Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Mason City Globe Gazette Newspaper Archive: May 15, 1965 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Mason City Globe Gazette

Location: Mason City, Iowa

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - May 15, 1965, Mason City, Iowa                                Talks on Viet war unlikely Big Four stage parley VIENNA AP Chances of any diplomatic breakthrough on Viet Nam appeared dim Satur day as the Big Four foreign ministers gathered in Vienna for the 10th anniversary of the Austrian independence treaty Secretary of State Dean Rusk and British Foreign Secretary Michael Stewart still hoped to sound out Soviet Foreign Minis ter Andrei Gromyko privately on the prospects of bringing Red China and North Viet Nam to the conference table without prior conditions But Western officials gained the impression at a dinner party with Gromyko Friday night that the Soviet Union is not interest ed in talking with the West about Viet Nam at this stage The time clearly is not right one Western diplomat commented French officials said French Foreign Minister Maurice Couve de Murville also believes is not the moment to expect a breakthrough on possible peace talks Austrian Foreign Minister Bruno Krcisky was the host at the dinner for the foreign minis ters some of their top advisers and a group of Austrian diplo mats Husk returned to his hotel aft er three hours at the affair and told newsmen It was a purely social occasion He said there was rx mean ingful discussion When asked whether he still hoped to have such a discussion Husk raised both arms in a gesture of doubt Gromyko who returned to the same hotel a few minutes ear lier said It was a very good dinner and a very pleasant con versation Asked whether he expected to have political talks during his brief stay in Vienna Gromyko shrugged A diplomatic source who at tended the dinner said the for eign ministers scrupulously avoided tnlkin issues about political Five trains delayed by derailment MANLY Work crews and railroad officials of the Chicago Great Western and Rock Island Railroads labored all night clearing the tracks here as the result of a derailment early Fri day evening Three empty fertilizer tank cars on a northbound Great Western freight train jumped the track just north of the Great Western interlocking plant in Manly at pm The derailment tied up traffic on three lines including the Chi cago Great Western Rock Is land and Chicago North West crn Until traffic was resumed to explain the policy to profes about am five trains in the area were held up A Great me area were neiu up A ureai aa ma nu j Western southbound passenger debater McGeorgc Bundy his train due southbound in Manly adviser on national security af at was stranded north of fairs who was a Harvard dean Manly A southbound Rock F Ken land passenger due at in edy broigJl him to thc Whltc Manly was held in town 1961 Passengers finding t h e r e fence Manly stayed on the trains ex cept for a few men passengers who walked down the tracks to watch the clearing work Other trains held up were three Rock Island freights a Northwood freight held in Ma son City an castbound freight in the yards at Manly and a northbound freight stranded south of town wreckers from AI Dicks in Mason City helped clear the tracks A large bull dozer also from Mason City was escorted up the highway by Iowa Highway Patrol to assist in the work The newspaper that makes all North I o wans neighbors Homo Edition VOL 105 MASON CITY IOWA SATURDAY MAY 15 1965 UQc a Paper Conciiti of Two Associated full No 13 McNamara continues plans dispute on merger Reds reject peace offer SAIGON South Viet Nam North Viet Nam rejected Saturday an Indian proposal for ending the uar in Viet Nam It called the offer an of fense against the Vietnamese people The North Vietnamese news agency coupled the rejection with criticism that Indian authorities take the erroneous viewpoints which only benefit the US imperialists India proposed April 24 that a ceasefee be ob Marathon debate on Viet Nam WASHINGTON CAP Aca demic critics of US policy on Viet Nam tangle Saturday with Johnson administration spokes men in an unusual marathon teachin debate The discussion session is being carried by closed radio circuits to some 120 campuses around the country for student professor audiences In Washington an estimated 4500 are expected to jam the large hotel haU where the de bate is taking place The debate is an outgrowth of considerable criticism on Amer ican campuses of President Johnsons Southeast Asia policy McGEORGE BUNDY Presidents debater and the administrations desire sors and students Johnson picked as his No Pitted against Bundy professor a political at Cornell University Other government partici pants include Walt W Rostow State Department policy plan ner who taught at the Massa chusetts Institute of Technology and William J Jordan a one time Yale teacher who is deputy assistant secretary of state for public affairs The administration forces are being augmented by some aea demicans too These include Prof Robert Scigliano of Michi gan State Paul Seabury of Cali Schlesinger Jr of Harvard Inside The Globe North Iowa news 3 Church news 4 Mason City news 67 Latest markets 7 Society news 8 Sports 910 served in all of Viet Nam and that a peace force of the AsianAfrican coun tries police the ceasefire line Communist China turned down the Indian proposal Fri day after denouncing it as preposterous The United States has said it was giving careful study to the Indian for mula It was reported by the Wash ington Post that the United States has stopped aerial strikes against North Viet Nam pending an intensive reconnaissance survey of damage done and fur ther toplevel policy decisions For the third straight day there were no air strikes against North Viet Nam Satur day A US military spokesman declined to discuss the reason US aircraft however flew 150 sorites against scattered targets in South Viet Nam The Post in a dispatch from Saigon quoted Rear Adm Ed ward C Outlaw commander of the 7th Fleet carrier task force as saying We are making an effort right now to have a look at the damage we have done to get a factual assessment so the ana lysts can decide what to do in the future The dispatch said reliable sources in Saigon made it plain the halt in raids was politically rather than militarily motivated and that military chiefs in Sai gon already knew the extent of damage from bombing through previous reconnaissance The last announced strikes north of the 17th Parallel were on Wednesday An American military spokes man said Vietnamese soldiers reported today finding 85 more Viet Cong bodies in the Song Be area The spokesman said if the count is confirmed it would raise the total Viet Cong dead to 184 dills soninlaw The heavy clash with the Red T 9ne the defendants jerrillas onmrrpH Llus Manuel Serrano guerrillas occurred Tuesday The area is 74 miles northeast of Saigon In Moscow Soviet Premier Alexci N Kosygin publicly ap pealed to India and other non aligned nations to condemn American actions in Viet Nam and the Dominican Republic He SECURITY COUNCIL CALLS FOR CEASEFIRE Adlai Stevenson right US permanent representative to the United was directed to senct a personal representative to the strifetorn Nations speaks during an emergency session of the Security Conn country Nikolai Federenko USSR delegate is at left and Lord cil called m New York City to consider the Dominican crisis A Uaradon United Kingdom representative at center Photofax ceasefire mandate was approved and Secretary General U Thant was directed to send a personal representative to the strifetorn Clear Lake news Editorials 12 Newman Surveyor 13 Comics 14 Classified pages 1617 Cubans seek prison terms for Baptists HAVANA AP A Cuban Setting up watchdog post UNacts as ceasefire threatens to disintegrate SANTO DOMINGO Dominheads the team which becomes an air attack by Dominican air cled over the city during the lean Republic AP The Unit ed Nations is setting up watchdog post in the Dominican as the ceasefire to disintegrate into fighting in this di Republic threatens bloody new vicled city An advance party of four UN secretariat members was flying here from New York under or ders from the Security Council to report on the present situa tion Indian Maj Gen Indar Jit American Baptist missionaries accused of spying for the United States The Rev Herbert Caudill 61 and the Rev David File 31 are expected to hear the verdict of a Cuban tribunal next week Their trial and that of 32 Cuban Bap tists ended Friday night The prosecutor sought a 10 year prison term for the Rev Mr Caudill a native of Clinch port Va and an 18year term for the Rev Mr Fite a native of Fort Worth Tex and Cau a kind of third force in the Doforce planes minican Republic alongside ihj Tne rebel station has been United States and the Organiza delivering tion of American States Rebeloperated Radio Santo Domingo was blasted off the air again Friday by automatic weapons fire and possibly a ba zooka A rebel spokesman said a truckload of Dominican troops drove past the station hitting an antenna and transmitting equipment with their fire The station had returned to a harangue agains ithe US Marines and paratroop ers here as well as against the forces of the Dominican junta headed by Brig Gen Antonio Imbert No injuries were reported al the station Friday but a teen age boy was killed when a shell fell in a patio where five per the air earlier Friday after SecretaryGeneral U Thant being knocked out Thursday in sons were seated The juntas armed forces chief said the rebels would be bombed again if the situation warrants it Junta planes cir 40 testified that the Rev Mr Caudill headed an organization within the church whose object was to fight communism Both Americans have denied spying but admitted illegally trading US dollars for Cuban pesos The Rev Mr Caudill de nied making a profit but the Rev Mr Fitesaid he made i AiLt aaiu lit iudue forma University and Arthur accused the United States of some transactions for personal trying to enslave other people gain With Abomb blast Chinese claim victory TOKYO AP Communist China Saturday called its sec ond atomic explosion a great victory but tried to cushion the shock among its dismayed neighbors by promising it will never be the first to usevjiuclcar weapons The United States at the same time said that President Johnsons statement following the first Chinese explosion sev en months ago still holds It of fered to support nonnuclear nations against Chinese atomic blackmail China is developing nuclear weapons solely for defensive purposes the official Peking Peoples Daily said Saturday It is the sincere hope of the Chinese people that there will never be a nuclear war In Japan the reaction to the was sharp and criti cal The government said it would make a strong protest and leftist organizations nor mally friendly to Peking de plored what they called a men ace to peace Thc Kyodo news agency called it a time bomb blown up in Japans back yard The newspaper Mainichi said However little radioactive dust falls over Japan we are fed up Reaction from Japan is sharp with it What thc Japanese peo ple really seek is an immediate halt to all nuclear tests for the sake of mankind The Chinese did not say whether the second bomb waa dropped from an airplane or was touched off from a tower OB the ground Use of the words over the western areas seen by the Japanese as an indi cation it had come from a plane If so this would mean that the Chinese have at least limited delivery capability In announcing the Oct 16 1964 explosion the Chinese did not use the word over Japanese correspondents in the Chinese capital who re ported intense excitement and jubilation said there was a strong possibility the bomb was released from a plane Western diplomats in Peking regarded the explosion as pri marily of political importance and as an answer to US threats of bombing the Chinese mainland if China enters thc Viet Nam war Some Western observers re garded the explosion as clumsi ly timed in view of the coming AfroAsian conference in Al The Chinese were brought under fire by neutralist nations following the first test Photofax THE GOOD LIFE Now that temperatures are mounting in Eastern Oregon Debbie Louise Duff appears to know how to live She is the 6monthold daughter of Lt and Mrs Duane Duff of Pendleton Still no timetable on vote rights bill WASHINGTON AP As fast as they come up the Senate is knocking down Southern at tempts to drill holes in the vot ing rights bill But they arent coming up very fast There is still no firm timetable for Senate passage of thc bill which President Johnson two months ago awarded top priority on his legislative list House leaders do not plan to begin floor action on the meas ure until the Senate has ap proved its version of the bill The next Southern challenge U due in the Senate Monday It wilt come in the form of an amendment to erase thc bills requirement that the Southern states it covers get advance ap proval before they put into ef fect any new laws on elections or voting The requirement would affect the seven Southern states that would feel the bills major im pact suspension of literacy tests and federal registration of voters If the attorney general object ed to changes in their voting laws these states would have to ton Set Armed Forces Day ceremonies Bj THE ASSOCIATED PRESS With American military forces engaged in armed hostilities in several parts of the world lowans pay tribute this weekend to the nations armed forces Parades martial music dem onstrations of military weapons and even a mock war were some of the activities planned in Iowa cities and at military in stallations in the state Armed Forces Day was first established in 1950 and its slo gan has been Power for Peace One of the unusual programs planned will be at the Iowa Army Ammunition Plant near Burlington Sunday morning A tankinfantry tactical exercise will be held for the public Heavy and medium tanks of the 1st Battalion 113th Armor Iowa National Guard will fire 90 millimeter blank rounds to add realism to the demonstration The simulated battle ex ercise planned offers the public a rare opportunity to observe modern combat tactics says Lt Col Arthur Manush battal ion commander Visitors to the Treyrtor missile base near Council Bluffs Sunday will be able to see a simulated missile launching and security dogs put through an obstacle course Personnel at the 788th Air Force Radar Squadron held open house Saturday in observ ance of Armed Forces Day Visitors were taken through the air surveillance center heart of the million installation south of Waverly Exhibits and a movie also were on the pro gram Thc Armed Forces Day ob Explosions were heard in the northern part of the city at in tervals during the night There was sporadic gunfire US Ambassador Ellsworth Bunker told a special confer ence of the OAS in Washington there have been 137 viola tions of the ceasefire agree ment arranged two weeks ago iy an OAS commission Seventeen American service men have been killed and 86 wounded largely by rebel snip er fire Informed sources said special JS emissary John Bartlow Martin has withdrawn at least emporarily after failing to achieve progress toward nego iations Martin former US amoassa dor to the Dominican Republic vas said to believe that every ime negotiations seemed possi le a small group principally Communists caused an inci dent to make negotiations im possible North Iowa Weather outlook Partly cloudy with likelihood of showers and thunderstorms through Saturday night Cool er Sunday and remaining part ly cloudy Congress asks for last word Nobody backs down WASHINGTON AP ary of Defense Robert S Me Vamara and the House Armed Services Committee arranged a ceasefire Saturday in their ight over plans to merge Army Reserve units into the National uard But at an elaborate ceremony announcing the agreement it was apparent neither party has backed down a bit in thelong landing dispute McNamara made it clear he s going to put the merger into effect and the committee made t just as clear it still doubts his authority to do it without con ressional approval Rep F Edward Hebert D ra chairman of a subcommit ee considering the proposed merger met with McNamara in the lavish Armed Services Com mittee room before a crowd ot newsmen and television camer as The secretary announced he is submitting to the committee a series of legislative proposals dealing with the National Guard and the Army Reserve but none of them had to do with merger They covered such details as permitting women and retired enlisted men to serve in the Na tional Guard letting individual reservists be attached to the National Guard for training and establishing a National Weather Details on Page 2 Guard in the Virgin Islands HeUrt and L Mendel Rivers DSC committee chairman lailed this as recognition by Mc Namara that Congress has the constitutional right to pass laws dealing with the raising and maintaining of an army Under questioning McNa mara said he has always recog nized this But then he said he regarded the proposed merger as a matter of combat readiness jntirely within the discretion of he Defense Department and the military After mutual protestations of isteem and promises to walk hand in hand toward the goal of national security the joint news conference produced these statements McNamara I am not ready to compromise on any hing regarding combat readi ness Hebert The committee offers no compromise on its leg slative responsibility We insist the merger not take effect with oufproper legislation1 ULVlO UGkj UU get Uiem cleared by a threeservance at Sioux City was a judge federal court in Washingthreeday affair starting Fri tnn j day SNAKES EYE VIEW Diane Griffin of Co j LMCUIC VIllLlin Ol lO lumbus Ga closely examines a petrified snake which her mother Mrs George Griffin dug up in the back yard of their home The snake was perfectly served even to its tiny teeth   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication