets can provide some neighborhood problems 7 Scientists foresee longer life spans in the future 7 Second News Section: Weather 9 Many Spokane area persons die in holiday highway crashes 9 City officials face tough job in balancing Spokane's newest budget 9 Spokesman-Review Charities to open 1964 Travelogue season Sept. 15 9 Agricultural news Markets, mining and business highlights 11, 12, 13 of that country in their struggle against the Communist subversion and terror." Secretary of State Dean Rusk, Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara and presidential adviser McGeorge Bundy held a preliminary session at the State Department Saturday. It was understood that the policy-makers are hopeful that the fortnight of unrest and uncertainty in the Southeast Asian country will culminate in a stable government able to concentrate effectively on prose. cuting the anti-guerrilla campaign, Draft End Costly, President Replies Today's News Premier Nguyen Khanh. again En the saddle of power, is seen here as the man best able to do the job. But the two weeks of turbulence have re-emphasized for U.S. strategists the dissentions within the country which divert attention from the war effort and set a background for possible overthrow of an existing regime whoever is in power. Thus the U.S. planners expect to explore possibilities of a broader welfare program for the people in South Viet Nam's cities. Saigon, Hue, and Danang were sites of mob violence SEPTEMBER 6, 1964. WASHINGTON (AP) President Johnson suggested Saturday that a quick end to the military draft might cost several billion dollars. But he didn't rule out the possibility that the draft may be halted next year. This was the highlight of a 35- minute news conference in which aim is to determine the effect Johnson announced some notable on mobilization and the impact military and nuclear advances on costs. and, in a statement of philoso- Some interim findings may be phy, urged that all Americans available within the next few resist the spiritual cancer of!weeks, "and probably some defhate." !mite conclusion early in the In discussing the draft, John. spring," Johnson said. son took a more cautious posi- One of the 40 newsmen gathered tion than the one voiced around the President's earlierl this week by Sen. Barry Gold-desk wondered aloud if Johnson water. the Republican presiden-shared the 1956 view of former 1 tial candidate, who made a cam- President Dwight D. Eisenhower that the draft should not be made paign promise to end the draft' a "as soon as possible." Goldwater campaign issue. accused Johnson of using the "Yes," the President replied, selective service system for "I would agree with Gen. Eisen-"political and social schemes." hower on a good many things and always have." Doesn't Name Source The President said a distin- guished member of one of the Arinies Begin congressional Armed Services' commitees, whom he did not, IOillt Work name, estimates "it would cost! us several billions to act precipi- DAMASCUS, Syria (AP) A tously" to halt the draft. Ivanguard of the United Arab Johnson didn't elaborate on Ilepublic armed forces arrived this theme. However, Secretarylin Baghdad on Saturday for of Defense Robert S. McNamaraljoint military exercises with the has suggested that, without theillraqi army. draft, the armed forces would Baghdad radio's announce- have to pay more in re-enlist- ment of the arrival did not give ment bonuses and might be 'the size of the contingent nor forced to increase pay and ,the date of the maneuvers. It fringe benefits to attract enough Lsaid others in the U.A.R. task volunteers. force would arrive for the ma-When asked about Goldwater'sheuvers gradually. statement on the draft, Johnson U.A.R. President Gamal noted that the administration Abdel Nasser and Iraqi Presihas been studying the possibility dent Abdel Salam Aref signed of ending the selective service, an agreement last May 26 to for several months. He said thelmerge the two countries. "I would agree with Gen. Eisenhower on a good many things and always have." DAMASCUS, Syria (AP) A vanguard of the United Arab Republic armed forces arrived in Baghdad on Saturday for joint military exercises with the Iraqi army. Baghdad radio's announcement of the arrival did not give the size of the contingent nor the date of the maneuvers. It said others in the LIAR,. task force would arrive for the maneuvers gradually. U.A,R. President Carnal Abdel Nasser and Iraqi President Abdel Salam Aref signed an agreement last May 26 to merge the two countries. light Lights 1 Sports Section: Spokane Jets, under new general manager Eddie Dorohoy complete plans for coming season Lewis and Clark favored, but better balance safest prediction for City League football season 4 Evergreen Conference football teams, headed by champion Central Washington and Whitworth, open practice 5 Washington game management outshines rival states 7 Family Section, Part I: Its visiting time in Potpourri 2 Coat lining tips disclosed in Seams to Me 2 Hair fashion hints told in Hollywood Beauty 3 British visit told by Eleanor Lambert 3 Demo goofs told in Washington Letter 4 Family Section, Part Writer explores 5 Museum exhibit opens 6 Home improvement. 7 Music and entertainment 8 0 0 ifIP,4.0..4&.Aw.4b0.,.,. Typhoon ona K.1 Many Lost; Damage Toll High during the recent demonstrations which caused Khanh to step down as president. Unrest Aids Reds U.S. officials figure the South Vietnamese populace as a whole favors the anti-guerrilla program. But unrest in the cities, even though not aimed against the war effort, can help the Reds by unsettling the government, they said. On the military side, there is no present intent to pull out of South Viet Nam or to carry the war to the north. But there is dissatisfaction with the imple. HONG KONG ( Reuters )Typhoon Ruby roared over Hong Kong Saturday with 130 mile per hour gusts, leaving 16 dead, 25 missing and 300 injured. The typhoon was expected to miss the island by 100 miles but changed course in the pre-dawn hours and brought havoc to' Hong Kong and Kowloon. Hundreds of junks and small pleasure craft sank in the storm. Twenty-five members of the crew of the 3,389-ton Panamanian freighter Dorar were missing, after police rescued 10 when the vessel foundered. The typhoon ripped to shreds the colorful decorations which Friday welcomed the Olympic flame to Hong Kong. Flame Stalled It closed Kai Tak International' Airport and prevented the flame's departure for Taipeh, Formosa. The flight was postponed until today. Plate glass windows in the city center shattered with a noise like cannon shots. Falling trees and debris blocked main thoroughfares and all transport came to a halt. At the height of the storm, cranes crashed from the top of a 20-story building into a road. Huge waves, churned up by the wind, washed live fish into the main foyer of the city hall, several hundred yards from the waterfront. Worst hit were the hillside squatters and boats. Huge seas flooded low-lying areas and dozens of junks capsized. (In a 9 ;41; weeks, "and probably some clef- Hospital Crowded LOCKPORT, N.Y. (AP)--Opening his campaign for mite conclusion early in the The Queen Elizabeth Hos- vice president, Rep. William E. Miller hit at his Demo. spring," Johnson said. pital, one of the biggest, cratic opponent Saturday as a founder of an organizaOne of the 40 newsmen,in Southeast Asia, was like a Aion trying gathered around the President's1 battlefield as victims were to "transform our government into a foreign, desk wondered aloud if Johnson brought in for treatment. Isocialistic totalitarianism." I . shared the 1956 view of former Many of the injured were Sen. Barry Goldwater, who platform and "shook bands" President Dwight D. Eisenhower struck by flying objects in theith " ps the Miller ticket as the with a worker's glove that had that the draft should not be madelhigh winds. nomi-1 Republican presidential Ipeen raised on a stick by an Kowloon (on the Chinal a campaign issue. nee promised, meanwhile, that, enthusiastic supporter. 1 In ' "Yes," the President replied,l,mainl program of automatic 9 1 and opposite Hong Kongll he would ask Congress for al water family here Saturday was The presence of the Gold. "I would agree with Gen. Eisen-Island) 10 nersons were trarmed, . - A I!A A: Mit ,..,,, 'regular persons were trapped,--c- h - t annual reductions in uge boulder rolled licida Tigel; fnt,s ..,itaxes, if he is elected. Auto-Labor Alm News Blacked Out DETROIT (AP) Negotiators suddenly imposed a news blackout on bargaining talks between the United Auto Work-1 ers union and Chrysler Corp., Saturday, amid hopes that a scheduled Wednesday strike might be avoided. UAW president Walter Reuther and Chrysler vice-president John Leary jointly announced the blackout as they emerged from a bargaining session. With Leary voicing agreement, Reuther told newsmen: "We have jointly reviewed our situation, and both the company and the UAW feel that while time is short and the hour is late, it is still possible by hard, practical, give-and-take bargaining to reach an agreement and avoid a strike. "We therefore have jointly, agreed to a blackout on furthert discussions with the press." Hopes for Agreement Leary added that he hoped the negotiators would be able to arrive at "an agreement satisfactory to everyone" before the strike deadline. A news blackout at times is employed in labor negotiations to avoid leaks which might embarrass One party or the other. The UAW has set 10 A.M. Wednesday as the deadline for a strike against Chrysler unless an agreement on a new contract covering some 80,000 workers is reached. Britain Aids Fund LONDON (Reuters) Britain will contribute $700,000 to the world food program to be used to buy and ship barley to developing countries, it was announced Saturday, koAre."do 000 140.40Ai,'Ile.100,46v-io,,,ii .00.t---160, "V Viet IN am mentation of the "pacification program" aimed at making the South Vietnamese countryside safe. While existing plans are good, it was said, the problem is to get the forces and material to the local levels where it would be most effective. Meanwhile the Viet Cong are reported in a lull. U.S. authorities figure this is only temporary. They said the Reds have a pattern of laying low while Saigon has political troubles so as not to encourage feuding anti-Communist politicians to form a unity government. PRICE TWENTY CENTS. SPOKANE, WASH. uhy Hits 1 to Die $ 1 ' p. kik v., litisioe., iil,,ANktox ::21 01404 DI' ry',...tel! , , re 4 ' 4.4;solt ...,r ,I.otit , ,t,,,..,, .,.. ti, lt 4 , 4 1 1'''' A 4.' A'7 4.444 t :l'i-I tl. ,, tie ,' 1 4 Candidates Receive Ovation Goldwater and Mi ller display victory symbol. Miller Hits Demos in Campaign Rally Goldwater sat and stood next' to Miller as thousands of supporters in Miller's home town of 27,000 cheered. Hits Humphrey Miller declared that the vot-1 ing of Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey of Minnesota, the Democratic candidate for vice president, was "clearly one of the most radical in Congress." The Niagara County Fair-1 grounds at the edge of this northwestern New York community, in which Miller was born and grew up, was the setting of the formal launching of his campaign. The day was warm and sunny, and cheers were loud from a crowd estimated at 10,- 000 by a deputy sheriff and at 20,000 by a Republican aide. The candidates flew to Niagara Falls, about 12 miles from here, aboard their respective campaign planes Miller from Washington on his prop-jet "The Niagaran," and Goldwater from Phoenix, Ariz., aboard his Boeing 727 jet, "Yia Bi Ken." That is Navajo for "House in Sky." Crowd Cheers The crowd whooped it up for five minutes to the rhythm of bass drum as Goldwater and Miller stepped to the rostrum. The smiling candidates waved and held their arms high. Gold. water leaned down from the Ernie Ford Gets Degree ATHENS, Tenn. (AP) Ern est Jennings Ford, better known as "Tennessee Ernie," received an honorary doctor of music degree Friday from Tennessee Wesleyan College. The singer said "I will never, forget this night." Gov. Frank Clement of Ten.' nessee and Dr. Andrew D. Holt, president of the University of Tennessee, witnessed the pres- entation with Fords parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Ford of Bristol, Tenn., and the singer's children. 44f bP1 4, n ' . 1 . ' 4141 II. .rki 1 i :b), ' 1 '. 4I411, ,,, , '111 1 income1a return invitation. The Millers were in Prescott, Ariz., on d next 1Thursday for the formal open- of sup- )ing of the Goldwater campaign. F nwn -i -Montanan ty. Faces Count PRESCOTT, Ariz. (AP) - A transient from Montana was charged Friday in the Thursday slaying of Vernon Fletcher, a 41-year-old Prescott insurance salesman. Held in lieu of $5,000 bond was Eugene David Davis, 37. Davis was charged with voluntary manslaughter. Officers said Fletcher died following a barroom fight. Fletcher, who moved to Prescott 18 months ago from Spencer, Iowa, is survived by his widow, June, and four children. Funeral services will be conducted in Spencer. Chinese Added VATICAN CITY (AP) The press office of the Vatican Ecumenical is adding a Chinese language section to the departments of Italian, French, English, German, Spanish, Portuguese, Polish and Arabic. The councils third session opens Sept. 14. Farm Toot It is reported that certain areas of Spain remain almost untouched by mechanization today, and a farmer may still grow his own pitchfork. training a native vine to form handle and prongs! In the Inland Empire, machines now handle many chores once performed by horses, but the horse is still a popular companion to many. And in buying or selling horses, Inland Empire residents rely on Classified ads like this for help: FOR sale lyear-old half Quarter Horse filly. KE 5-1835. Mrs. H. J. Latting, NI20 Lee, says, "I had a number of calls in answer to my Spokesman-Review ad and sold the horse as a result of the ad." 4 t , s i 1 1 I ll ,11 , ' ''d , . I Vh I I, .1 IP ill mipplimmummemerAmegemenomerlfr 1,1011,1201:1101wAlowargarimammgdirrAn"mir g ol...." sorow-a.propwalloomwrouwwwwmrimmeauloworwoorirmarAmmolouwinoglowoo 11.1....P.'.11.1m111"..": , 1""mrsre A11171113wrin'o 1114"."1"1"11 all." 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