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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan • Page 1

Detroit, Michigan
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WINDSWEPT Cold With Flurries High 30-34: Low 20-2-J Map and Details on Page D-ll. 1 TEMPERATURES P.m. 34 10 o.m. i 2 a.m. 35 METRO FINAL Ten Cents A fi xtt Vol.

134 No. 317 On Guard for 133 Years Thursday, 3Iarch 18, 1965 Cab Dies 45 Playh are oy King Farou in 4 ROME (UPD Former King: Farouk, the once fabulously wealthy ruler of more than 20 million Egyptians and described as "straight from the Arabian Nights," died here early Thursday morning: at the age of 45. The portly, goateed ex-monarch collapsed while dining with a female companion in the luxurious He de France restaurant. The restaurant notified the Red Cross and Farouk was taken to San Camillo hospital in Rome where he was placed in an oxygen tent. He died within minutes of entering the hospital.

The cause of death was not disclosed immediately. Farouk, forced to abdicate Ms throne in a military coup in 1952, entered his years in exile with an estimated fortune of $250 million. He was a celebrity in the gay life of Rome during many of his 12 years in exile here, but in re-rent years he was rarely seen in public. Throughout Farouk's life, women played a headline-catching role. The most celebrated incident was his second mar Arabs decided to figrht for Palestine.

The decision set regular armies and thousands of Arab volunteers fighting together in a rare display of Arab unity. Farouk was born in Cairo on Feb. 11, 1920. He came to power in 1936 at the age of 16 upon the death of his father, King Faud. Farouk was philosophical about his exile.

"Other men have lost their jobs," he said. "Other men have known what it is like to have their native land forbidden to them. They'll knew how I feel." riage this one to the commoner who became Queen Xarriman. She caught the royal eye when she was 16 and- was scheduled to marry a young Egyptian civil servant. The wedding was canceled and Farouk became the groom.

The king and his brides took a honeymoon lasting five months at an estimated cost of more than $4,000 a day. Other women in Farouk's life included: Samia Gamal, the belly dancer, who performed many times at the royal palace. -r. I Vr --l- 4 c.f" -V into the affairs of the Bey's officers' club, a stronghold of the military clique. Three days later Farouk left Egypt with Queen Nai-riman, their son, six-month-old King Ahmed Faud II, and his servants and sailed for the island of Capri where he continued living in royal style.

In 1953, Queen Narriman with her son left Farouk and divorced him one year later. Farouk then set off on the gay life that was to make him a regular feature along the Via Veneto. Farouk's first marriage was David Fansler, 1 1 I Mimi Medart, the 16-year-old St. Louis blond who was whisked away from the fashionable Deauville resort in BiarrHz, France, in 1950 by her parents when Farouk sent her flowers. Dawoeth Soliman, a sloe-eyed dancer who billed -self as the "favorite kings" after dancing at royal palace.

Farouk was forced to abdicate following the military uprising led by General Naguib Bey, a popular figure in the Egyptian military. Farouk's overthrow was occasioned by his intervention LBJ Sends Votiiio Bill To Capitol Congress Leaders 3Iap Swift Action From UPI and AP WASHINGTON President Johnson sent to Congress Wednesday his blueprint to assure Negroes the voting rights for which they have been marching, praying and protesting. The legislation was immedi-jately introduced in the House by Hep. Emanuel Celler, X.Y.), chairman of the Judi-iciary Committee which will process it for floor action. B'nactment this year appeared certain especially since Senate leaders of both parties gave full approval in advance of the Ad- TKR.MS Or Tllr, measure; were worked out earlier Wed- oy Attorney oenerai Nicholas Katzenbach.

Senate Democratic leader Mike Mans- field of Montana and Senate GOP leader Everett M. Dirk-sen of Illinois. This bipartisan support apparently lessened the chance of a Southern filibuster. The President asked Congress to enact this broad dec laration: "No voting qualification or procedure shall be iinjMtsed or applied to deny or abridge the right to vote on account of race or color." To enforce that provision, the oUo 50-Mile Trek Starts Friday Pictures on Back Page From AP, UPI and New York Times MONTGOMERY, Ala. Civil rights leaders won the right Wednesday to conduct a highway pilgrimage from Selma to Alabama's capital, and the news turned a street demonstration into a victory rally.

I i AV SnoAV and wind made it rough going as the nr Afartin T'ino- was estimated at 3,000 announced to more than 700 to 5 000 at the strt-white and Negro demonstrators! Wallace said after the rul-at the county courthouse that, he vvi11 hfore the Ala- Wind. ain and Snow Free Press Photo bv DICK TRIPP storm hit Detroit State troit and Wayne County salt truck crews were caught off ffuard by the storm. At 2 p.m., only one lane each I 1 Pile isery on a Federal court had ruled in their favor. "The Federal court has up- iheld our legal right to Dr. King told the crowd, rem nants of the thousands who' had marched there two and' one-half hours before.

CHEERS AND yells greeted; his words. Then the demonstration ended as the jubilant demonstrators marched back to a Negro church. IT. S. District Judge Frank M.

Johnson Jr. issued an order to Farida in 1938. They had three daughters, and all three were schooled in Switzerland. Farouk and Farida were divorced in November, 1948. Farouk reigned during turbulent and momentous years in the Middle East.

His estate at Jnshass, northeast of Cairo, became a gathering place for heads of the Arab slates. It was at Inshass in May, 1946, at a conference called by Farouk and attended by kings, emirs and presidents of the Arab nations, that the AP Photo Battered but smiling A man and a boy who in a snow-choked mountain crashed were recovering seminar. They ran into trouble over the Tehachapi Mountains. Young David Fansler gave this account of the plane's final minutes after the pilot radioed he was lost. "We flew into clouds and got upside down.

I knew we were going to crash so I buckled my seat belt real tight and hung on. "We hit a tree, we hit a hill and then we hit a rock. "Mr. Branch was killed. "Afterwards I was scared.

I thought it would take a week to find us and we would have been dead by then. "I HEARD PLANES they finally found us in two days." The rescue party found Richard Fansler lying on rocks where he had fallen exhausted while trying to signal search planes. They didn't see him. "Thank God you're here," he said. "Hey, I'm here, too," came a weak voice from the wreckage.

It was young David, crying out with joy. The boy's mother, Patricia told him in the hospital that while the search was underway his sixth-grade class elected him president. "I'M BUSY taking care of orders I received from this Free Press Want Ad. It was ful Immediately and I got about ten calls." J. L.

Thompson Detroit CARPENTRY Cabinet makinu expert workmanship, reasonable. 000-0000. Not to be an old iconoclast, but the best advertising Is word-of-Free Press advertising. When you're "at tell the world in a Free Press Want Ad. Call Speedy Sales at ACtion 2-6800.

way was open at the Ford Free- "lu at Russell, where four! ities from interfering with rch haJ ee" Ex-Ring Farouk hama legislature Thursday night to discuss the judge's In Washington, President Johnson expressed plea sure over the judge s-decision and said "justice has spoken." In a statement issued by-the White House the President said: "I am pleased that the issue of the Selma- Wallace have said many times before. this is' where be settled." the issue should KING, addressing a Montgomery, rally, said: "We say to Mr. Wallace, "Here we "The judge specifically criticized the actions of state troopers, Clark and his men during various phases of King's And, the judge said, the purpose was to keep Negroes from registering to vote and Turn to Tage 1A, Column 2 THE GRAND old man of football, Amos Alnnin Stagg, died Wednesday at the age of 10'J in a Stockton (Calif.) rest home. Stagg achieved his greatest fame during his 41 years as roach at the University of Chicago. Story on back page.

tA ft 2 Live 48 Hours In Plane Debris 50-mile trek from Selma. He even ordered them to provide protection. The judge said the five-day march would begin Friday. Johnson's order was directed at Gov. George C.

Wallace; Col. Albert J. Lingo, commander of state troopers, and Sheriff James G. Clark of Dallas County (Selma). The judge ruled on a petition my Northern Lower Peninsula and Upper Peninsula.

gan falling in the Detroit area about 11:15 a.m. An hnnr lntr "Plftrnit ru-lio began urging motorists to av pla frpMMVS Hue trv troafhorniic uriving conui lions ana mue-iong, traffic tieups caused by acci-j en Onlv two of four lanes open tions for a while in both direc- on me rUei rom ana the Edsel Ford John C. Lodge Freeways, as De- nnc hooboo The Ncics? It Can Wait New York Times Servic LONDON The British Broadcasting Corp. mislaid its 7 o'clock news program Wednesday night. Radio listeners heard the familiar time check and then the voice of the announcer, Sean Kelly, saying that the news had been "mislaid." The next program, a news commentary, went on the air while BBC officials searched for the script.

It was discovered and listeners heard the 7 o'clock news at 7:08. ti, i cidents. i hwu-ert the bound Southfield Freeway, from in Southfield. for nearly tw hours heranse of accjfients Another hazard developed on Ihe freeways, police said, when slush plugged drains, and siv inches of water accumulated under some overpasses. Western Michigan bore the brunt of the blizzard which moved eastward across Great Lakes area from and Nebraska.

Heavy snow warnings were Turn to Page 10A, Column 1 (jllUtCS SllOt LONDON (UPI) Britain had to pay out more than $9,000 for lost parachutes last year, it was announced Wednesday. the, Iowa of civil-rights leaders 1,1 iul their Selma-Montgomery march voter-registration procedures, was routed by state troopers Clark and his men. Judge using clubs and tear gas Johnson said, have harassed, March 7. intimidated and sometimes The news of the decision a 1 1 mistreated Negro came minutes after Dr. Kinr demonstrators.

measure aims to erase state 'literacy tests and similar requirements in low-registration ended a conference of more than; two hours with Sheriff Mac Butler while the marchers waited outside. The massed Most of the loss was incurre'd'sPkesman said the bill's ful1 on a maneuver abroad, through I impac would be felt immedi- With spring only three avvav, Michigan's second da vs bliz- zard in three weeks blasted the state Wednesday with snow, sieei arm iam. i Snow, driven by winds up to and brought an early end to classes at a score of ou stole schools. Rain and sleet made driving hazardous throughout the state. Two inches of snow fell during the afternoon before changing to rain and sleet in the evening.

The Weather Bureau said the snow would return overnight with one to two more inches piling up. A high of degrees was forecast for Thursday after an overnight low of 30. A RASH OF accidents caused by icing conditions was report-1 ed in the Detroit area, although; southeastern Michigan got off rather lightly compared to other; areas. L'p to a foot of snow was expected in southwestern Michigan and parts of the! Liz1 Dad Better HOLLYWOOD (UPI) tress Elizabeth Tavlor's Ac-art dealer father, Francis Taylor, 1 56, continued to improve Wed-' nesday, according to a spokes-' man for Cedars of Bevanori Hos-; pital. He was hospitalized last Thursday following a cerebral hemorrhage.

Amusements Ann Landers Astrology Auto News Billy Graham Bridge Business News Camera Comics Crossword Puzzle Death Notices Drew Pearson Earl Wilson Editorials Feature Tage Movie (iuide Names and Faces Obituaries Sports Stock Markets TV-Kadio Want Ads Women's Tages 1MB 3C ion 8C 121 10D 8C 11B 9-111) ion lie 15A 15 A 6A 15A nn IB 1 1C 1-61) 9-10C 8D 11-15C 1-6C HAV THE FREE PRESS DELIVERED AT HOME THONE 222-6500 Detroit Nuns Find Alabama Exciting BV ROBERT IIOVT Fre PrMi Staff Writer SELMA Two Detroit nuns, both nurses, found exciting adventure as volunteers to help civil rights demonstrators here and in the State Capital at Montgomery. They set out for Montgom A WOMAN CONCERNED ABOUT BAKERSFIELD, Calif. survived 4S anguished hours canyon after their plane Wednesday in a hospital. The pilot, insurance executive Harvey Branch, 50, of Fresno, was killed in the Sunday crash on Tecuya Mountain 35 miles south of here. Eleven-year-old David Fansler of Fresno suffered a broken leg and stayed in the baggage compartment of the wrecked four-place blue and white plane.

His cousin, Richard Fansler, 39, Fresno hatchery operator, kept the boy warm during sub-freezing nights by lying atop him. He suffered frostbite. Till: TWO WF.RE spotted by a search craft Tuesday. The were returning to Fresno from Phoenix, where David's father, Paul 37, attended an insurance Sacrifice troit Public Library, said her mother worked for President Johnson's re-election, but felt increasingly "grave misgivings" about Vietnam and U.S. foreign policy.

The two mother and daughter came to Detroit in 1943 after fleeing Hitler's Germany. They first lived in France, where Mrs. Herz wrote articles for a Swiss newspaper. They lived for months in French and Cuban refugee camps before coming to Detroit. "I cannot speak for my mother and she has net been able to talk to me," Miss Herz said.

"But I know there was more than juat the remembrance of Jewish persecution, of war and her personal experiences in her action. "SHE IS responsive to reality and completely aware of Turn to Tage 2A, Column 5 counties and cities. it discrimination persisted, tne government would provide for the appointment of Federal examiners, who would make certain that qualified voters were registered and able to vote where local or county registrars refuse to comply with the law AN ADMINISTRATION ately in Louisiana, Alabama and Turn to Page 2A, Column 6 WAR Her Fiery Mrs. Alice Herz Pousho: "I did it to protRst the arms race all over the world." In her purse was a note protesting "the use of his high office by our President, L.B.J., in trying to wipe out smaller nations." Miss Herz, a librarian at the main branch of the De if P. I by local inhabitants on a large scale." Sparked and will have disastrous results.

She fears war and the suffering it will bring." People listened but were not stirred. Tuesday night at 9 o'clock Mrs. Herz poured cleaning fluid on the shoulders of her coat and turned herself into a flaming torch. Passersby beat out the flames as she lay in the street. She thought the sight of a Buddhist-like sacrifice on the corner of Oakman Blvd.

and Grand River might make people think. She lay in a semicoma Wednesday in Receiving Hospital, with second and third degree burns on her neck, face and head. She is in critical condition, but may live, doctors said. ON THE WAY to the hospital, Mrs. Herz, of 96 V.

Ferry, told Fire LL William Pacifism BV JEAN SIIAKI.EV Free Press Staff Writer Mrs. Alice Herz, 82, walked week in protest against the violence in Selma. She walked for peace and civil rights everywhere, her friends said. In Detroit. At the United Nations.

She wrote and talked and tried to make people listen. "Can I do something?" she often asked her daughter Hel-ga, a Detroit 1 i brarian. can I Helga Herz do?" she asked her friends. "SHE FEELS the country which she loves is in danger," Helga Herz said Wednesday. "She thinks a purely power policy based on overwhelming strength is morally wrong ery to help persons injured in Tuesday's demonstrations.

Halfway between Selma and Montgomery, the ambu lance in which the sisters were riding broke down and they had to hitch a ride with a traveling salesman. They were accompan i by a priest from Califor nia. In Montgomery, they reported to the Catholic hospital, found their help in caring for the injured no longer needed and spent the rest of the day getting back to Selma. A SELMA priest finally had to go after them because State troopers balked at let-Turn to Tage 2A, Column 1 Hoyt.

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