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Fairbanks Daily News Miner: Monday, June 14, 1965 - Page 1

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   Fairbanks Daily News Miner (Newspaper) - June 14, 1965, Fairbanks, Alaska                                CITY NEWS EV BRIEF Melodrama Tryouts Tryouts for the Arctic Actors production of the annual Golden Days drama, "Gold in the Hills, will be held at p.m. Thursday and Friday. Thursday the tryout will be on the third floor of Hangar One, Ft. Wain- wnght, and Friday's tryout will be at the U.S.O. in Fairbanks. Civilians and military personnel interested in any aspect of the production are urged to attend. Club Lists The Fairbanks Chamber of Commerce wishes that all civic, fraternal and community clubs and organizations forward in writing the following to be kept on file at the chamber: Cur- rent officers, meeting location, time and day of meeting, mail- ing address and phone number, ar.d whether the meetings are open to the public. Operation Headstart The Operation Headstart pro- gram, a series of public lec- tures, will begin at 8 p.m. Wednesday in the Schaible Lec- ture Hall. Dr. Arthur L. Beitz, professor and director of the school of medicine at Loma Linda University in Southern California, will speak or, "Learning to Live with Oth ers." Truett Good Condition Richard 0. Truett, 22, is re ported in good condition in St Joseph's Hospital today. Truet was a passenger in a" one car accident on the Steese Highwaj Friday that took the life of the driver, Charles Richard Culwell 29. Plumbers Vote Today Union plumbers in the Fair- banks area will vote at 3 p.m. today on a new offer made to them by the Mechanical Con- tractors of-Fairbanks. The offer is the result of work done by Federal mediator Barry Toner. Daily LATE II O M I IUIITIO.X t5 f Washington. Sen. Warren G. Magnuson, D- Twenty U.S. Air Force jet "5her! l was a kid in Chica- bombers escorted by 30 otheHg0' said McDivitt, "I never jets attacked the Ban Xom of a day like this- barracks 70 miles southwest of ne last few davs make me IT _ 1-1- i Utn-B.1.1 j. 1IT_ ______ j ported destroyed and 10 heavily damaged. areas of the Ba Bon army bar- White, responding to greetings Forty-two planes hit t h r e e; u. We are accept- racks 60 miles north of the de- i mmtanzed zone, U.S. spoke, Wash., notified The Associated i Heavy air strikes Press from Washington he ha asked both agencies to mak 'sustained surveillance" of th fleet. Magnuson said it was imper live to know how many Sovie oats are operating and wha pecies of fish are being caugh so we can be intelligently in ormed on what is happening here." The Canadian Department o 'isheries also reported in Van ouver, B.C., the Soviet factor} hip and four draggers o atcher boats, were t'ishin; 12 to 50 miles off shore mostly off the west coast o 'ancouver Island. Canadian fishermen in th< rea said the Russian fleet maj nclude as many as 30 draggers The Russians were believed to e fishing for ocean perch with rags as deep as 600 feet. They ad never been seen in the area reviously except for explora- ry catches. Heavy Selling on Stock Market Sends It Down NEW YORK (AP) Heavy .elling in the final half-hour Irove stock market prices down oday to a loss that ranked close o that taken the day Presidenl Kennedy was assassinated. Eastern Air Lines and IBM fere down about 6 points each, chering 4, DuPont about General Motors 3 and Boeing 3. Kennecott and Douglas Air- a couple of points raft sank ach. Sears, Roebuck and Ford rere among the many 1-point osers. American Telephone kept its oss to less than a point. Jersey tandard just eased slightly. The market was higher at the start but eroded progressively, then ran into a wave of dis- couraged selling at the end. The Dow Jones industrial av- erage at 3 p.m. (EDT) was down 14.21 at 867.49. If contin- ued to the close the loss would be the largest since Nov. 22 1963 when the Dow fell 21.16. Trading picked up as prices weakened further in the final half hour. Volume for the day was esti- mated at 5 million shares com- pared with 5.35 million on Fri- day. Here was the picture near the close: Losses of key stocks ran most- (Conllnuw on 7, Cel. 7) heavy damage to tar- The vice president his wife centraTionf 'heir two sons flew in from centrations. (Washington before the plane Six Americans were killed carrying the Gemini 4 crew ar- over the weekend, but none rived. peared to have died as the re-i Crowds gathered along the Fom- 6nmy u r 4 expressway route to the city roui U.S. Army helicopter-and on La Salle Street near City on 7' (Continued on Pigt 7, Col. 1) Goldpanners Ready for First Game of Year With Trojans It's Goldpanner baseball time in Fairbanks once again and while the weatherman appears .0 be turning a cold shoulder to he occasion, the Goldpanners of 1965 are planning a hot recep- ion for the USC Trojans in to- night's opener. Game time is 8 p.m. at. Grow- den Field when the nationally ranked Goldpanners take on the collegians from the University of Southern California in the, irst of a series which will reach i J climax in the June 21 Mid-1 night Sun game. In addition to opening against me of the stronger college earns in the nation, the Fanners lave announced that a Pacific 2oast League umpire, Cecil Carlucci, is expected to be on nand as umpire in chief for the irst series. Ken Walker, 22: Justin Ded- eaux, 2b; Don Johnson, cf- Jim Rees, rf: Daryl Wilkins. 3b- Fred Shuey, If; joe Austin (Goldpanner of ib; Marty Piscovich, c: and John Herbst, also a 1964 Goldpanner pitching. manager Red not released a Goldpanner Joucher has omplete lineup efinite that Tom Seaver, a re- urnee from 1964, will be on he mound. Rod Dedeaux, USC coach sted his starters as follows: "My wife wanted to to frr MI I been mumblin' in my Ions I it down to fa.   

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