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Biddeford Journal Newspaper Archive: June 14, 1967 - Page 1

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   Biddeford Journal (Newspaper) - June 14, 1967, Biddeford, Maine                                Weather WARMER (Complete Report on Pago two) tttrttftl Our Numbers tfswi Depl. 282-1S35 Business Depis. 283-3624 VOL. 83, NO. 138 York County's LOCALnews Daily Since 1884 BIDDEFORD-SACO, MAINE,  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1967      Associated Press Wire Service 20 PAGES      PRICE TEN CENTS Soviet Union Presses For Emergency Action UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.|itieeting Tuesday the resolution (AP) - The Soviet Unioniwas "a prescription for renewed pressed today for an emergency (hostilities." He said, it would session of the U.N. General As- "let everything go back to ex-sembly to take action against actly where it was before the Israel amid speculation thatUighling began ou June 5," with Premier Alcxei N. Kosygin |the Gulf of Aqaba again block-might attend. aded and Arab and Israeli The Security Council was I forces once more "in direct con-scheduled to meet today on a frontation." Soviet resolution calling for Is- He urged that the council en-racl to withdraw immediately courage "the warring parlies to from the territory it seized in its live   together   in   peace"   by adopting a U.S. resolution call- REPRESENTATIVES of area newspapers were guests at the York County Board of Realtors Press Night last night at the Shnwmttt Inn, Kcnncbunkport. Those taking part in the program were, left to right, Alan Dalton, representing Ihc York County Coast Star; Miss Isabel O'ConnclI, Sanford Tribune; Alphonse E. LcClair, Saco, vice president of (he board; Roland G. Hopkins, Boston, publisher of the New England Real Estate Journal, guest speaker; HaroUl Sykes, Biddcford, board president; and Donald Waterhouse, Biddcford-Saco Journal. Story on Page 2. Sen. Dodd Defends Honor Before Stilled Chamber blitz war against Egypt, Jordan and Syria. Council delegates believed the resolution would get only four of the nine votes needed for adoption, clearing the way for action the Soviet request for the assembly to meet. Following defeat of the Soviet resolution, Secretary-General U. [Thant would poll the 122 U.N. members by telegram, and the necessary majority of 62 countries was expected to agree to the emergency session. Thant then was likely to call the session on 24 hours' notice. Speculation that the Soviet premier would attend stemmed from a letter from Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko to Thant Tuesday saying "leading statesmen of the Soviet Union" would attend. *     *     *    ' Soviet and other Communist ing for them to negotiate withdrawal of troops, renunciation of force, maintenance of vital international rights and establishment of a durable peace in the Middle East. Fcdorenko served notice he would veto that resolution. WASHINGTON (AP) - In a ing but the truth, so help stilled  Senate  chamber,  Sen.jGod." Thomas J. Dodd defended today   The ethics committee, after a investigation, his  honesty  and   his   honor against the ethics  committee's recommendation that he be cen sured for financial misconduct. A member of the Senate since 1959, the white-haired Connecticut Democrat spoke slowly and forcefully and appealed to his colleagues to decide the issue on its merits and without political considerations. He hit hardest at the charge he bilked the government on travel expenses. He said if he is judged a thief, he should be expelled from the Senate. Dodd acknowledged the use of some campaign and testimonial funds for personal expenses - but not to the extent reported by the bipartisan ethics committee. The wife of the 60-year-old senator and four of their six children listened from the gallery as he said "a man's reputation is his most precious possession" and appealed for justice, not mercy. *   *   * More than 80 of the 100 senators were in their seats and listened attentively. In denying during Tuesday's opening of debate on the resolution that he deliberately billed the Senate for travel expenses collected from private groups, Dodd said, "I am telling you the his fellow senators judged him to be a thief, they should expel truth, the whole truth and noth-lhim from the Senate rather than 14-month investigation, found Dodd billed both the Senate and private organizations for travel expenses on seven trips and also used political funds for his personal benefit. Dodd blamed the double-bill- mejust censure him. The bipartisan ethics ' panel said Dodd should be censured for a course of conduct that "tends to bring the Senate into dishonor and disrepute." Committee Chairman John Stcnnis, D-Miss., bore down most heavily on the panel's finding that Dodd converted at ing on bookkeeping errors and least $116,083 in political funds disclosed for the first time .that to hls personal benefit, he had sent a check for $1,763.96 to the Senate disbursing office "in full payment for the seven trips that were erroneously billed to the government." As a hush settled on the normally noisy Senate floor, and as Dodd's wife and other members of his family listened from the gallery, Stennis said: he held only a trustee or fiduciary control." He was referring to contributions to Dodd's 1964 re-election campaign and to funds raised at a series of testimonial affairs for Dodd between 1961 and 1965. As to the double billings, Stennis said he believed the testimony of Michael V. O'Hare, Dodd's former bookkeeper, who said the Connecticut senator in structed him to enter the dual travel charges. Racial Scene Dodd's speech was released emerges an inescapable convic-during debate Tuesday, but its tion that the senator from Con-deliverv was delayed until to- nccticut deliberately set out on day's Senate session after Sen. this course of conduct to convert Russell B. Long-his lone an- to his own use funds over which nounced   defender-complained only 70 of the Senate's 100 members were present to hear it. *   *   * "We are sitting here as a jury," said Long, D-La., adding that only those senators who heard all the debate should vote on the censure resolution. In his statement released to newsmen, Dodd said the ethics committee's charge that he had requested and accepted double reimbursement for travel could only mean he deliberately defrauded the government, Stennis  said  he  found  0'-"Therej Hare's testimony very convinc-' ing, but Dodd said there was no evidence  to support O'Hare's accusation. He called O'Hai'e a faithless employe and said he (Continued on Page Two) Guard Out In Tampa In At Cincinnati By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Officials held National Guard The 60-year-old Dodd, serving troops   and   police   reinforce-his second Senate term, said ifiments out of riot-torn areas of U. S.-Russian Draft Of N-Pact Nearer LUXEMBOURG (AP) -Russia today was reported ready to join the United States in moves for speedier international action to halt the spread of nuclear weapons. Secretary of State Dean Rusk advised fellow foreign ministers of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization that tho Russians have agreed in recent days to the presentation of a jointly-drafted but incomplete treaty of nonproliferation to the Geneva Disarmament Conference. The American-Soviet draft that is being prepared to go before the 17-nation Geneva confer- See Page 15 For COCHRANE'S Clearance Sale of NORGE Floor Models ence would contain a blank Article 3, dealing with the sort of controls and, safeguards needed to insure that signatory countries do not cheat. The focus in today's debate was on the Middle East and France's foreign minister, Maurice Couve de Murville, declared French opposition to imposition of any United Nations settlement in the area. Later the ministers went into secret session on Vietnam. After the conclusion of the meeting, Rusk took a plane for Washington. Today's Chuckle The little boy peered over the edge of the stationery counter at the ten-cent store and asked hopefully: "Have you got any blank report cards?" (T-M. WRR Gen. Fea. Corp.) OUT OF SCHOOL SPECIALS Thursday-Friday-Saturday BANANAS Golden Yellow Lb. 10c CHERRIES Bing, Large Lb. 69c GREEN PEPPERS Sweet Lb 19c TOMATOES RedRi�e Lb25c CUKES Fresh From The Garden 4 For 29c POTATOES Cal- WaSd0LB�angg wbite 10 Lbs- 69c STRAWBERRIES Direct From Jersey Native Priced to Sell OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK CARMEN'S QUALITY FRUITS & VEGETABLES 581 POOL ROAD, BIDDEFORD JUST BEFORE TURNOFF TO ST. FRANCIS COLLEGE OPEN JO A.M. - 9 P.M. Tampa, Fla., Tuesday night despite an outbreak of arsonist fires. "The people wanted a chance and we want to give them . a chance," said a police spokesman after Sheriff Malcolm Beard withdrew the troops and police. Negro leaders had promised there would be no trouble. But in Ohio, officials called in National Guardsmen to aid hard-pressed policemen trying to stem a second night of racial rioting which spread through Cincinnati and outlying areas with sporadic fires and stoning of cars. The Tampa Fire Department reported 13 alarms after the troops were pulled out. "They are mostly fire bombs and building fires," the dispatcher said. *    *     * A Negro leader at a fire scene said he felt there would have been even more fire bomb ings if police  had not withdrawn. "You can't get to the kids who are doing this," a Negro fire man said. "They are teen-agers, and they don't listen to anybody." Shortly after midnight, a Negro patrolman said things were "almost back to normal." Riots broke out Sunday and continued sporadically. The Tampa violence apparently was triggered by the fatal shooting of a 19-year-old Negro by a white policeman. Cincinnati Mayor Walton S. Bachrach asked Gov. James A. Rhodes for National Guardsmen after violence spread over a wide area of his city. The Guardsmen, carrying the fixed For Kennebunk Motel Call 9854404 After 4 P. M, BLACKTOP SEALER MAC'S SEALER SERVICE Free Estimates 034-292$ Old Orchard Beach bayonets and with machine guns mounted on Jeeps, moved into the riot areas early today. Police said more than 20 persons had been arrested and at least 22 injured. The trouble broke out in the Avondale section, the neighborhood where rioting erupted the night before. Within minutes, trouble calls poured in from the city's other predominantly Negro areas. A deluge of fire alarms, most of them false, poured in. Elsewhere on the racial scene, black power advocates Stokely Carmichael and Rap Brown appeared before the second march in two nights by young Montgomery, Ala., Negroes. Both were critical of action by white officials during a gun battle at nearby Prattville Sunday night. "These white-helmeted cops are your enemies!" shouted Carmichael as he pointed at the Montgomery police who had blocked the marchers from their destination, the State Capitol. The gunfire between Negroes and law enforcement officers in Prattville Sunday night had fol lowed Carmichael's arrest on a charge of disorderly conduct. He was released Tuesday under $500 bond. In New York, 16 white teenagers were arrested and charged with unlawful assembly Tuesday night after a row with a dozen Negro youths in Brooklyn. In Warren, Mich., police guarded the home of a racially mixed couple after a mob of more than 80 persons hurled stones at the house and shouted threats. A picture window was shattered by stones in the $25,-000 house being purchased by Mr. and Mrs. Corado Bailey, but no injures were reported. Bailey is a Negro and his wife, Ruby, is white. Calm returned to the predominantly Negro Watts district of Los Angeles after a night in which 500 Negroes threw rocks and bottles at firemen fighting a $35,000 blaze. In Washington, President] Johnson repeated his pledge of U.S. support for the territorial! integrity of all Middle East nations but said "events of the days ahead" would determine how it is carried out. He said that the first priority for the United States was "peace in the area." The foreign ministers of the 15 North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-Iinn nations were meeting in Luxembourg, and eight of them were reported supporting such Israeli demands as Arab recognition of Israel's statehood and the rights of Israeli shipping to use the Suez Canal and the Gulf of Aqaba. France was not among them. Israel meanwhile began administering the territory west of the Jordan River that it seized from Jordan as a separate entity. Reliable sources said the area would remain separate from Israel until a final settlement is made. The Old City of Jerusalem will be incorporated into Israel, however, and air-conditioned sightseeing buses are already touring the holy places there. The sources said other former areas of Jordan would have a special status with their own currency, customs posts and telephone system, and Arabs would not be allowed to pass freely into Israel. Jordan called for an immedl-(Continued on Page Two) Mariner 5 Races Soviet Spacecraft Toward Venus CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) - America's Mariner 5 spacecraft raced a heavier Soviet probe toward Venus today to penetrate with electronic sources" at""the""united' Nations !'inMer? ,the, Planet's mysterious said they did not know to whom Gromyko was referring, and Soviet spokesmen in Moscow refused to comment on the speculation about Kosygin. The Soviets obtained a permit to land veil of clouds and help scientists see if Venus is a fit place,to live. The 540-pound Mariner 5, less than one-quarter the weight of the Soviet Union's Venus 4 craft a special plane in New York launched two days earlier, rock-about Thursday but postponed!eled ^"LCape Kennedy at 2:01 the flight, apparently awaiting!?-"?. E1?r l�daJ 011 \he ^ the scheduling of the assembly u-s- venture to Venus since 1962 session. The U.S. Embassy in Moscow said the Soviet government had not requested any visas for the flight. ... Should Kosygin come to New:ima|inary .ne1ed!f1 , fork, many other heads of gov- send the windmill-shaped space-.mmont   nnH   nn�ihlv   Pvm craft toward its distant target and this nation's first planetary probe in more than 2Vs years. Mariner's  fiery  Atlas-Agena booster rocket threated to  an space to in Y ernment and possibly even President Johnson were expected to attend the session. The feeling was widespread among Arab delegations that Red Guerrillas Swarm Through Small Hamlet On Mekong Delta PUBLIC I � sM\ ,IC 1 AUCTION i I I SAT., JUNE 17,10 A. M. 15 Bacon St., Biddeford (Store Across From Central Theater) Beds, Furniture> Appliances And Bric'A'Brac H. Boyd-Auctioneer J 212 million miles away. "We   are   going   precisely where  we   expected  to   go," project officials reported after the Russians  were  promoting I Peking the spacecraft.for sei-.j temperatures, the assembly session primarily | eral hours   Mariner 5's flight) density to divert attention from their Path is well within the capabih-failure to help the Arabs in the war. In ' line with this, Saudi Arabian   delegate   Jamil ( M. Baroody  commented that for the Arabs, the result of an assembly    session    would    be "zero." Gromyko's letter said that despite the Security Council's three cease-fire resolutions, Israel had "seized further territories" from Egypt, Jordan and Syria. The letter called for "the convening of an emergency special session of the United Nations General Assembly within 24 hours" to demand "the immediate withdrawal of Israel forces behind the armistic,e lines" fixed at the end of the 1949 Arab-Israeli war. While Gromyko did not say so, his letter indicated that he was acting under the assembly's 1950 "uniting for peace" resolution, which was adopted to circumvent the Soviet veto in the council. The Soviet Union has always called it illegal. *   *   * An emergency special session can be called only under that resolution, and only when the council has failed to act for peace "because of lack of unanimity of the permanent members, the big powers. The Soviet resolution before the Security Council "vigorously condemns' Israel's aggressive activities and continued occupation" of part of Egypt, Syria and Jordan and "demands that Israel should immediately and unconditionally" withdraw her troops behind the armistice lines. U.S. Ambassador Arthur J. Goldberg told the council at a ty of an onboard motor to adjust its path later in the flight, they said. *   *   * "Spacecraft performance also appears to be very good," said Allen E. Wolfe, Mariner 5 system manager for the Jet Propulsion Laboratory at Pasadena, Calif., which oversees the Mariner 5 project. Wolfe said experiments to study radiation in interplanetary space were turned on and the craft's four power-producing solar panels deployed. Guidance sensors aboard the  S35-million Mariner 5 locked onto the sun for orientation as planned. During a brief 26-minute encounter Oct. 19 when Mariner 5 is to pass within 2,000 miles of Venus, electronic fingers of high-frequency radio signals were to penetrate through dense Venusian clouds to study radia tion levels and atmospheric pressure,   and These findings would be im portant to scientists trying to deduce whether Venus can support life. No camera was aboard because of a weight limitation. Mariner scientists said they did not know whether the U.S. craft or the Soviet 2,438-pound Venus 4 would arrive at the planet first. The Soviets have announced only that Venus 4's trip will take about four months. The Soviet Venus 3, which crash-landed on the planet in March 1966, was to send a sphere filled with experiments parachuting to the planet's surface. Details of Venus 4's mission plan have not been announced. Experiments packed aboard Mariner 5 were to measure atomic hydrogen and atomic oxygen in the planet's upper atmosphere, from which a temperature profile can be calculat-ed. Other spacecraft instruments were to further refine atmospheric temperatures, pressures and densities. SAIGON (AP) - Communist guerrillas swarmed through a small Mekong Delta hamlet before dawn today, killing or wounding perhaps 80 Vietnamese civilians and militiamen. The attack was one of several deep in the delta near Can Tho during the night. They occurred near the Cambodian border in an area where the Viet Cong control vast areas of the countryside by night Ground action was light out-land tho attack was beaten off. side the delta, the U.S. Com mand reported. In the air war against North Vietnam, U.S. pilots reported six more MIGs probably destroyed on the ground in the ninth attack on the Kep air base north of Hanoi and widespread destruction to supply lines extending from Hanoi and Haiphong. The heavy Viet Cong attack in the delta fell on two adjoining hamlets .110 miles southwest of Saigon. While one was being raked by mortar fire, perhaps as a diversion, guerrillas smashed into the other. A company of about 120 militia defended the second village. They nastily called for artillery support and for the U.S. Dragon Ship planes that nightly circle the delta to provide flares and Galling gun support for embattled outposts. A Vietnamese spokesman said 19 civilians were killed, 41 were wounded and the militia suffered heavy casualties, a term that means at least 20 were killed or wounded. *       #       * More guerrillas hit a South Vietnamese training center at Tan An, about 25 miles away. Once again Dragon Ships dropped flares and strafed the attackers   with  Galling  guns, The U.S. Command reported the Dragon Ships were called out 24 times during the night, mostly against Viet Cong probes in the delta. Elsewhere, there was some fighting in the central highlands around Pleiku and more in the 1st Corps area below the 17th Parallel dividing Vietnam. The fighting around Pleiku cost one U.S. Air Force Super-sabre jet which dove into the ground, probably after being hit by guerrilla fire. The pilot was killed. It was the 185th combat plane downed by hostile action in South Vietnam. Also in the 1st Corps area, big B52 bombers pounded suspected Red infiltration routes in Quang Tri Province twice Tuesday night and Wednesday morning. Infiltration routes in Quang Tri, South Vietnam's northernmost province, have been hit seven times in three days now. The U.S. Command reported 97 missions over North Vietnam Tuesday, with fair flying weather over most important target areas. The North Vietnamese air force was up in some force, and U.S. pilots reported sighting many MIGs but no dogfights were reported. The raid on the Kep base was the third since Saturday and brought the total number of MIGs reported destroyed, damaged or probably destroyed to 16. The railroad yards at Kep were also attacked and pilots said they destroyed or damaged 15 to 20 boxcars including one tank car which sent dense smoke 3,000 feet into the air. On the political scene, the South Vietnamese Provisional Assembly endorsed a proposal by the ruling military junta that presidential and senatorial elections be held on the same day-Sept. 3. Only the presidential election had been scheduled that day. The. Senate election had been set for Dec. 17. The junta requested the change on the ground that the original schedule would leave the new president without an elected legislature for too long. HELP WANTED T.C.F. PRESSERS K & K Shoe Co. 378 Main St. Biddeford, Maine Ask For Mr. Poirier BARBARA DEAN'S Serving Fine Foods Opening June 15th Same owner (or over 35 years Shore Rd., Ogunquit PRESENTING a check to Very Rev. Clarence Laplante, president of St, Francis College, toward the fund drive for a new library at the college is Mrs, Blanche Ferreault, treasurer of Council Ste, Therese, Union St. Jean Bap tiste during a banquet held last night at the Marshview Restaurant, Scarborough, (Photo by Auastasoff), Story on Page i, MICA COUNTER TOP Reg, 75c Sq. Ft. J QA 1st Grade OnlyWU Expert Installation Guaranteed MAINE LINOLEUM CO. U Alfred Street, Biddeford 284-5041 54878385   

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