Arizona Republic, January 9, 1965

Arizona Republic

January 09, 1965

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Issue date: Saturday, January 9, 1965

Pages available: 105

Previous edition: Friday, January 8, 1965

Next edition: Sunday, January 10, 1965 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Arizona Republic

Location: Phoenix, Arizona

Pages available: 350,416

Years available: 1965 - 1972

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Arizona Republic (Newspaper) - January 9, 1965, Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix Weather Moatty fair; frost this momiiig. Predicted high 5S. Yesterday's tempera-tores: high so, low 40. Humidity: Ugh 12, low 48. Details, Page 7. The Arizona Republic C!Ty' Today's Chuckle The troabfe with today's indivUatllsti is that they're getting harder and harder to tell apart. 75th Year, No. 237 telephone: 271-moo Phoenix, Arizona, Saturday, January 9, 1965 Ten Cents VIET 2 Top ANA Awards to Republic By JAMES E.COOK Southern Arizona Bureau TUCSON - The Arizona Republic yesterday won the two top awards in its division of the better newspapers contest sponsored by the Arizona Newspapers Association. The Republic won the much - sought community service award for daily newspapers on the basis of a number of investigative and in-depth reports in 1964. And The Republic was judged first in general excellence for dailies of its class (above 30,- Related Stories, Photos on Pages 10 and 17 000 circulation) because of above - average news writing, precise editing and broad coverage of local news. The Phoenix Gazette won second place in the general excellence competition in the same class and also won the award for the ^it editorial page among dally newspapers In the state. There were no circulation categories in the editorial page competition. J. Edward Murray, managing editor The Republic, accepted flie honors for the. newspaper at an awards brealcfast during the ANA's 2Sth#nnual convention at the Pioneer Hotel. Gov. Goddard told newspaper executives gathered for the breakfast, "Your profession is very critical in this year." "WE ARE GOING to have to look into the basic machinery of government and the basic machinery of taxation," God-dardsaid. "The press will play a critical role in this re-evaluation." Tucson Mayor Lew Davis told the publishing executives, that, while the press does not dictate to city hall, news coverage and editorials exert a profound influence on public officials. The Arizona Silver Belt of Miami won the community service award for weeklies. General excellence awards for daily papers of less than (Continued on Page 10, Col. 1) ^^^^^^^^^^ Rtpvblle Plwte NEWSPAPER AWARD-J. Edward Murray, left, managing editor of The Arizona Republic, accepts on behalf of the newspaper the General Excel-lem:e Award from Wallace R. Asdel, of Intertype Corp., at the *nnual convention of the Ari?ona Newspaper Aasoclation in Tucson. The Republic also won the CommUflity Service Award for metropolitan da)Ues. Museum^ s Jewels Recovered in Part NEW YORK (AP) - The fiery Star of India, one of the world's most fascinating gems, was borne back home through dark and misty skies yesterday, 10 weeks after it was stolen in a $410,000 jewel robbery of the American Museum of Natural History. The fabulous sky-blue sapphire, along with eight other museum jewels, was found in a public locker in Miami, its glint of fire still as enthralUng as ever. THE GEMS were encased in a rotting, waterlogged chamois bag, and were still wet when found. Upon then-return to New York shortly before noon, Manhattan Dist. Atty. Frank S. Hogan said there were indications the priceless cache had lain beneath the sea for a considerable time since the gems disappeared the night of Oct. 29. Accused of their theft are three suntanned Florida beach boys, Allan Kuhn, 26, Stories Inside International INDONESIAN walkout from the United Nations could mean growing coalition of Indonesia and Red China and closer identity of purpose and policy. Page 2. Washington Senate postpones for two months its bitter internal battle over a proposed rules change that would make it easier to cut off a filibuster. Page 4. Dean Burch tells National Press Club all Republicans are to blame for split in party during campaign and "it would have taken a miracle" for Goldwater to win. Page 14. National Director of Catholic Church's family life bureau criticizes President Johnson's vow, in State of the Union message, to "do something about" the world population explosion. Page 4. Arizona , State Planning and Building Commission recommends $2.1 milUon addition to Arizona State Hospital in Phoenix, urges purchase of more land in Capitol area. Page 16. Tower Plaza shopping center sold for $8.8 million to California group with Phoenix sellers retaining $2 million interest and (^erating agreement. Page 19. Page Astrology 2S Bridge 68 Churches 27-29 Comics 63 Crossword 26 GENERAL INDEX Page Editorials 6 Edit. Opinion 7 Fifer 19 Financial 30-32 Obituaries 39 Page Sports 53-62 Theaters, 65 TV-Radid 66-67 Women 37-38 Young Ariz. 35-36 Jack (Murph the Surf) Murphy, and Roger Clark, 29, all of them adept at underwater exploration and at home beneath the blue Florida coastal waters. It was the red-haired Kuhn who maneuvered the recovery of the Star of India and tlie other gems, adding a fresh dash of mystery to an incredible deed of thievery, so bizarre as to rival the Oriental intrigue embodied in Tales from the Arabian Nights. "I would say Kuhn was acting for all three," said Hogan. ASKED about reports tliai the jewels were recovered In a deal in which the three beach boys would escape with light prison term.s, perhaps as little as 1 or 2 years, Hogan replied: "The extent of their cooperation is pointed out to the judge. Then it's up to the judge." Recovered with the quarter-pound Star of India, a gem the size of a golf ball wrested three centuries ago from the soil of Ceylon, were the eight lesser gems, including, however, a deep violet, 116-carat Ceylonese star sapphire of considerable fame in its own right, the Midnight Star. Both sapphires came to the mu- (Continued on Page 10, Col. 6) New Bills Readied for Legislature By BEN AVERY HOPPERS OF both the House and Senate started to fill with bills yesterday as members ot the 27th Legislature began to gather for their first regular session, opening Monday. First bills in the Senate were measures proposed by Sen. Ben Arnold, D-Pinal, chairman of the Appropriations Committee. His bills would provide a residence for Arizona governors and create a planning and build ing authority with power to issue revenue bonds to meet the expansion need.s of state institutions. At least a lialf dozen other Senate bills were added yesterday afternoon. Meanwhile five were ready in the House. HOUSE BILLS were topped by enabling acts so Arizona can participate in the Kerr-Mills program of hospital" and medical aid for the aged, and in the outdoor recreation development program under the new land and water conservation fund. Under both programs, approximately 50-50 federal aid matching funds will be available. Other house bills call for school equalization and congressional redistricting. But the first major problem facing the House is the selec-|tion of a speaker. Rep. A. J. (Jack) Gilbert, D-Cochise, who holds the pole (Continued on Page 11, Col. 1) Guerrilla Attackers Lose 50 SAIGON (UPI) - Vietnamese troops have turned a Communist attack into a bloody rout of the rebels near the former imperial capital of Hue, government military sources reported yesterday,' The victory was reported as U.S. and Vietnamese planes continued to dump flaming napalm and bombs on the jungles of Phuoc Tuy Province seeking to destroy a regiment of 2,000 Conmiunist troops. The Skyraider fighter-bombers have dumped three tons of napalm and 25,000 pounds of bombs in at least 16 strikes in the jungle area 35 miles southeast of Saigon. The planes also strafed the area with 20mm cannon. But so far there has been no report on the success of the air operation against the rebels who appear to have melted into the jungles since their withdrawal from the Binh Gia battlefield last week. Early today, Vietcong guerillas ambushed a company of Vietnamese troops in predawn darkness aM killed an American officer. An American enlisted man Grim Toll Rises Ambulance Crashes; Two Women Killed YUMA - Two Salome women, transporting a county prisoner to a hospital, were killed near here yesterday when an ambulance went out of control and rolled over into a ditch. Thrown onto the pavement and killed instantly were Mrs. William (Metzi) Davis, 54, wife of the Salome justice of the peace, and Mrs. Edith McCaslin, 56. It brought the state's 1%5 traffic death toll to 13, compared to nhie for the same period last year. The accident occurred at 11:30 a.m., 33 miles north of Yuma on 8 D a y 8 in 1965 13 Traffic Deaths U.S. 95, according to State Highway Patrolman William Algeri of Yuma. THE THIRD occupant of the ambulance, Bill Hoyopatubbi, U.S. Acts to Calm World Gold Jitters By EDWIN L. DALE JR. New York Times Service Vehicle Inspection Repeal Up for Legislative Action ARIZONA'S legislators are ready to launch another attack on the state's vehicle inspection law and some are predicting that this year's attempt at repeal will be successful. The law requiring yearly car inspections was put into effect in 1962 and almost immediately some lawmakers began attempts to get rid of it. was wounded in the commi attack at Tan Bu village Long. An Province, 6 miles southwest of Saigon. The casualties represented the 247th American killed in combat and 1,546 Americans wounded in the Vietnam war since Jan. 1, 1961. Long An Province underwent an intensive cleanup campaign last October to rid the area of Vietcong., VIETNAMESE sources said the rout of the Communists near Hue, 400 miles north of Saigon, began Thursday when 100 Vietcong guerrillas attacked a platoon of government militiamen in daylight. The 30-man platoon was camped near a major highway 3 miles south of Hue when the Communists struck. The militiamen held off the guerrillas until a second platoon arrived. Together, the force of approximately 60 defenders drove off the Communists, although outnumbered almost 2 to 1. Two companies of regular Vietnamese infantry troops came out of Hue and pursued the Communists in armored personnel carriers. The fleeing Red troops were caught in the open. AT LEAST 50 Communists were reported killed. The Red troops left the battlefield in such haste that they abandoned a mortar, three machine guns and 10 rifles. Goveriunent losses in the action were listed as one militiaman killed, one wounded iand four missing. The city of Hue was reported paralyzed by a general strike of shopkeepers and students and by a mass sitdown on the city's three vital bridges. The antigovernment strike began Thursday. The old capital of Hue has been increasingly paralyzed for the past year by (Continued on Page 2, Col. 2) AS A NEW gold rush developed in London, the Treasury Related Story on Page 32 WASHINGTON-The Treasury, in an unusual move, issued a statement yesterday designed to calm a new attack of jitters in the world's key gold and foreign exchange maricets. The statement said, "a wave e likely to veto such a measure. Sen. William A. Sullivan, D-Gila, announced y^terday he will introduce a rq)eal bill soon after the session opam. Sullivan said his bill is ready. A Prayer WE THANK Thee, 0 God, that salvation is a gift. If we had to work for it, we would become proud in our achievement. If there were no way to have it, we would be in h(^less misery. But praist be to Thee, 0 Lord, we need not be lost in either pride or misery. Thou hast granted us the giit of revelation. Amen. White House detail, succeeding Floyd M. Boring. BEHN AND Boring are being assigned to Secret Service headquarters as inspectors. The changes will take place Monday. James J. Rowley, chief of the Secret Service, said the shifts were "in line with the service's policy of rotating key personnel in order to provide senior supervisors with the broadest possible experience." The changes, he said, were part of his current plan to "streamline and improve" the Secret Service. ization yesterday and alerted rescuers in time to save one of two passengers jn his crashed plane. The other passenger was dead. . The pilot, Lyle Gibson, 23, oi The Pas, crossed 12 miles of remote snow-covered country in temperatures that dipped to 30 below in 20-mile-an-hour wuids to reach a spillway station near the hydro community of Grand Rapids, 250 miles north of Winnipeg. THERE a young Indian and his companion found Gibson, who broke his ankle when his plane crashed Thursday, on the floor next to an electric heater. His word on the plane's location was passed quickly to search parties, who found one Manitoba telephone system employe alive but severely frost bitten and another dead. Gibson and Fred Wark, 32, of The Pas underwent treatment in the hospital here and were in good condition. Arrangements were being made to move die body of Don Snider, 55, home to The Pas, GIBSON was flying a Cessna 180 with telephone employes aboard toward Grand Rapids early Thursday. Gibson flew into a "white-out," a condition existing in snow or haze when no horizon can be seen, over Cross Lake, about 12 miles west of Grand Rapids. Arctic Air Sweeps Midwest By ASS0CL\TED PRESS A GIGANTIC puff of frigid air from winter's arctic storehouse poured down the nations middle yesterday, carrying expected zero temperatures as far south as Iowa and Nebraska and severe freeze to the panhandles of Texas and Oklahoma. Hurried along by brisk northerly winds, the arctic air accomplished spectacular temperature drops on the prairie midlands where this week many new high Januaiy temperatures had been recorded. The Rocky Mountains acted as a retaining wall on the West, but the cold bulged east-wuid into the Great Lakes, Mississippi and Ohio Valleys, setting off drizzle, showers and occasional thundershow-ers along its leading edge. AS TEMPERATURES fell precipitously, 15 degrees ii 15 minutes at Moline, 111., 20 degrees in 30 minutes at Wichita, Kan., freezing rain devel-op�l and behind that, snow. TTie Weather Bureau said, however, that ther.i was no present indication of any heavy snowfall. Blowing snow forced the closing of all schools at Du-luth, Minn., however, and bit- terly cold 30-40 mph wuids froze slush into slabs of ice on the streets, sidewalks and roads. The temperature at Dulutii dropped from 32 to zero in three hours. I'he cold had soUd backmg ! in the far north. In Alaska's interior. North way's overnight low was 63 below zero. Forecasters predicted 15 to 38 below along the northern borders of North Dakota and Wxa�-sota last night, and lows of around 15 above m norOiwest* em C^labonui and m�ttiwest Texas. Temperature falls of 90 dl> (Contmued on Page 10, CoL S) ;