The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 25, 1965 · Page 1
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July 25, 1965

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 1

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Sunday, July 25, 1965
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THE RACINE JOURNAL-TIMES VOL. 35, No. 30 RACINE, WIS./ SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1965 62 PAGES—5 SECTIONS—20 CENTS Briton Urges Action to Halt Nuclear Spread : LONDON —m— Britain's minister for disarmament called Saturday for urgent international action to stop the rise of at least five new nuclear powers "in the next few years." Lord Chalfont warned, in an exclusive interview, that the unchecked spread of atomic power would bring "appalling dangers for all mankind." . The five powers were not named by Chalfont, who flies to Geneva to speak for Britain at the 17-nation disarmament conference reopening Tuesday. But they probably were among about a dozen nations he said recently had atomic capability. List Countries These are India, Israel, Pakistan, West Germany, Canada, Sweden, the United Arab Republic, Brazil, Switzerland, Italy, Japan and Indonesia. In this connection, President Su­ karno of Indonesia has said iiis nation will produce an atomic bomb shortly. 'The great powers have adopted immensly complicated safety devices to ensure that the power to use nuclear weapons does not fall into the hands of individuals who might be tempted by madness or mistaken political convictions to make use of that power," Lord Chalfont said. This was a reference to the costly and complex system that guards against unauthorized use of nuclear weapons. Civil War Use? "If a small and perhaps unstable country possessed^, nuclear weapons it might be much easier for individuals to seize control and make use of them," Chalfont added. "The possibility of nuclear weapons being used in a civil war does not bear thinking about." / The minister also said some Western powers consider a Pacific nuclear force may be needed to insure the security '•• (Turn to Page 2A, Col. 1) Will Issue Stamp Honoring Adiai WASHINGTON — (m — The White House disclosed Saturday a special 5-cent memorial stamp honoring Adlai Stevenson will be issued Oct. 23. The first stamps will be issued at Bloomington, 111., where the late ambassador to the United Nations and twice Democratic presidential nominee is buried. Design of the stamp has not yet been completed. Postmaster Gen. John A. Gronouski approved the special issue at the request of President Johnson. In a letter to the president made public by the White House, the postmaster general said the commemorative stamp will be issued Oct. 23 to coincide with nationwide observance of the 20th anniversary of the founding of the United Nations on October 24, 1945. -AP Wlrephoto MISS UNIVERSE CROWNED — Apasra Hongsakula, 18, of Bangkok, Thailand, was crowned Miss Universe Saturday night at Miami Beach by Corinna Tsopei of Greece, the retiring Miss Universe. (See story page 2A). 6 Killed in Kentucky, Tennessee by Floods KNOXVILLE, Tenn. —(JP) - Torrential rains caused flash floods in east Tennessee and southeast Kentucky Saturday leaving at least six persons dead and possibly dozens of families homeless. Hardest -hit area was Clinchmore, a small coal mining community in the Cumberland Mountains, 20 miles north of here. A wall of water swept away a family of live. Thr^e bodies- were recovered. In Knox County, Ky., near Barbourville, 5-year-old Tommy Sizemore was swept away when he fell into a rain- swollen stream. His body was recovered late Saturday night. 8.44-Inch Rain Rainfall at Middlasboro, Ky., near the Tennessee border, totaled 8.44 inches by 7 a.m. Saturday. Nearly five inches of rain fell Friday night in the LaFollette area, 30 miles north of Knoxville. Rescue squads evacuated 150 families at Middlesboro, and Red Cross stations were established. The town's radio station, WMIK, was off the air. At New Market, just east of Knoxville, six-month-old Da vid Anthony Cooley drowned in his crib when flood waters poured into the house. Ruby Thurman, 8, of Toledo, Ohio, drowned in a rain* swollen stream in Elk Valley near Jellico on the Tennessee- Kentucky line. "Wall of Water" The wall of water at Clinchmore, which one resident said sounded like dynamite, swept away the h.ome of James Byrge, 68, a miner. That flood also demolished 12 other houses. Cross Funeral Home in LaFollette said it had the bodies of Byrge; his daughter, Polly Byrge, about 20, and a 3-year- old boy whose last name was Tackett. Missing were Pauline Flunked Exams, 65 Cadets in Turkey Attempted Suicide ISTANBUL, Turkey— In despair because they flunked their exams, 65 Turkish air cadets tried to commit suicide Wednesday. Fifteen threw themselves in the path of a landing jet plane and 50 onto railroad tracks in front of an onrushing express. • All were rescued. The pilot of the plane saw What's Where Business News .. Page 9C Editorial Page 14A Local News Page 6A Sports Page IC •Television Page 6C Radio Page 6C Theater . Page 7C Women's News .. .Page IB the students in time and reportedly messaged the control tower which alerted school authorities. The youths were forcibly taken from the runway before the jet finally came in to land. Almost at the same time, about 50 cadets secretly left the school to lie on some railway tracks nearby just as an express train was about to pass through, press reports said. Troops guarding the school dragged the protesting students away, according to newspaper reports. Air school authorities would only confirm that "some events took place" but declined to elaborate. Byrge, 42, and a 12-year-old girl. Elbert Cooper, former Associated Press staffer in Knoxville, described the scene as one of utter devastation. "The whole community was almost wiped out," he said. "Some debris collected against (Tiipi^ Page 2A, Col. ?) 3 N.Y. Boys NEW YORK—(/?>)—Three small boys fell to their deaths Saturday night from the fifth floor of a tenement in Manhattan's Lower East Side. Police said two brothers died instantly in the plunge to d basement courtyard. The third and oldest boy was pronounced dead at Bellevue Hospital. They were identified, as Raul Rodriguez Jr., 7; his brother, Ariel, 6, and Enrique Perez', 8. Neighbors said all lived on the fifth floor, and habitually played on the hallway window sill from which they fell. The Rodriguez boys' parents, Agracilio, 26, and Romanita, 25, said they were getting dinner in the kitchen of their three room apartment just 15-feet from the stairwell window when they heard a scream, then a thud. LB J, U.S. Target of Riots in Greece Harriman Cites 'No Accord' in Russian hh ROME — m — President Johnson's roving ambassador, W. Averell Harriman, arrived Saturday to tell officials in Rome about his talks in Moscow. He termed them an exchange of views without an accord. He flew in after a 90-minute meeting with West German Chancellor Ludwig Erhard in Munich, where he said the United States would not make a deal with the Soviet Union on nuclear weapons or Viet Nam "without consulting western Europe." 80-Minute Meeting In Rome, Harriman conferred for an hour and 20 minutes with Foreign Minister Amintore Fanfani, then went to a dinner with Pres. Giuseppe Saragat at Castel Porziano, the presidential summer resi- dedGe !>out^ide bf the capital. The U. S. envoy will see Pr^itSM Aldo Mtm; Monday^ before leaving for Belgrade, Yugoslavia. An agreement to stop the spread of nuclear weapons will be sought in disarmament negotiations resuming Tuesday in a 17-nation committee in Geneva. Reason for Visit In Rome, Harriman told reporters he had come to "inform the Italian government of the informal discussions' he conducted with Soviet leaders. He said Johnson wanted the allies informed "even though they were not official contacts." "In my talks in Moscow," he said, "nothing in the nature of an agreement was made. It was rather an exchange of information." He said he later would go to Yugoslavia to "talk to President Tito, whom I have known for many years." Harriman added, "we are both on vacation." —AP Wlrephoto JAPANESE SOCIALISTS CELEBRATE -- Kohzo Sasaki, Japanese Socialist leader, painted black eyes on a Dharma doll symbolizing an election victory as party members celebrated Saturday at Socialist Party headquarters in Tokyo. Complete unofficial returns showed that Prime Minister Eisaku Sato's conservatives had lost control of the Tokyo Metropolitan Assembly. It was th? first time since World War II that the conservatives lost control. Johnson Summons^Mc^amam for Further Session on Viet Nam WASHINGTON — (JP) President Johnson called Sec. of Defense Robert S. McNamara to the president's Camp David retreat Saturday as the administration's Viet Nam strategy review pointed toward a sizable boost in the U.S. military effort. Presss Sec. Bill D. Moyers vigorously disputed any suggestion that Johnson's daily sessions with top advisers since McNamara's return from a Viet Nam survey are merely cover-ups for presidential decisions already made. "That is absolutely and categorically untrue," the White House spokesman declared. "No Decisions Made" "I know the president feels, as do his advisers, that for the government to make decisions of the nature that are Asserts JFK Planned to Replace Rusk in '64 NEW YORK Arthur M. Schlesinger Jr., a former advisor to President Kennedy, says Kennedy had decided in 1963 to oust Dean Rusk as secretary of state after the 1964 election. Schlesinger makes the statement in an article in a current national magazine, one of a series of excerpts from his forthcoming book about Kennedy. The State Department had no comment. President Johnson's press secretary. Bill D. Moyers, said Johnson still strongly holds the opinion of Rusk he expressed in a July 13 news conference: that Rusk ranks first in his cabinet and "first with me." Bob Kennedy 's Comment Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, D-N.Y., brother of the late president, said Rusk "has serired the nation with integrity, ability and energy" and that President Kennedy "had entire confidence in the integrity and purpose of Secretary Rusk." Schlesinger does not say that President Kennedy had chosen a successor to Rusk. "He always had the dream that someone like Robert McNamara might some day take command and make the department a vigorous partner in the enterprise of foreign relations," Schlesinger says. Schlesinger writes that Kennedy found the State Department "formless and impenetrable." Remark to Jackie "He would come back to 9 Perish in Kentucky in Two-Car Collison HARLAN, Ky. —(^t— Nine persons, including eight members of one family, were killed Saturday in a two-car head-on collision on a highway at Smith in eastern Kentucky. State police said Philip Perkins, who was alone in one car was killed. They identified five members of the Eldridge family who were killed as Martha, Donna, Janie, Glenda and J. C. Names of the other victims, ages and home towns were not immediately available. the mansion at night and remark to Jacqueline, 'damn it (McGeorge) Bundy and I get more done in one day at the White House than they do in six months in the State Department,' "' Schlesinger says.* Schlesinger writes that Rusk was "a superb technician" and "the perfect No. 2 man." "B u t the inscrutabilityj which made him a good aide and a gifted negotiator made him also a baffling leader. Since his subordinates did not know what he thought, they could not do what he wanted. "In consequence, he failed to imbue the department with positive direction and purpose. He had authority but not command," Schlesinger says. The former White House aide says Rusk barely seemed to have strong views at White louse conferences and "would sit calmly by, with his Bud­ dhalike face and his half-smile, often leaving it to Bundy or to the president himself to assert the diplomatic interest." going on, and then to erect a facade . . . would not only be capriciousness of the worst kind but hypocrisy, and would play havoc with the confidence of the people in the government. "No decisions have been made. When they are made the president will make them. When they are made the people will be informed. "But it is irresponsible and reckless as well as grossly untrue for anyone in or outside the government to imply that any decisions were made before Secretary McNamara went to Saigon." Reported Deterioration Whether or not specific decisions have been made, the signs continued to point to an administration move soon — probably this week — to beef up the Viet Nam war effort. McNamara reported after his five-day tour that the situation had deteriorated and more men are needed to fight the Red Viet Gong. Johnson first talked with McNamara by telephone about various items including, Moy ers said, "the use and adequacy of helicopters for requirements in South Viet Nam." Earlier studies had been ordered on such potentials as U.S. reserve call-ups and bigger draft calls. Combines Work, Rest Johnson, combining a considerable work load with his Avoid Tourists? How About Fair? DES MOINES, Iowa —iJ?) — A billboard company has some tongue-in-cheek advice on how to avoid tourists while traveling this summer. Apparently noting lagging attendance at the World's Fair in New York, the company has erected a big sign in downtown Des Moines that says: "Get away from the crowd—visit the New York World's Fair." The sign was erected by the Stoner System of Des Moines in what it describes as a "public service for a worthy^ c|use." weekend recreation at the Camp David, Catoctin Mountain hideaway, then told his defense secretary to fly up from Washington to join him for dinner. Moyers described the McNamara visit as "rest and recreation, and some work." T\\e presidential national security affairs assistant, McGeorge Bundy, stood by for possible call to Camp David too. Sec. of State Dean Rusk was in California speech making and did not figure in the White House announcements concerning Viet Nam. Pro-Red Unit Sparks March of 5,000 Youths SALONIKA, Greece — —A new mass demonstration organized by pro-Communists erupted in Greece Saturday night amid shouts against the United States, President Johnson and the Greek royal family. More than , 5,000 youths, called out by the Salonika Students Union and the pro- Communist Lambrakis Youth Movement, marched through the streets of this northern city passing the U. S. consulate. They screamed "Down with Marionettes of Johnson, the murderer," "Pull out of NATO" and "Down with the Hitlerina." This last was an open slur, on King Constantine's mother. Queen Mother Frederika, who was born in Germany and as a child was a member of the Hitler Youth Movement. Police Out in Force Heavy police units were out in force. Salonika was torn by Btreet fighting fitter King George Papandreou July 15 in conflict over control of the armed forces. Saturday night's demonstration was called to protest the death in Athens street fighting last Wednesday of the first casualty of the disorders that have rocked parts of Greece since the crisis broke into the open. The victim, Sotirios Pat- roulias, 25, was buried in Athens Friday after a funeral march that drew more than 150,000 supporters of the ousted premier. 10 Days of Turmoil The anti-American slogans shouted here were the first to play any prominence in any (Turn to Page 2A, Col. 2) American in Saigon Held in Slaying of 2 SAIGON — (JP) — An American sought in connection with the fatal shooting of the chief American advisor to the Vietnamese police force was arrested early today, reliable informants reported. The man hunted in a citywide search since the shooting Friday night had been identified by Vietnamese police as Robert Kimball, a native of Utah. Slain Friday night at his Saigon home in what was believed to be a crime of passion were Jack E. Ryan, chief of the U.S. Aid Mission's Public Safety Division, and a Vietnamese woman, Mrs. Nguyen Thi Hai. On Saturday police launched a search for Kimball, distributing pictures of him and questioning his acquaintances. He worked in the same U.S. operations missions division with Ryan. While there was no official announcement immediately, reliable informants said Kimball was arrested at dawn at his home near downtown Saigon. They said Vietnamese police who had been waiting at the house took him by surprise and there was no resistance. Reconstructing the fatal shootings, police said that Ryan was shot as he stepped from his car in front of his house about 11 p.m. Friday. It was not definitely determined whether Mrs. Hai, also an employe of the operations mission in Ryan's division, was in the car with Ryan when' he arrived or whether she was waiting at his home. Ryan, a former FBI agent, had served for a number of years in Southeast Asia. He returned only last week from home leave. Police sources had said from the beginning of the investigation that they believed the motive for the shooting was personal. LAND GIVEAWAY MANILLA — m — Pres. D i o s d a d 0 Macapagal announced Saturday that his administration will give away more than 11 million acres of government land to private settlers. Racine Area WEATHER Mostly sunny and a little cooler. High near 80. Lower near the l^e. Tonight and Monday fair, little temperature change. Low tonight upper 50s. Northerly winds 8-15 "ELSEWHERE IN STATE Fair with pleasant summer temperatures today and Monday. Fair and a little cooler tonight. High today 75-83. Low tonight 4653 north, in the 50s sfiUth.

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