Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Mason City Globe Gazette Newspaper Archive: September 28, 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) - September 28, 1965, Mason City, Iowa                                Pakistan proposes withdrawal of forces A L I Ask UN troops in Kashmir UNITED NATIONS N Y WVPakistan proposed Tuesday and Pakistan withdraw their military forces from disputed Kashmir and that a UN force take over pending a plebiscite to determine the territorys future The proposal was madeto theUN General Assembly in a policy speech by Pakistans Foreign Minister Z A Bhutto who warned that the situation remains grave despitethe UN ceasefire A ceasefire and in observa tion he said do not amount to peace What is needed is firm action to eradicate the in centives to violence and fight ing What is needed is action to remove the war Bhutto criticized strongly the Security Council saying it failed to back its 1949 decision in favor of a Kashmir plebiscite The council had proved itself pitifully ineffective he said and had bowed to Indias defi ance He said the council must now act on Pakistans proposals It is no use telling us that India does not accept them he declaredit is for this organi zation and the world at large to make India accept them Bhutto suggested that the pro posed UN force be made up of Asian African aqd Latin Amer ican troops The Security Council issued an urgent demand last night for India and Pakistan to honor the ceasefire and to withdraw their troops as requested by earlier council resolutions There was no reaction imme diately from New Delhi or Ra walpindi After the councils unanimous approval of the reso lution however representatives of India and Pakistan at the United Nations each blamed the others government for the breaches in the ceasefire Since the truce agreement last Wednesday major clashes have been reported at two points along theceasefire line in the Lahore sector and in In dias Rajasthan State on the southern front No withdrawal offorces Has been reported on either side The Security Councils new was intro duced by US Ambassador Ar thur T Goldberg the councils president for September The expressed grave concern that the cease fire agreed to unconditionally by the Rangers Reds in Viet battle SAIGON South Viet Nam iff Hundreds of Vietnamese rangers and Viet Cong fighters were bat tling late Tuesday in the Phu Cu Pass area a US military spokesman reported The Viet Cong suffered heavy losses last week in the area which is 295 miles northeast of Saigon and 45 miles northwest of Qui Nhon Rusk Gromyko slate meeting UNITED NATIONS NY of State Dean Rusk meets with Soviet For eign Minister Andrei A Gro myko Wednesday night in a new quest for possible areas of agreement between the two countries Gromyko accepted Rusks invitation to dine at the sec retary of states suite in the Waldorf Towers US of ficials announced Both are in New York for talks with for eign leaders attending the opening weeks of the UN General Assembly governments of India and Pak istan is not holding It demanded that both nations honor their commitments by silencing their guns and with drawing all armed personnel to the positions held before fighting started Aug 5 Goldberg said the resolution was prompted by the councils concern over a report from Sec retaryGeneral U Thant that the ceasefire was not holding up Goldberg tried to avert anoth er bitter exchange between In dia and Pakistan in the council hall by calling for adjournment right after the resolution was adopted Before he could bang his gavel however Indian Am bassador G Parthsarathi asked for the floor He said the resolution should be directed at Pakistan alone insisting that itwastoblame for ceasefire violations He charged that Pakistani Presi dent Mohammed AyubKhan had made plain that his govern ment did not really want a truce Pakistani Foreign Minister Z A Bhutto countered with charges that Indian forces had breached the ceasefire repeat edly in the Lahore sector and the Sialkot area of Kashmir He said India had asked for a de lay in the ceasefire deadline last week not for the purpose of informing its field commanders but to gain more territory When this failed he said India went ahead and contin ued trying to improve the posi tion of its troops even after the cease fire had gone into ef feet The newspaper that makes all North lowans neighbors Home Edition VOL IDS MASON CITY IOWA TUESDAY SEPTEMBER M W5 lUc a Paper Consists of Two One Auaclated Press Full Lease Wirei No 194 Volcano traps islanders A yietnamese army ranger unit reported that it was engaged with a large Viet Cong element possibly CXP6C1 one or two battalions 500 at hearing on 135 A crowd of at least 500 persons s expected at the public hear ng on the new corridor of In erstate 35 through North Iowa at 2 pm Wednesday in the All Veterans Social Center Clear rake After paralleling Highway 69 o a point seven miles north of Williams the new route goes diagonally to northeast of Lati mer Near Latimer the corridor ontinucs north passing be tween Clear Lake and the Mason ity Municipal Airport Raymond Castle assistant lighway planning engineer ol the Iowa Highway Commission will conduct the hearing which Will startwith a summary of the commissions findings used to determine the new route Followinghis presentation Castle will call first on any egislators mayors or members if county boards of supervisors who want to comment Persons who have requested time for itatements then will be called We are preparing for attend ance of about 500 Castle said We hope to wind it up in about six hours Backers of the new corridor mainly will be represented by he Mason City Committee on nterstate 35 The opposition which favors an earlier route aralleling Highway 69 tq the Minnesota border has formed a group called the Interstate 35 lommission Backers of the Highway 69 come mainly from towns near or west of the highway Several farmers particularly rom the Dows area also are expected to object to the new corridor The law requires a public hearing on any new interstate About MO men are in a gov irnmenl ranger battalion and 500 to 600 in a Viet Cong battal ion Another Vietnamese army unit reported making contact at a nearby point with a Viet Cong group believed to be of compa ny size Tactical air strokes were launched to aid the government forces No further details on the fighting and no estimates of casualties on either side were immediately available A US spokesman reported the death of three Americans in the crash of a chartered plane Monday about 25 miles west ol said seyen yietnam ese wreckage were killed during the night by Viet Cong small arms fire It was believed the plane was shot down as it was coming in for a landing at Bau Trai in See picture on Page 19 lighway route The Clear Lake learing was scheduled after the une arba owa State Highway Commission occurjPd ast Sept l voted 40 to relo1 P through North Iowa No decision will be reached at he hearing A transcript of the hearing will be presented to the com mission later for its final recom Hau Ngai Province It crashed about 200 yards short of the air strip Killed in the crash were the pilot and copilot of the Air American plane and Jack Wells of College Park Ga an official of the US Operations Missions public safety department The mission charters planes from Air America a private airline Early Tuesday 150 to 200 Viet Cong with mortars and auto matic weapons attacked and overran a government outpost 90 miles southwest of Saigon near Can Tho After blowing up the barbed wire around the post the Viet Cong entered the compound and murdered the village chief two representatives of the central government and two women A Vietnamese relief column failed to find any Viet Cong in he area and the post was re mendation on the route The cannot be established lowever until approval is given by the US Bureau of Public Roads The federal government pays 90 per cent of the cost of inter state highways The state gov srnment pays 10 per cent Ulbricht concludes Soviet Union visit MOSCOW Walter Ul brichthead of the East German Com munistv party left Moscow for home Tuesday after an offi cial visit During his stay Uibricht and Soviet leaders repeatedly de nounced what they called West German militarism and said the Communist bloc would take countermeasures if West Ger many got nuclear arms Weather outlook Mostly cloudy with rain occasional thwn nfeht and Wednwday Lews Tuesday iwar tt day Mtto in mid detaik on 2 Spokesmen reported these oth er actions Two Viet Cong attacks and wo harassments were reported in the province of Nghia The biggest attack was against a ranger company near VIETNAM Please turn to 2 Eisenhower calls story of defector lie WASHINGTON AP For mer President Dwight D Eisen hower has been quoted as brand ing as an absolute lie the claim of a defecting Chinese Na tionalist official that the United States wanted President Chiang Kaishek overthrown in 1955 Chiang Chingkuo Nationalist Chinese defense minister and eldest son of President Chiang called it nothing but psycholog ical warfare He said Eisen hower had authorized him to deny it categorically The charge was made in Pe king Sunday by Lt Tsung Jen former Chinese Nationalist vice president who lived in coun try from 1948 until he moved to Communist China earlier this year FLEE VOLCANO Residents carry personal belongings as they flee areas threatened by Tues days eruption of the Taal volcano A handful of refugees is known to have made it to safety from Photofax the island of the volcano itself in the middle of a lake on the tip of Luzon 40 miles south of Manila Smoke and flames from the first blast of the long dormant volcano towered 15000 feet in the air Alabama attorney out of death trial HAYNEVILLE Ala trial judge removed State Ally Richmond Flowers and his staff Tuesday from the prosecu ion of a civil rights slaying rial after the state refused to go ahead with the case be cause of the absence of a wit ness Circuit Judge T Werth Tha turned over the prosecu ion to the regular circuit so icitor and ordered the trial to proceed Flowers had taken over the prosecution as the states legal officer and had tried to get a postponement of the trial but without success Solicitor Arthur A Gamble Jr who is the regular prosecu tor for this circuit told the court he could go ahead with he trial Asst Atty Gen Joe Breck Gantt said that the state could not proceed Gantt had asked the judge for i nol prosecution because a key witness could not present and on the conten tion that the state could not get a fair trial The defense ob jected to the nol pross which would have permitted the state to seek a new indictment for murder later With the attorney general re moved from the case the trial of Thomas L Coleman went on ai scheduled Coleman 55 is under a manslaughter indict ment for the shotgun slaying of Jonathan M Daniels 27 an Episcopal seminary student from The request for postponement centered on the absence of a Catholic priest the Rev Rich ard Morrisroe of Chicago The priest was wounded critically outside a Hayneville grocery at the time Daniels was killed by a shotgun blast Aug 20 Morrisroe still is under medi cal treatment and was unable to appear as a witness Gantt said Coleman a small man sat quietly He wore a gray suit light blue shirt and blue tie On Monday Thagard and a federal judge turned down mo tions to postpone the trial Thagard in Circuit State Court and Richard T Rives speaking for a threejudge fed eral court refused also to order postponement oC another trial growing out of a separate civil rights slaying in rural Lowndes County Because of their rulings a 21 yearold Ku Klux Klansman Collie Leroy Wilkins Jr is stil scheduled for trial here Wednes day in the same ccnturyok courtroom on a charge of mur der in the death of a while De troit housewife Viola Liuzzo Inside The Globe Editorials 4 North Iowa news 6 Clear Lake news 7 Society news 89 1 Sports 1M2 Mason City news 1415 Farm news 18 Wellknown railroad engineer is dead LONDON CAP Sir Arthur Slanier 89 one of the worlds foremost railroad engineers died Monday Stanier began his career with the Great Western Railway in 1892 and in 1931 was Appointed chief mechanical en of the London Midland and Scottish He was elected a fellow of the Royal Society the greatest honor in British sci ence in 1944 Taal erupting in Philippines MANILA HP The Taal Volcano erupted Tues lay and veiled in smoke and flame the fate of about 000 islanders who farmed on and around its gentle lopes The Philippine constabulary said 21 persons were dead Intense heat barred rescue boats from landing n the 125squaremile is Bod burns fatal to city woman 71 Mrs Ross Martha Riehm 1 died Tuesday morning al Mercy Hospital of severe burns in a fire Monday after noon at the Riehm home 697 6th SE Mason City firemen answerec a call to the Riehm residenc at about 4 pm after Mrs Riehm was found by two neigh bpr youths When firemen ar rived a sofa in the front room was smouldering and the are around the kitchen sink wa scorched They prevented f i r e fro spreading to other portions the house and Mrs Riehm wa rushed to Mercy Hospital b Snells Ambulance Service The fire was first discovere by Kenneth Tyler son of Mr See pictures on Page 15 arid Mrs Warren Tyler 1802 S He was delivering papers when he noticed smoke nside the Riehm home The Tyler boy went to the earby home of Mr and Mrs Donald Birdsell where he sum loned firemen and the ambu ance A daughter of the Birdsells ancy age 16 rushed to the iehm home where she found Mrs Riehm sitting on a chair n the smokefilled kitchen She ed Mrs Riehm from the house nd summoned another neigh or Ray Overbeck 694 16th SE ho carried a smoldering rug the house Harold Schurtz superintend nt of the Mason City Fire Pre ention Bureau said that Mrs iehm was probably burned hen grease caught fire in a pan He theorized that the burning rease spilled on her clothing or hat it splashed on her when she ttcmpted to put the fire out nder a kitchen faucet A scorched pan and lid were ound in the sink with a plate of ncooked fish nearby Mrs Riehm was badly burned bout the arms face back and Lher parts of the body Mrs Riehm was born April 5 1894 in Freeborn County tfinn She had lived in Mason ity 35 years Funeral arrangements are in omplete The McAuleyBremer uneral Home is in charge Suggest dismissal of vote suit WASHINGTON House Administration subcommittee recommended Tuesday dismis sal of an election contest filed against Rep IF R Gross R lowa A House Administration sub committee acted after consider ing the contest behind closed doors The closeddoor session was called by Chairman Robert T Ashmorc DSC after nearly three hours of testimony at a public hearing earlier in the day Gross was declared the win ner by 419 votes in the contest over Democrat Stephen M Pe terson who has asked for a re count Howard W Dresser Mason City attorney for Peterson con tended a recount of the votes was justified because of viola tions of Iowa election laws We have burned ballots bal lots marked when voters took them into the polls and voting machine with votes recorded be fore voters got there he said Peterson told the committee there were many discrepan cies and errors which need to be resolved by a recount Leroy HRedfern Grosss at torney asked for a dismissal of Petersons case which he called the most unsuccessful fishing expedition You will find no weaker case ever presented from the first Congress down Redfern said Gross did riot testify at the hearing Peterson a Waterloo attorney has called for a recount of the votes alleging irregularities in counties of the district Gross a peppery conservative who hails from the same town had asked that the election con test be dismissed He has called it capricious The 66yearold Gross now serving his ninth term is the only Republican in his states seven man House delegation The ninemember unit has or dered all election equipment preserved intact in the Iowa district ind centered around the olcano Lava ash and steaming mud overed more than half of the land a scenic beauty spot on he tip of Luzon 40 miles south Manila I dont know when we can et in said a constabulary of cer at Batangas the provincial apital We have four motor oats ready The eruption was Taals 19th n recorded history The 18th in 1911 is reported lere to have killed 1335 people Che exact toll however never ecame known It has been es timated by the World Almanac an authoritative reference work as 3000 Taal came to life again at am with an earthshal tering roar Aeplumn of Harriett ami smdre steanv vand Java spewed 15000 feet into the air A handful of refugees from the island were known to have made it to safety across the lake Others were reported to have drowned in boats that cap sized as they frantically tried to flee Still others may be alive on that section of the island which appeared from the air to be relatively untouched However a plane which man aged to fly low over the island ate Tuesday reported no signs f life Between 4000 and 7000 refu ses were being cared for in amps set up along Tagaytay Ridge which borders the inland ake But most of these were rom areas surrounding the ake By late afternoon the periodic lasts from the volcano ap eared to be subsiding Howev r authorities said it was still ar too dangerous to send boats rom the outer shores of Lake aal to determine the fate of ic islanders The volcano had been making minous noises for some time he temperature of the lake had en rising and those living on s slopes had been fearful Re orts from the scene said they egan fleeing the island during ic night The last eruption was in 1911 hen according to local esti lates 1335 people died The eruption Tuesday came at 30 am and was seen by a assing airliner which flashed ord to the nation By dawn resident Diosdado Macapagal as on the way for a look and iscue and relief measures ere under way The eruption off a tower g electrical storm which spec itors described as terrifying sh and lava rained for miles round A plane flew within tiree miles of the crater then urned back when its windows ecame so muddy the crew ould no longer see Thousands watching from the uter shore of Lake Taal were overed in mud a mixture of sh and lava thrown up with mountains of water Throughout the morning the olcano belched fire and smoke 12 hours after the initial lasl it appeared to be settling own to an earthshaking roar very five minutes or so SAME   

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