The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 11, 1965 · Page 2
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July 11, 1965

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, July 11, 1965
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Page 2
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2A U.aUE SUNDAY BULLETIN Sundoy, July 11, 1965 Rowan, Zuckert Quit; LBJ Fills Latter's Post (Continued from Page lA) son told Zuckert in a letter: "You have served in our present office longer than any previous secretary of the Air Force. Both the Air Force and the nation are permanently indebted to you for the singular achievements of your years in this critical and demanding position." The new secretary will be Dr. Harold Brown, the Defense Department's director of research and engineering. In the Treasury Department, James A. Reed has resigned as assistant secretary and the job will go to William True Davis Jr., now U.S. ambassador to Switzerland. Clifton Retiring Then, in a change closer to the White House family, Johnson agreed to release Maj. Gen, Chester V. Clifton as his military aide so he can retire and become vice president of a New York management advisory firm. The president picked the commander of his small official Jetstar plane, James U. Cross, to take over as military aide. Cross is an Air Force major who will be- c o m e a lieutenant colonel Thursday. Meanwhile, Johnson was busy much of a hot summer -ft Si morning with pen and papers and the telephone. He signed a couple of bills, got out some statements, and was on the telephone, among others, with Eugene Black, his consultant on economic development of Southeast Asia. The Texas White House said the president got a full and encouraging report on a trip Black made to the Far East and then asked him to go to Europe next week to try to enlist support for co-operative economic development of Southeast Asia. One report that cleared Johnson's desk with officia: approval — it now goes to Congress on Monday — recommends starting U.S.-Canadian development of the St. John River Basin with a $227- million power project in Maine. The Passamaquoddy Tide- harnessing project in Maine will get still more study. (Story page 8A). For Kansas, there was $2-million allotment of disaster relief funds to help combat ravages of last month's flood along the Arkansas River Basin. The president spent the afternoon having fun at the wheel of his high-powered speedboat. Others afloat on Lake Lyndon B. Johnson got no chance to see him at close range as he took fast spins in a secluded cpve where Slick Rock Creek enters the lake. Two Secret Service boats, each with a uniform state policeman aboard started shooing off curious boatmen. Johnson flew by helicopter from his ranch, some 35 miles away, for his afternoon on the lake. Secret Service agents kept newsmen and photographers at a distance. It was impossible to identify Johnson's guests on the 18-foot speedboat and a cabin cruiser. After his speed runs in the cove, Johnson and his guests visited his lower lake cottage at Sunrise Beach. MARfNER tV 10 WATT TRANSMITTER TRACKING STATION RECEIVER AMPLIFIER zimm • • It* 9 •t atao «• • * » It* 9 •t atao «• • * » • • • * • • • »• a o • • • * DUPLICATE TAPE TEUETYPE RECEIVED SIGNAL .0000000000000000001 WATTS COMPUTERS MAGNETIC TAPE ill nil IIIII TELETYPE 35 MM FILM CONVERTER MAGNETIC TAPE P9 »k • • • no a a The complicated task of decoding the first close-up pictures of Mars, scheduled to be taken by Mariner 4 when it passes the planet on July 14, is diagrammed above. Mariner will take about 20 pictures in 24 minutes, storing then* on magnetic tape. As transmission begins, the pictures are converted into computer digits. Each picture is made up of some 40,000 dots In 64 shades from white to black. Intermixed with other data such as instrument readings, each picture takes more than eight hours to be radioed to earth. The signals—reduced by distance (134 million miles) to one-tenth of a billionth of a billionth of a watt—are picked up by one or more tracking stations. Magnetic tapes are sent to Jet Propulsion Laboratory In Pasa* dena, Calif., and duplicate tapes relayed by teletype. At Pasadena, computers separate the picture message from other data. The resulting tape Is then fed into a digital photographic processor which converts each digit Into Its proper shade of gray. The dots are electronically projected onto a cathode ray tube, similar to a home television tube. The screen is photographed and the picture developed. The first pictures will be released inunedlately to the public, probably within 36 hours. Engineers will refine later pictures by comparing two or three playback tapes. Pitfalls Await Mariner Camera EUGENE M. ZUCKERT .. . Leaves Air Force . .. CARL ROWAN Quits USIA Post THIS JUUKNAL-TIMei SUNDAY BULLETIN m FODrtb Bt. Rtclna IVIi imm Th* Joumsl-Tlmet UomptBy nvneri O'o-fubilaberi J. D. NoMurray, Preildcnl Barry R LrPnIdrvIn Sec.-Treaa. StBSCKlP-l'ION RAI'tb Racine Journal-Tlmea idallyi inolud- tOK the Jnuriial-Tlmen Sundav Bulletin Home aellver> rates in Kicme Uit> Zone 60c per week and In Racine Re- tall Zone <nc oer veek oavahl* to carrier- Motor Truck service in Kacme o'lty and Retail Zones; three months. $7.80•Ix months (156n: one rear 131 .20 Mall subscription rates appl> only in areas where motor routes or carrier service la not available In Raolne Kenosha and Walworth Counties Six months, $10.00, one year. $1700 Outside mall up to 600 miles: One month, t2.S0, six months $13.00: one vear, $23.00; Armed service rates, six months, $10 00: one year. $17.00 Outside mall over SOO miles: one month. (2.75, six months $l &.no: one year $27.00 Armed service ratec six months $11.00- one vear $19 00 Kiltie Buses Collide, 2 Huri (Continued from Page lA) rear of the other after the lead bus braked quickly to avoid striking a National Guard vehicle that had parked at the side of the highway and was pulling back onto the road. The parked vehicle was part of a unit from Urbana, 111., which was en route to summer training at Camp McCoy. Several Rock County Sheriff's Department and State Patrol squads were sent to the scene along with ambulances. The Kilties were en route to Madison for today's Drums on Parade" event. One of the buses was disabled in the accident and a bus from Janesville took its passengers to Madison. The accident made the corps an hour-and-a-half late for the competition inspection which began at 11 a.m. Competition officials excused the Kilties late arrival and the corps took first place in inspection. The corps took the field without having time to eat lunch and went from the inspection to the parade before having time for supper. 111., which was en route to (Continued from Page lA) mosphere. The denser the atmosphere, the weaker the signal would be. Mariner 4 will record its pictures on tape and replay them slowly after it emerges from behind Mars. All the pictures will be taken within 25 minutes, but it will take 8.5 hours for each one to be transmitted. They will come in so slowly that only pieces of pictures will be received at each of three tracking stations around the earth. First piece of the first picture will be received at a station in Johannesburg, South Africa. As the Goldstone, Calif., station comes into view of Mars, it will re­ ceive most of the remainder. The final piece of the first picture may be received at another station near Woomera, Australia. After all the pieces are received here from around the world, they must be patched together and run through a device which filters static out of the signals. This could take hours. It will take 12 minutes for a radio signal to travel from Mariner 4 to earth Wednesday, and another 12 minutes for a signal from earth to get back to the spacecraft. If something were to go wrong during the fly-by, it would take at least 24 minutes for earth scientists to receive warning and transmit McNamara's Viet Trip to Gauge New War Needs (Continued from Page lA) ALL MAIL eillBSCUiniUNS KURT W PAIP IN ADVANHE UiAt iM.iiiii Mt.MtlliH ASSc l( UA I Kb f Htbb Member Audit Bureau ol Ulrculatton Inland Daily Press Association Wisconsin Daily Newspaper l*aKU« Amerlcar Newspaper Publl«n«ir» Asmclatlnn Daily Journal (ounaeo January, JH3) Began as weekly In IRSfi Raclnr Times Call absorbed In June 1933 rt)» u eiciusivaiy sptitiea tu the use (or republlpatlon o( all news credited to It or not ot^erwlse eredlted In thU paper and KUO the local news publlKhefl nareln. Saeond Class Postaa* P»id at Haom*. Wis. IMPORTANT SnbMirlbcrs wlif) tall Ui (et tlielr nawipaper, call yaur Nawsboy ar ? .m. (Satnriaya. « p.m.i 8undaya. I a.m.) and It arlU be dellTcr««. Hanoi Preparing 5 Missile Sites By Fred S. Hoffman (AP MUltRry Writer) WASHINGTON — (/P) Five sites for anti-aircraft missiles are being prepared in the vicinity of Hanoi, the capital of North Viet Nam. This is one more than the figure used by a State Department spokesman last week. It was learned that the five sites are in position to guard Hanoi from U.S. air attack. The State Department also mentioned Haiphong, a major port about 55 miles east of Hanoi, as guarded by such missile sites. South of Hanoi For the most part, the sites spotted by U.S. reconnaissance aircraft are ranged south of Hanoi, about 15 miles away. With their slant range of about 35 miles, this gives the city such protection extending out close to 40 miles. parts of the country. And they have extended control over a larger percentage of South Viet Nam's population. The next two months of the Communist rainy-season offensive are regarded as a time of vital test, although not necessarily a make-or-break point for either side. U.S. paratroopers and marines recently have engaged in larger scale fights with the Viet Cong, More such actions are expected soon. These U.S. troops have been committed to battle because the introduction of American air power, greater fire power and mobility have not been enough to give the South Vietnamese forces the edge they need to turn back the Communists. The U.S. is prodding South Viet Nam to increase its armed forces by about 100,000 men from the present 550,000. But that's about the limit of South Viet Nam's ability to muster more soldiers. Thus, if more combat troops are needed to carry out the strategy, the U.S. may have to supply them — hopefully, with help from some other countries. U.S. planners are wary of putting in so many American soldiers that South Viet Nam no longer will bear the chief responsibility for fighting the war. The strategy now unfolding! envisions operating out of a number of secure enclaves] along the South China Sea and: elsewhere — enclaves center-; ing on ports and bases being developed by U.S. logistical forces. The strategy calls for heli-; copter-borne U.S. troops to hopscotch around the country, hitting the Communists constantly wherever they can be located. The aim is to get the Com-; munists on the run — and to keep them running. This' would wrest the initiative! from the Reds. A similar strategy paid off in the Philippines and Malaya, although both Communist insurgencies took years to crush — 12 years in Malaya. The new U.S. Army air mobile division just formed at Ft. Benning, Ga., is considered ideally suited to this kind of warfare. Its purpose is to strike hard and fast deep inside enemy country and its nearly 16,000 men would be carried to battle in a fleet of more than 400 helicopters. corrective commands — and that's all the time Mariner has to take pictures. Anticipating this possibility, scientists have decided to try to take over control early from the automatic timer now set to start the camera when the spacecraft is 8,000 miles above the Martian surface. By direct command, they will start the camera a few seconds later and this means the camera will photograph a different set of targets from a lower altitude, starting at a height of about 7,000 miles. The first target now is the desert-like area called Elysium, instead of the desert Amazonis, slightly to the east. The new photographic track calls for the camera to see Trivium Charontis next, then to sweep over another desert, Zephyria, and another dark area, Mare Cimmerium. Farther south it will scan the desert Electris and another dark area, Aonius Sinus, at the edge of the southern polar cap before it swings around to the night side of Mars. The last 3 or 4 frames may be exposed in darkness and thus be worthless. The spacecraft will be in the dark at its closest approach, about 5,600 miles. Best photographs should come about midway during the run, possibly over Mare Cimmer­ ium with the camera pointing straight down from 6,000 miles and covering an area 120 miles square. SUNDAY, MONDAY SPECIALS! HILL BROS. SHOES 2500 Douglas Ave. • Plenty of Free Parlcing OPEN TODAY 10 to 6 Men. through Sat. 9 to 9 Women's Summer Dress FLATS and SANDALS Ail colors of the rainbow including white. All sizes but not in every style. Values to $4 P«r Pair R»g. $1.99 PER PAIR Children's CANVAS SHOES All Colors - All Sizes. Infants 2-8; Children's BV2-3 2 Pairs for $3 Women's DRESS HEELS Leather - Ail Colors in Most Styles High, Low or Stacked Heels $4 and $5 value 2 Pair for $3 NOW ONLY Atfortad Styles — Summer CHILDREN'S DRESS FLATS White Leather-Sizes 81/2 to 3 Values to $4 2 Pairs for $3 OPEN TODAY 10 to 6 Air Raids May Be Hurting VietCdHg WASHINGTON — — U.S. officials sai4 Saturday questioning of a group of Communist Viet Cong defectors and prisoners showed signs that the use of U.S. air- power in South Viet Nam is causing a deterioration of Communist morale there. The officials talked with newsmen about a government- sponsored study which involved intensive questioning of 252 Communists. it was a small sample, that the findings are preliminary, and that it would be unwise to make any broad gauge conclusions until there had been a detailed analysis of the study. Questioning of the Communists, indicated, officials said, that the Viet Cong feared American airpower artillery and armor in that order. The defectors and prisoners told of being kept on the run, The officials stressed that of being afraid to light fires * * * « t * British Official Calls for Neutral S. Viet Nam LONDON — (JP) — Foreign Secretary Michael Stewart called for a neutral South Viet Nam Saturday with no foreign troops or bases, and defended the British Labor government's peacemaking attempts. "Let us get a conference as soon as we can and I don't care under what auspices it is called," Stewart said in a speech. "Let us get a cease-fire either before that conference starts, or arrange it at the conference. "Let us then secure that South Viet Nam becomes a neutral country with no foreign troops or bases in it." Stewart, speaking at a Labor Party rally in Hull, northern England, then defended Prime Minister Harold Wilson's action in sending his special envoy, Harold Davies, to Hanoi. lest they attract U.S. air strikes. The survey also indicated that the Viet Cong were now having to use strongarm methods to get recruits from the South Vietnamese population, and had imposed a draft of men between 18 and 35 for three-year-periods. As result of harsher methods, the study showed, th* Viet Cong may be alienating the population which has been harboring and supporting them in the long insurgency. • The questioning was conducted starting late last year. The 252 subjects were picked so as to provide a spread of all areas of south Viet Nam, of hard core Communists and part time guerrillas, civilians and fighters. THE JOHN MARSHALL Regiitration now for Befinnlnf Law CUilci •ft. * CT*. Bcpt. IS ecu AO I Lawytri ImtltuU ' a W n W b Counti Bf f in Sept. «0 For Catalog addrtst RegUUar, Box 22 315 Plymouth Ot., Ctalctgo 4, , 111. WA 3-S838. South of Jkekion between State Sc Dearborn. Big savings at our semi-annual sale! Now, at the time you need them most. Not our entire stock but a large selection. Shop early while the choice is greatest. SUMMER SUITS Hart Schaffner & Marx Griffon and Cranshire Values: $59.95 to $100.00 REDUCED TO: $ 54 Many With 2 TROUSERS SPORT COATS Now Reduced to — »34 • »44 • *54 E-X-T-E-N-D-E-D Cbarfe Account % Auf. Sept. Va Oct. SIXTH AT VILLA i

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