Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Mason City Globe Gazette: Friday, January 21, 1966 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - January 21, 1966, Mason City, Iowa                                Italian premier resigns Moro given Chamber defeat ROME AP Premier Aldo Moro resigned Friday after an undercover rebellion in his own Christian Democrat party and shaken confidence of his Social ist allies weakened his 2year old centerleft government Moros resignation was trig gered by an embarrassing de feat in the Chamber of Depu ties Thursday on his bill to set up state nursery school He had described the measure as a key reform that the Socialists de manded when entering the coal ition in December 1963 The premiers decision to step down was taken after a meet ing with his Cabinet Friday The resignation plunges this Atlantic Alliance nation into un expected political crisis Only a few weeks ago it had appeared that Moro probably would be able to hold his coalition govern ment together until the next na tional parliamentary elections in 1967 What made Moros position untenable was a demand from the partners in his Christian ALDO MORO Creates The newspaper that makes all North lowans neighbors HOME EDITION 10c a One MASON CITY IOWA FRIDAY JANUARY 21 Ifii Associated Preu full Wirw VOL MS 2N Shots chip at cease Reservist call not expected crisis Democrat coalition the Scial ists Democratic Socialists and he resign be cause of the legislative defeat The nursery school issue on which Moros government took a beating was by secret ballot Every that Rome newspaper agreed snipers within Moros own party voted against under cover of secrecy him By FRED S HOFFMAN AP Military Writer WASHINGTON Ifl The Johnson administra tions blueprint for strengthening the armed forces contains two strong indications that it intends to avoid calling Reservists or National Guardsmen to active duty One is Secretary of Defense Robert S McNa maras statement to Congress that more supporttype units mst be provided for the regular Army inasmuch as it appears desirable to be in a position to deploy additional forces without calling up Reservists The other indication lies in the decision to create a new 18000 man division for the regular Marine Corps Last summer when the ad ministration decided to commit largescale US ground forces to the Viet Nam war it was de termined that there was lime to build up over all American armed strength over the long haul relying on higher draft quotas and voluntary enlist ments Since bjen increasing government was There have signs that his running into trouble since fiery Aminlore Fanfani resigned as foreign minister Dec 28 after he came home from New York where he had served as presi dent of the UN General As sembly Fanfani has opposed Moro in the past Fanfani leads a strong leftwing clement in the Chris1 tian Democrat party and has had considerable support of the Socialist parties in the coali tion Inhalation killed 43 in airliner Funds for poverty go up 5 times DES MOINES AP Abou five times as much federal mon then the continuing es calation of the US troop com mitment in Viet Nam and prospects that that commitment may reach Korean War propor tions have caused speculation that the Pentagon will have to turn to the National Guard and Reserves But the shape of plans for the newestboost in armed manpow er by another 113000 men sug gests that the nocallup policy still holds Sources said thV could be WASHINGTON Civil Aeronautics AP The Boards Safe ty Bureau has determined that the 4i deaths in a Salt Lake City jet crash last Nov 11 resulted from smoke and flame inhala tion not from the injuries of impact with the ground As aresult the CAB has rec ommended to the Federal Avia tion Agency the use of new ma terials for cabin interiors that would generate less flame and smoke The is including these suggestions in proposed new fire protection standards now being drafted The CAB also recommended rerouting of fuel lines on the Boeing the threeengine jet involved in the United Air Lines crash at Salt Lake to run them down the middle of the air plane floor rather than along the side walls where they could be ruptured by the collapse of a landing gear as happened at Salt Lake City The FAA accepted a number of other CAB recommendations and outlined various measures it is taking to improve the cap ability of airliners to withstand hard impact with the ground Board member John G Adams will open the CABs pub lic inquiry into the accident at Salt Lake City Feb 14 There were 9 persons aboard the 727 when it made its hard touch down at the airport collapsed its landing gear and ruptured its fuel lines Britt Marine wounded in Viet Nam fighting Mr and Mrs Frank Grant Britt have been notified that their son Robert Grant of the US Marine Corps was wounded by a snipers bullet while on patrol duty in Da Nang Viet Nam His condition is listed as serious at the Army Hospital in Da Nang Weather outlook changed if there was a sudden deterioration in the situation in Viet Nam requiring a swift infu sion of major reinforcements The 45599 men to be added to the Army under the new request mainly would be assigned to types of units which the regular forces have lacked and which the Army Reserve forces had been designed to provide in emergencies These units about 140 differ ent kinds include such outfits as dump truck companies post al units welldrilling organiza tions military police platoons maintenance bridge construc tion and petroleum elements As for the Marines the deci sion to organize a new regular division evidently means that the 48000man Marine Reserve division and air wing will be retained in civilian liTe With two of its three regular divisions committed in Viet Nam and the Pacific the corps has been left with a single regu lar division in the United States reducing the flexibility of the Marines and the availability of major fighting elements for crises elsewhere ey is available this fiscal yea than last to fight poverty Iowa R Sargent Shriver direc tor of the war on poverty sai Friday We arent forcing it on you he told nearly 2000 communit leaders of antipoverty program attending astatewide confe ence We arent insisting tha it be spent But it is available to help your poor people There is pov erty in Iowa the same as in any other state It is up to you the local leaders in Iowa to come to us with your programs Shriver delivered the keynote speech at the conference called by C Edwin Gilmour Iowa di rector of the Office of Econom ic Opportunity to discuss gen eral objectives of the antipov erty war Despite widespread charges of waste in the various war on poverty programs Shriver said significant progress is being made and the people who need the antipoverty programs most are being reached President Johnson has said that no other agency ever has got so many programs under in such a short time he MISSING MAN Three Air Force F102 Pathfinder jet planes from Truax field Modi son Wis fly low over the Cedar Memorial cemetery chapel Wed nesday afternoon just prior to memorial services held for Maj Robert M Horsky 39 Cedar Rapids Horskys plane went down on o mission Dec 1 1 965 over enemy territory Viet Nam His body found Phorofax 2 Yanks 46 Commies slain SAIGONx South Viet Nam UP The Viet Cong jolted the lunar New Year ceasefire Friday by at tacking a US Marine patrol near Da Nang and engag ing South Korean marines in a twohour closequarter battle near the central coast Two Americans and 46 Communists were reported killed Two US Marine sergeants were killed when the guerrillas caught a Leatherneck platoon on security patrol in a crossfire of automatic weapons and rifles as it struggled through the mud of a flooded rice paddy miles south way said Expects hotter war OEO He added that the started some 7000 new has pro Inside The Globe The Rev George Adkins He started something new Page 8 Editorials Clear Lake news 5 Mason City news 67 Latest markets 7 Society news 8 Sports 910 Comics12 TV section1314 Classified pages 1617 North Iowa news 18 grams in communities across the nation Predictions that governors of the various state would veto many projects proposed simply havent been borne out Shriver said He noted that out of the 7000 programs launched only three had been vetoed by any governor Thats like Ivory soap Shriver quipped In fact were purer than Ivory soap Shriver told the community workers the kind of programs carried out is up to you We had 761000 youngsters in reject Head Start last year he said We believe we have enough evidence now to know hat it works and so we sug est you consider this one We know that Job Corps works We already have 500 Job orps graduates About 35 per cent have gone into the armed forces Six have even gone on to college About 20 per cent have gone back to school the same schools they dropped out with a better attitude toward those schools Most of the rest are actually working at jobs and supporting themselves for the first time Shriver said that by June we hope to have 40000 people in Job Corps training centers over the nation Earlier Shriver told a news conference public confusion over the war on poverty is much like the lack of understanding of the Viet Nam war because there WASHINGTON AP Sec rotary of Slate Dean Rusk pre dicted Fridaythat Communist forces will the war in Viet Nam following the Viet namese new year holidy Ten which ends Sunday There is every sign the oth er side is going to intensify its activity after the Tet period Rusk told a news conference His forecast immediately raised the question whether the United Spates is planning to re sume bombing Communist North Viet Nam early next a monthlong pause during President Johnsons peace offensive Administration officials are sticking to the line that John son has made no decisions and set no deadlines Rusk declined to discuss the matter It has been expected however that Johnsons decision ori renewal of bombing attacks will be in fluenced by the behavior of Communist forces in the field Rusk said the peace offensive had been highly successful in winning the approval of most other he conced ed that it had been a failure in its avowed main purpose of get ting the Vietnamese Commu nists to the conference table Rusk said the response to the effort has been overwhelming ly favorable except for those who could sit down and make peace He added that the drive has failed to get any positive and encouraging response from the Vietnamese Commu nists His words indicated that the peace drive and the pause in bombing North Viet Nam have come to the end of a phase but heavoided saying so directly He refused to say whether or when the United States will resume bombing the North Asked about the war outlook however he said There is every sign that the other side is going to in tensify its activity after the Tet lunar New Year period Asked whether the war might spread into other areas Rusk said there is always a danger when an aggressor sets out to impose his will by force and the 7 miles south of Da Nang 380 miles northeast of Sai gon The Americans poured artil lery fire into the enemy post tions One wounded Viet Cong was captured and six suspects were detained By nightfall of the second day of the holiday truce the US military command reported a total of 49 violations by the Communists but most were re garded as minor brushes In Saigon some overanxious Ko reans began shooting when they heard the sound of firecrackers as the Vietnamese greeted the Year of the Horse on the lunar calendar Thirtyfour of the Communist attacks were reported against US Korean Australian and New Zealand troops This raised questions among military ob servers whether the Commu nists really intended to include South Viet Nams allies in the fourday Viet Cong ceasefire When the underground Lib eration Front radio broadcast the truce terms three weeks ago it did not specifically in clude Allied soldiers but said it loped they would respect the Vietnamese New Year celebra tion The other 15 attacks all char acterized as minor were against government forces The Koreans reported 400 Vie Cong attacked a platoon of their marines shortly after midnight 10 miles southwest of Tuy Hoa a coastal town 230 miles north east of Saigon A Korean military spokesman said the marines beat off the attack and killed 46 of the Com munists A guerrilla band also attacked a reconnaissance patrol of the US 101st Airborne Brigade miles north Please RUSK Turn to Page 2 Three area school plans given okay DES MOINES AP The State Board of Public Instruc tion approved Friday three area school proposals which become effective unless county boards involved reject the plans svithin 70 days One is a sixcounty area in the northeastern corner of the state another a six county area around Waterloo and the third a J are no well defined in either battle lines ourcounty ington Left pending area around Bur for lack of a recommendation from the State Advisory Committee on Area Schools was a proposed area in cluding Monona Plymouth and Woodbury counties The Burlington area designat ed for a community college in cludes Henry Lee and Des Moines counties and two school districts comprising about half of Louisa County Existing junior colleges at Kc okuk and Burlington would be continued with the new area sys tem leasing their facilities and the area governing board to de cide eventually what to do with these schools Friday nisht cloudy eolekr lows 10 to 15 zero northwest to southeast Saturday part I y cloudy and eoldor above to 10 above Weather details on 2 Marine manpower going up WASHINGTON AP Strengthening of the Marine Corps by nearly 55000 more men will raise the corps lo its highest manpower level since World War II Secretary of Defense Robert S McNamara has proposed boosting the Marine ceiling to 278184 officers and men and lo create a fourth Marine division Even at its peak in the Ko rean War the Marine Corps did not reach the strength now planned for it In September 1953 there were 261343 Marines on duty The Marines already have more men in Viet Nam than they had in Korea at their high est point Counting recent reinforce menls landed in Viet Nam the Marine contingent there totals about 41000 men At its topmost point in the Korean War the corps had 35306 men in lha embattled country Photofax MAGGIE OF THE BOONDOCKS Come dienne Martha Raye returning home in a camou flage suit and Special Forces green beret tells newsmen at Los Angeles that GIs called her Mag gie of the Boondocks when she entertained in South Viet Nam outposts She returned Thursday from 3X months in the wartorn nation Maggie back from S Viet By DORIS KLEIN LOS ANGELES dienne Martha Raye says she missed being trapped in a bloody Viet Cong battle at a re mote South Viet Nam outpost by only 29 minutes camouflage tiger suit sh arrived home 12 pounds lighter They got to calling m Maggie of the Boondocks said Martha 49 who put on 40 performances for GIs in th treacherous jungles and ric paddies Our helicopter took off it was the comediennes sec Plei Me just 29 minutes before they attacked said Martha on her return Thursday from 3A months of entertaining troops The siege last fall lasted eight days and resulted in many Viet Cong and Allied dead Still dressed in combat boots Special Forces green beret and ond tour in a year in Viet Nam and her third war World War I and Korea came before They were all great guys said Martha But those boys over in Vic MAGGIE Turn to 2 Japs Reds disagree on Viet Nam Try to halt a possible rail strike WASHINGTON AP Rail road attorneys moved in feder al court Friday to stop a possi ble major strike threat next week by the AFLCIO Brother hood of Railroad Trainmen Union President Charles Luna saidif the court grantedthe railroads request for a tempo rary injunction against any strike hewould obey it but I am fearful of what the men are going to dp The legal action in US Dis trict Court involves a federal arbitration ruling under which the trainmen and the AFLCIO Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Engiriemen have lost some 30000 jobs in the past two years In addition toa temporary njunction the railroads asked he court to determine what happens when the arbitration ruling expires Jan 25 in the case of the trainmen and March 31 for the firemen Only the trainmen are in volved in the present court ac tion The railroads contend that they can continue to eliminate firemen and brakemen under the federal arbitration ruling the first compulsory arbitration in US peacetime history The unions contend ruling expires Thursday night 3 west of Tuy Hoa a spokesman said Armed helicopters came to the aid of the paratroopers who claimed they killed three Viet Cong No reported US casualties were The clash involving the Ko reans was by far the most severe since the start of the hol iday truce Thursday The marines who were in the area to protect the rice harvest that they when have the the MOSCOW Min ter Etsusaburo Shina of Ja an said Friday he had been nable to reach any agreement ith the Soviet Union on ef orts to bring peace to Viet fam He told a news conference he ad asked the Russians to ex rcise their influence to con ince North Viet Nam to start egotiations with the United tales But in talks with Premier Uexei N Kosygin and Foreign Minister Andrei A Gromyko hiina said he was told the soviet Union is not directly in volved and therefore is not go ng to be a mediator During a meeting with Kosy in Friday Shiina gave him a personal nole from Prime Min ster Eisaku Sato of Japan Japanese sources quoted Shiina afterward as saying he lad made no progress either on Viet Nam or on SovietJapanese erritorial problems Gromyko had said the terri torial questions were not ncgo iable The Russians have re fused to give up Etorofu and Kunashiri two small islands taken from Japan at the end of World War II An official Soviet announce ment said Shiina and Kosygin discussed ways of further im proving SovietJapanese rela tions and a number of interna tional problems It was understood before the meeting that Shiina would dis cuss Viet Nam with Kosygin but no details of the meeting or the note from Sato were disclosed VIET NAM e Turn fo Page 2 Photofax BATTLE Viet Cong attacks Friday jolted the Lunar New Year ceasefire At A south of Da Nang guer rillas caught a US Marine patrol in crossfire and killed two Americans Shortly after midnight another Viet Cong force attacked a South Korean position at Tuy Hoa B 230 miles northeast of Saigon SAME DATE 1965 33 right to demand that all the eliminated jobs be restored un less there is another agreement in the meantime f Government spokesmen indi cate the answer will probably have lo be determined in the courts This could take months Negotiator There will be no strike SAN FRANCISCO AP he chief negotiator for the na ons railroads said Friday de pite all the threats of the fire mens union there will be no ational railroad strike March 1 Thats the date for expiration f a federal arbitration award ermitting the gradual elimina on of 90 per cent of firemen obs on freight and yard die els J E Wolfe of Chicago chair man of the National Railway abor Conference said the iremens union demands that the railroads restore the eatherbedding practices wiped ut by the award or else face nationwide strike Wolfe told the Commonwealth iub that since May 1D64 when he railroads began abolishing iremcn jobs under the arbitra ion award cf the nearly 34000 obs some 18000 have been blanked but the men have been rotected At the end of 1965 Wolfe said only 705 former fire men were unemployed Then what is the fight all ibottt Wolfe asked It is about the institutional interests of a union and the claims of its leaders to preser vation of power prestige and status The contest is not over the jobs of firemen but over the jobs of union leaders QUAKE HITS FORMOSA TAIPEI Formosa AP An earthquake shook southeast For mosa Friday but no casualties or damage were reported v V   

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 155+ 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

10 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:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ 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 155+ 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 155+ 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 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication