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   Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - December 2, 1964, Mason City, Iowa                                Australia g starts buildup ii Its a slow 5rt y crash program By ZELL RABIN New York HeraldTribune News Service SYDNEY Just two short months ago Australias only ra dar base at D a r w i n was manned Mondays to Fridays during daylight hours At night and weekends it was closed No invader it was pre sumed would be unsporting enough to attack this country while its citizens slept or played Now the Australian govern ment announces a crash pro gram to strengthen its armed services Fear of a war with Indonesia and a crucial election in December have stirred Sir Robert Menzics prime minister to action All three services will be built up with a partial conscription of 20yearold youths The Navy will buy the American Grum man tracker destroyers will be fitted with antisubmarine mis siles and the nations only car rier will be modernized The Air Force will get an other squadron of Hercules transports a squadron of Lock heed Orion antisubmarine pa trol aircraft and 75 jet trainers A big airfield is to be construct ed at Wewak in New Guinea and other airfields are to be devel oped These of which have been welcomed with the exception of the callup over which there is deep division of opinion are nevertheless sus pect because of their timing In the opposition Labor party there is deep suspicion that the Menzics crash program is lit tle more than an election gim mick On Dec 5 Australians will go to the polls for a Senate election The government now controls the Senate with a small majority The Labor party has served notice that it will campaign on the defense issue over which Menzies is highly vulnerable Supporters of the government while freely admitting that Men zies has done precious little for defense says this is no time to question the governments mo tives They fear that a war with In donesia has become a real pos sibility since Indonesia began incursions into the Malaysian heartland They believe that the danger of war has increased even further in the past month with a British warning that the next Indonesian landing in Ma laysia will result in armed re The newspaper that makes all North lowans neighbors Home Edition VOL 104 MASON CITY IOWA WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 2 1964 UOo Paper ConsUU of Associated Press Full Leut Wlrct No 254 in U N averted 60 mph wind 2 feet of snow East battles out from under 8foot drifts PORTLAND Maine AP Men and snow removal equip ment in northern and eastern Maine labored Wednesday to clear highways of heavy drifted snow that stranded hundreds of travelers in a chaotic white nightmare The snow Tuesday skipped past most of the Atlantic Coast but smacked sections of Maine Driven by winds which some times reached 60 miles an hour the snow piled in drifts up to eight feet At least two persons died Tuesday in the blizzard which heaped nearly two feet of snow on Eastport and heavy amounts on other areas Hancock Washington and Aroostook counties Snow and cold prevailed across the northern half of the nation from the Rockies to the western slopes of the Ap palachians Freezing weather again nipped areas deep in the South land with the mercury drop ping to 24 in Macon Ga and 29 in Tallahassee Fla Mont gomery Ark and Albany Ga The below zero belt covered northern Midwest areas with 11 below at Grand Forks ND one of the lower readings The temperature in Maine was in the low teens in north ern sections At least two deaths both in Maine have been attributed to the storm A 72yearold Stod dard Maine woman died ap parently of exhaustion after struggling through deep drifts Near Presque Isle Maine Elmer K Stackhouse a snowplow oper ator was found dead as the storm abated Hundreds of Maine motorists were stranded Monday night as the swirling snow piled ever deeper on highways About 100 persons crammed into a service station at Machias At Presque Isle every hotel motel or room ing house space was taken by travelers blocked by the storm Sections of US 1 were clogged by snow or by traffic jams of up to 50 cars and trucks Off Nova Scotia near Halifax the 3800ton Liberian freighter Fury was driven aground by winds estimated as high ns 90 mph and high waves The Fury with 18 men aboard was tossed about so vig orously that sho lost several lifeboats and both anchors Rescue ships struggled through the stormtossed seas to reach the disabled craft Another craft the fishing ves sel the Friars out of New Bed ford Mass vas buffeted by the high seas some 90 miles south east of Nantuckct Island off the Massachusetts coast A Coast Guard rescue ship reached her side and stood by to help as the Friars struggled toward port Peron is intercepted at Brazil Will be sent back to Spain RIO DE JANEIRO Brazil AP Exdictator Juan D Peron arrived in Rio de Janeiro Wednesday on the first stage o his return to Argentina but tin Brazilian government refused t let him continue his journey He will not go on to Mon tevideo said Joao Lamprei Gracie chief of protocol for th Brazilian Foreign Ministry wh was at the airport to meet th Iberia airliner that brought tn former dictator from Madrid Lampreia said Peron woul be returned to Madrid taliation Behind this British warning Peron had Montevideo planned to fly t the Uruguayan they say lies the reason for the governments sudden change of thinking on defense Political observers say the clue to governments change on defense was contained in Men zies warning that If Indone sian attacks continue Malaysia may find it intolerable to con fine defensive measures to the guarding jungles of her shores and Nevertheless even the most charitable supporters of the gov ernment are puzzled by the de fense measures because al though there is an immediate the government cer tainly is pounding the war the new measures have a noncrisis response to them Conscription will not begin for another six months The first planes will not be delivered until 1368 The Navy has been re duced to a purely antisubma rine role and Australias only aircraft carrier will be refitted which will take her out of active service for two years SPORTS BULLETIN HOUSTON UP The minor leagues voted unanimously Wednesday for a free agent draft of high school and col lege players together with an unrestricted draft of all play ers not on major league rost ers North Weather outlook Mostly cloudy through Thursday with occasional light snow Thursday gradually colder Lows Wednesday night zero to 10 above Highs Thurs day in the teens Northeast to northerly winds 1020 miles per hour continuing Weather Details on Page 2 capital and transfer there to a plane for Asuncion Paraguay He was to take up residence in Paraguay until he felt the time ripe for him to return to Argen tina Lampreia said Peron is per sona non grata in Brazil and as such was not permitted to touch Brazilian territory Since he had violated this Lampreia said he would be returned to his point of origin Spanish officials had indicated earlier however that Peron might not be allowed to return to Spain if his trip failed They said this would be decided by the Spanish government in agreement with the Argentine government But this Perons return to Spain would be very difficult one official said because he has openly broke the conditions under which he came to Spain A major condition of Peron Spain was that he engage publicly in asylum in would not politics In Buenos Aires Argentinas defense minister said the Argen tine armed forces would bar any attempt fo restore Peron from his homeland in power President Arturo Illia was awakened during the night for an urgent meeting with Defense Minister Leopoldo Suarez Inte rior Minister Juan Palmero anc top army and navy officers The armed forces said Suarez without doubt are going to act if necessary to sup port the government in dcfens of the peace of our country QUITS MARINES FOR Corps Lt David Lefeve a White House aide and frequent escort of Lynda Bird Johnson talks with Lynda prior to a benefit showing of the movie My Fair Lady It was announced that Lefeve has re signed his commission to join the New York invest ment firm of Merill Lynch Pierce Fenner and Smith Pope hailed in India tour BOMBAY India AP A igantic fervent sea of humani y surged around Pope Paul VI as he arrived Wednesday saying we come as a pilgrim a pil grim of peace of joy and love After the longest mission ever undertaken by a pontiff the Pope for 1V4 hours over a dis tance of 13 miles was encom passed by hundreds of thou ands They pressed against his car and at times seeming al most to spill over it Police es timated there were 100000 at the airport and more than one million along the way It was an enormous recep tion in the view of veteran ob servers surpassing any in re cent Indian history All around covering the field and hills and running forward like a stampede the vast land scape of humanity sought to seep abreast of the motorcade The pontiff 67 riding in an open white Lincoln convertible alternately smiled and looked about in wonderment waving almost continuously and oc casionally pressing a dark hand stretched to him Security guards en either side Barry to meet with Ike Dick Burch will he says EDITORS this exclusive AP interview Sen Barry Goldwater tells of plans for a GOP summit meeting and gives his views on de mands by some Republicans that Hie party chairman be re placed Goldwater says he does not plan to grant addition al interviews or hold news con ferences BY JACK BELL WASHINGTON AP r Sen Barry Goldwater said Wednes day he plans to meet soon with Gen Dwight D Eisenhower and Richard M Nixon for a gener al discussion of the Republican partys future course The defeated GOP presiden tial nominee said in an inter view on his return to Washing ton from Phoenix Ariz that he doesnt know where the summit conference discussion will lead But he indicated he is willing to cooperate with the former presi dent and the former vice presi dent in trying to bring peace among the bickering factions of the Republican party Goldwater said the meeting originally had been scheduled for next Thursday at Eisen bowers office at Gettysburg Pa but had to be delayed be cause of Nixons trip to Japan He added however he can be fitted into the schedules of all three principals before his return to Arizona next week Goldwater made it clear he would encourage the formation of the kind of advisory council suggested by some GOP gover nors and other party leaders to bring all factions into the for mation of future party policy tried to get Milton Eisen howers group to continue its work he said I thought they were making some headway Photofax ONLY 99999 MORE PUMPS Eugene Cardin of Central Falls RI at the photographers request attempts to pump up giant tire on display at trans portation exhibit in Bostons Museum of Science Eugene visited the museum with 35 of his classmates The tire weighs one and a half tons is nearly ten feet In diameter and is used on huge earthmoving equipment Baker refuses to turn over records to Senate committee WASHINGTON man for Raker and poli Bakcr refused 46 times Wedneslician Matthew H McCloskey in day to answer questions deal tn secretly funnel money senators investigating an ailegcdjfrom a stadium construction con political payoff from a tract here into the 1D60 Ken government contract InvokingncdyJohnson campaign fund pushed and shouted to hold back the crush that often slowed the car to a crawl Pope Paul called his trip here a journey of peace and love and of friendship and brother liness AH men are brothers under POPE Continued on Page 2 Stanleyville is quiet Revolt moves to north Eisenhower brother of the former president and head of Johns Hopkins University is chairman of the Republican Critical Issues Council The council a panel of leading Re publicans issued GOP policy statements through special task forces during the recent presi dential campaign Goldwater remained adamant in his opposition to the replace ment of Republican National Chairman Dean Burch his per sonal choice for the job after the San Francisco nominating con vention They are not going to throw Burch out he said They dont have the votes This opposition by the presi dential nominee to any replace the 5th Amendments protec tion against selfincrimination he also refused to surrender subpoenaed documents Among questions he refused to answer were whether he Knew anything about the The Senate Rules Committee had served Baker with a sub poena commanding him to bring which would shed light on the allegations In a strained voice Baker alleged siphoning of 525000 testified from the District of Columbia by brinfiing lhe documents to and invited tlu committee if t has any evidence of unlawful actions on his part to turn it over to a grand jury sitting three blocks away On demand from Bakers at torney the lights for television were turned out before ques tions put to Baker However radio and television microphones were left on the desk in front of Baker Attorney Edward Bennett Wil Shopping days till Christmas An AP News Analysis By ROBIN MAMMOCK LEOPOLDVILLE the Congo AP The rebel Congolese Peoples Republic in Stan leyville is dead but the revolt in the northeastern Congo refuses to lie down Disorganized its lines of com munication shattered by seizure of the rebel capital its leaders hiding or in flight the Commu nistbacked insurrection is being driven into the dark rain forests and impenetrable bush Premier Moise Tshombes tough mercenary fighters from South Africn Rhodesia and Bel A gium go in shooting when theyj capture towns and rescue white hostages but the rebels close in behind them as their armed col umns roll out For the South African mer cenary commander Maj Mi chael Hoare the difficulty of getting to grips with his enemy raises the prospects of a long dirty war A military solution is not enough There must be some sort of poliiicai solution as well says the 46yearold Dub linborn veteran of war behind the Japanese lines in Burma and in Tshombes secessionist Katanga Stadium contract into the Ken ncdyIohnson campaign in 1960 Had any influence in con nection with the granting of a contract to build the TFX mili tary plane Attended any meetings with former White House aide Walter Jenkins Know of any misconduct or wrongdoing by any present or former member of the Senate No US Russia blowup Compromise is being sought UNITED NATIONS NY AP The launching of the twicedelayed UN General As sembly without a headon clash between the United States and the Soviet Union was seen Wed nesday as a victory for Secre taryGeneral U Thant Delegates said Thants pa tience and persistence brought the big powers together Tues day for one more try at getting the assembly under way without a blowup over the issue of the Soviet Unions unpaid peace keeping dues and its assembly vote As diplomats sat in the Gener al Assembly hall waiting for the 19th session to begin repre sentatives of the four big pow ers met in Thants office and agreed to limit the opening weeks to general policy debate and noncontrovcrsial issues During that lime a 21nation committee will try to reach some solution of the issue raised by Soviet refusal to pay any Congo or Middle East peace keeping dues and the US con tention that it should lose ifs assembly vote as a financial delinquent Wednesdays assembly agenda appeared noncontroversiai enough with a parade of speak ers slated to welcome Malawai Malta and Zambia which were admitted Tuesday to bring the UN membership to 115 Thant began overtures sever al months ago in search of a formula that would get the So viet Union off the financial hook without the United States chal lenging her right to vote The Russians threatened to quit the United Nations if they lost their vote The secretarygeneral pro posed last week that the assem bly stick to nonvoting issues until the Christmas recess then prolong the recess until Febru ary in hopes some solution could be reached Soviet Foreign Minister An drei A Gromyko at first said the Soviet union categorically opposed any indefinite postpone ment of important business be fore the assembly Thant perse vered however and Gromyko came around Tuesday The solution was far from permanent but it heartened delegates who had feared a col lision on finances would result liams argued that the lights served as a distraction and a the hearing but that he must respectively refuse to sur render them I specifically invoke this constitutional against self inerimination Baker said or Ever received any money Some foreign military observ ers believe it will be months possibly years before it is safe to travel through the rebel area without a strong military escort Hoares mercenaries move in trucks bristling with guns Ev ery tiny hamlet every cross roads and every clump of bush es where ambushers could lurk is sprayed with machinegun bullets Rarely do the mercenaries see anyone as they drive by I UUUVlOl IIUII I 111 V LIT nilj 1 H fir ment of the national chairman or itemsof value for using counted only six two goats while humans and traveling an entire day through rebel territo ry with Koares men Four were old men and two were women BARRY Continued on Page 2 Inside The Globe Society news 91011 Comics 19 2122 Clear Lake news 2425 Editorials27 North Iowa news 28 Latest marksts 34 Mason City news 3435 Transit tlneHble 38 Clarified pages 3839 f his influence in legislation Sharp questioning by Sen Carl T Curtis RNeb and committee counsel Lennox P McLcndon swung over the en tire range of this and an earlier ihearing into Bakers outside business activities while sccre tary to the Senate Democratic majority Baker announced his intention to refuse to answer questions j wilh a lengthy statement claim ing rights under the 1st 4th 5th and 6lh Amendments j Insurance man Don B Rey nolds in sworn testimony Tues day pictured himself the a harassment of Baker and con tributed to his physical discom fort Baker looked anything but dis BAKER Continued on Page 2 on in a Soviet walkout or that the United States might decide to cut its heavy financial support for the United Nations Signs hint at Russian softening UNITED NATIONS NY AP Secretary of State Dean Rusk met with Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A Gromyko Wednesday amid reports that the Russians have shown some signs of willingness to compro mise on the UN financial issue US sources said Gromyko had indicated an interest in pos sible Soviet payments into a general UN fund Just what the fund would be or how much the Russians would pay into it has not been defined the sources added However in the opinion of at least some US negotiators this marked a step away by the Rus sians from what the United States views as their intransi gence on the great money ques tion which has brought the Unit ed Nations to the verge of bank ruptcy Photofax SMILING WITNESS Bobby Baker former secretary to the Senate Democratic majority pre sented this appearance as he sat at the witness table before lhe Senate Rules Commit tee A t SAME   

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