Daily Globe, October 6, 1965

Daily Globe

October 06, 1965

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Wednesday, October 6, 1965

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Tuesday, October 5, 1965

Next edition: Thursday, October 7, 1965

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Daily GlobeAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Daily Globe

Location: Ironwood, Michigan

Pages available: 442,413

Years available: 1919 - 2014

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.14+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Daily Globe, October 06, 1965

All text in the Daily Globe October 6, 1965, Page 1.

Daily Globe (Newspaper) - October 6, 1965, Ironwood, Michigan TEMPERATURES: M hr. period to 12 noon: 81; Previous 24 hr. period: 48; 31. Year ago: High 36; Low 29. Precipitation, to date, 28.87 in. Relative humidity 60 per cent. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS Considerable cloudiness tonight. Low tonight in the 40s. Partly cloudy Thurs- day. High 56 to 62. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 271. ASSOCIATED PRESS t.EASBB WIRK NEW! SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 6, 1965. TWENTY PAGES SINGIE COPY 10 CENTS. House to Act on Bridge, Tax Bills By AL SANDNER Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP) The House prepared today to take further action on two politically explo- sive issues that failed to explode Bridge re- financing and a graduated state income tax. The Democrat-favored gradu- ated income tax resolution was moved into position for a final vote without a rumble. A "back-room" agreement on the Mackinac Bridge apparently pulled the fuse on that issue, and the measure is in position for a preliminary vote The House also approved with- out comment the presidential succession amendment to the U.S. Constitution. It had drawn fire from Republican legislators Chinese Hurl New Defiance TOKYO (AP) Communist China hurled new defiance at the United States today after claiming to have downed one of an- space. bridge There was no comment on the i _. fH__ Chinese claim from U.S. offi- JJLJJJ cials in Washington or Saigon. A spokesman for Peking's De- fense Ministry termed the al- Monday although Minority Leader Rep. Robert Waldron, G-Grosse Pointe, said the oppo- sition did not represent a party or caucus position. It passed 81-15. Three of the dissenting votes were cast by Democrats. Reps. Einar Erlandsen, D-Es- canaba, and Joseph Swallow, R-Alpena, had introduced virtu- ally identical bills to refinance the million in bonds still outstanding on the million bridge and reduce the one- way passenger car toll. Erlandsen's bill, however, would have placed the bridge in a separate division of the High- way Department. A committee amendment to strike language making the division directly re- sponsible to the department di- rector "would continue the pres- ent Mackinac Bridge authority in the state a year in duplication of Swallow argued. Swallow called the separate- division proposal "a political pork designed to pre- serve Upper Peninsula jobs by keeping the authority hi exist- ence. Rep. Dominic Jacobetti, D- Negaunee, and one of the chief backers of the Erlandsen bill, said about 37 addition to about seven administrative level for the war ag- in- leged aerial intrusion "a plan- ned and premeditated action, part of the U.S. imperialists' ef- forts to expand their gression in Asia." "If the U.S. imperialists gist on imposing war upon Chmese people and engaging in a trial of military strength, we say to them, you are lie continued. "If you dare to come, we will dare to hit back. We will fight whenever you come, and where- ever you appear. We will wipe you out whether you come sing- ly or in pairs." "If the U.S. imperialists in- sist on imposing war upon the Chinese people and engaging in a trial of military strength, we "H you dare to come, we win dare to hit back. We will fight whenever you come, and wherever you appear. We will wipe you out whether you come singly or in Radio Peking reported that Chinese fliers downed an Amer- ican fighter Tuesday over Kwangsi, a mainland province adjoining Communist North Viet Nam. The broadcast said the three other American planes "fled in dismay when they found the arable." No further en and the fate of the pilot was not disclosed. situation unfav- details were giv- Cold Weather Sets Records By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Cold weather maintained its grip on the Northeast today and ttie frigid air set records in sev- eral states. The mercury dropped to the 20's Tuesday night in Virginia after readings in the low 30s Monday night broke state rec- ords Frost may have damaged the cranberry bogs of Massachu- setts. Temperatures fell as low as 15 degrees in some areas. Central Maryland received its first frost of the season. A 37-degree reading in Atlan- tic City, Tuesday broke a record for Oct. 5 that was set in 1883. Northern snow flurries. Western Washington state was buffeted by winds and showers in the first strong storm of autumn Gusty winds of 40 to 30 miles per hour were reported. jobs He i aid he had how the compromise would effect existing A meeting of opposing forces however, produced an agree- ment that would transfer the bridge directly into the High- way Department and would give authority employes the oppor- tunity to transfer into the High- way Department "insofar as is practicable." The amendment, sponsored jointly by Erlandsen, Swallow, Jacobetti, and William Cope- land, D-Dearborn, was to be of- fered today. Erlandsen was reluctant to say when tolls might be re- duced. Under normal legal re- quirements, he said, the state would have to start the recla- ation of present revenue bonds before it could reduce the charg- es. And before it could do that, it million to bring the sinking fund backing the revenue bonds up to about million, he added. "Then again, the bonding i torneys representing bond hold- ers may take cognizance of the fact that the full faith and credit is backing these bonds once this bill is passed and might give us a go-ahead ahead of he said. Even with unanimous House approval, however, the bill ap- parently faces a serious road- block in the Senate. There was no apparent indication that a general mood of opposition hi the upper chamber has changed. The graduated income tax res- olution calls for putting the question of amending the State Constitution, which prohibits afl but a flatfate tax, before the voters next year. The resolution needs two- thirds approval in each house- meaning that Republican votes are needed. "And the Republican votes are not there that I can said Rep. Russell Strange, R- Clare, assistant GOP caucus leader. Boy Is Freed From Vise-Like Trap in Cave Exhausted Youth Token to Hospital MEDINA, Ohio (AP) A year-old boy was inched free to- day from the vise like trap where he was pinned 24 hours in a cave once used to hide fugi- tive slaves. He was taken from the cave to a hospital. The 110 pound boy, Morris Baetzhold, looked exhausted when he was carried ou stretcher from the cave at l 28 p.m. EOT. Rescuers who had struggled through the night to free him fin- ally managed to get a strap around his slender body and slowly lift bun inch by inch out of the slanted sandstone passage- way where he had been pinned face down. Morris was taken immediate- ly to a hospital from the cave where he was caught about 11 a.m. Tuesday while on an outing with youngsters from the chil dren's home where he lives. He had not eaten since he was trapped. Neither had he been able to sleep much in the cramped con- fines of the foot-wide tunnel. RP cue workers had been with bun almost constantly, trying to tug him loose or just cheering him t up. Throughout the ordeal, Morris was reported in good condition and calm. The boy was with 15 compan- ions who wound up at Whipps Ledges because of a flat The group, all from the dren's home, were en route to a historical site hi New Phila- delphia, Ohio, when bus had a flat on U.S. 21. Because of the time lost, three teachers with the boys decided to take the boys to Whipps Ledg- es to eat their packed lunches. Morris and two companions fin- ished eating, then began to scramble around the rocks. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Baetzold of Cleveland, the boy's parents, rushed to the scene aft- er they had learned of their son's pi They -about a Cuyahoga "County "Child Welfare Department placed him in the Methodist Children's Home, an institution for emotionally dis- turbed children. President to Have Surgery For Gall Bladder Removal tire, chil- ad last seenjhe year ago, when boy the Moon Shot to Land Friday MOSCOW (AP) The Soviet moon shot, Luna 7, will land on the moon Friday at about 1 a.m. Moscow time (5 p.m, EST, Tass an- nounced today. Luna 7 was launched Monday. This was the first official word of when it is expected to reach the moon. There has been no announce- ment on the purpose of the flight, the third moon shot made by the Soviet Union this year. But it was believed to be an at- tempt to make a soft landing on the moon. It is estimated a soft moon landing would put the Soviet Un- ion sue months ahead of the United States in the race to land a man on the moon. Humphrey Has Authority to Take Action White House Staff, Cabinet Alerted By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) Presi- dent Johnson is leaving in what he regards as the tried and trusted hands of Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey any emer- gency decisions that might arise during and just after his gall bladder operation Friday. Few Americans, including the present President, are able to envision any critical action that might have to be taken while Johnson is under anesthesia or otherwise incapacitated by the projected operation. Johnson himself said: "The doctors expect there will be minimal time during which I will not be conducting business as usual." But there is always the nu- clear weapon to be considered. However remote the possibility of its use, no chief executive can disregard the mandate that presidential action is necessary to flick its firing mechanism. A 15-minute warning would be the maximum if an enemy set off his missiles at the United States, and Johnson is likely to be under sedation much longer than that. It was for this reason, if for no other, that the President said that although he did not antici- pate the need for any instant presidential decision or action, he had instructed the Cabinet and the White House staff to keep in constant contact with Humphrey. Including the vice president Johnson said that the men around him have been "party to and have participated in all ma- jor political decisions. They are fully and currently informed." On his part, Humphrey said the President had discussed the! situation fully with him and he and the Cabinet "are clear as to the procedures to be followed during his short absence if the necessity arises." Humphrey's role already had been set out in an agreement which covered any lasting disa- bility of the President. It was similar hi it terms to agree- ments reached between former President Dwight D. Eisen- hower and former Vice Presi- dent Richard M. Nixon. The same phraseology had been agreed to verbally by the late President John F. Kennedy and Johnson. It was renewed be- tween Johnson and Humphrey. What stands out in the rela- tionship of Johnson and Hum- phrey, however, is the kind of confidence the head man has in his stand-in. This was less dis- cernible in Eisenhower's rela- tionship with Nixon. And it was absent in Franklin D. Roose- velt's consideration of Harry S. HAPPY MOTORING IN NEW HAMPSHIRE Byrd makes with the snow shovel as six- foot drifts block auto road up Mount Washington, Kelley Says State Board Must Approve College Building Plans 3 U.S.AF Planes Are Shot Down Over North Viet Nam By EDWIN Q. WHITE SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) Three US Air Force planes were shot down Tuesday over North Viet Nam and the four men aboard are listed as missing, a U.S. military spokes- man said today. He said the downed planes were an F4C Phantom, with a two-man crew, and two F105 Thunderchiefs. Two parachutes were observed from the Phan- tom but a search produced no trace of the airmen, the spokes- man said. One parachute was from the Thunderchiefs. Duluth Company Is Awarded Contract for Gas System Avoid First of The Month Blues The Low-Cost Way If you have a lot of bills coming in and not too much ready cash, look around the house, in the attic, basement and garage for "Don't Wants" you can sell to raise extra cash. Use a Daily Globe Want-Ad to sell them. The cost is small, the results are big. On Tht Range and in The Onionagon Country It s The IRONWOOD DAILY GLOW Want Ads Gtt the Quick Action Results Phone 932-2211 for Miss Ad Taktt Modern Constructors of Duluth has been awarded the contract to start constructing the com- pany's new gas distribution sys- tems, according to M. E. Juhl, president of the Lake Superior District Power Company. The engineering and design of the various systems has been in progress for more than a year. The consulting firm of Henn- ingson, Durban and Richardson of Omaha, Nebraska was en gaged by the Power Company early in January of 1964 to hand- le this portion of the project, and its engineers and field men have been busy for the past 18 months preparing the detailed plans from which the contrac- tors obtain their for bidding and building the sys terns. Although natural gas service will not be available to any of the towns in this area until a- about July 1, 1966, Modern Constructors started work on Sept. 27 in order that some of the heavy piping may be laid in the ground before the freeze-up. Fust plans were that no pipe would be installed untfl next but inasmuch as the ications were ready and steel pipe was immediately available it was deemed advis- able to start as soon as possible. This earlier start wffl insure the Iron River, Ashland, Montreal, Gile, Hurley, Ironwood, Besse knew literally noth- Truman. Truman ing about what was going on in the White House when Roosevelt died Gen. George C. Marshall had to fill him in on the fact that a test prototype of the atomic bomb had been fired successfully. In contrast, Humphrey has sat in on all ot the major deci- sions of the Johnson administra- mer, Ramsay and Wakefield by tion He knows what the score is other was lost from sight, he said but did not elaborate. He described the an- tiaircraft fire as heavy. The Phantom was lost on a nine-plane strike on the Lang Hep ammunition depot 40 miles northeast of Hanoi, the spokes- man said. Ten other Phantoms scheduled for the same target were diverted to fly rescue cover after the plane went down. The Thunderchiefs were part of a 20-plane raid on Lang Met bndge, 45 miles northeast of Hanoi. Heavy flak was observed over the area, the spokesman said. Radio Hanoi claimed Tuesday its gunners had shot down 10 U'.S. planes. Hanoi declared last week that U.S. pilots shot down in North Viet Nam would be treated as war criminals and face trials. In the ground war, a U.S mili- tary spokesman said the Vietna- mese army claimed its forces killed 260 Viet Cong this week in major operations in the central highlands and the Meking Delta The casualty claims were not confirmed by U.S. body counts. The Vietnamese claimed 220 guerrillas dead following heavy fighting Monday during a gov- ernment sweep in the southern- Operation Set For Friday at Naval Hospital Physicians Do Not Expect Difficulty By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL WASHINGTON (AP) Presi- dent Johnson is facing surgery Friday for removal of his gall bladder, then 10 to 14 days in the hospital and several weeks more on a reduced schedule The President, 57, a rather forlorn looking man seated all alone at the huge, octagonal table hi the White House Cabi- net Room, announced the forth- coming operation to newsmen Tuesday night at the close of a day of suspense. The physician who will per- form the operation, Dr. George A. Hallenbeck of the Mayo Clin- ic at Rochester, Minn., said it will be major surgery but "the risk to a normal person of the President's age is very low in- deed." And the man who handled Johnson's severe heart attack in 1955, Dr. J. Willis Hurst, chair- man of the medjcal department Board of Education must ap- at Emory University in Atlanta, prove establishment of new col- said that: "We dp not an- leges or universities and depart- Acuity. Obviously we ment additions to existing to Careful and cu- N H Hurricane-force winds above tree line whip five inches of new snow into drifts in tempera- ture at four above zero (AP Wirephoto) LANSING (AP) Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley declared the State schools. i tious as possible. His statement in a letter tol Hurst sald Johnson has had no Sen Edward Robinson, D-Dear- born, made public today, set the stage for a Senate fight to- neart day or Thursday on a to create a Michigan Osteopathic attack. for 10 years "I would place him in a of risks similar to any patient who has not had a College Authority. On a broader basis, jit lead to new disputes uV the con- tinuing brushfire between .some institutions of higfeet and other state authorities. The osteopathic college bill had been approved Tuesday by the State Appropriations and Corporations committees with an eye toward expediting con- struction and operation of an osteopathic college proposed for Pope Might Go To Poland Next By GERALD MILLER VATICAN CITY (AP) The impact of Pope Paul's visit to the United Nations strengthened a growing impression here to- day that his next foreign trip will take him into the Commu- nist world. The handshake and animated conversation with Soviet the pontiff had Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko at the Unit- ed Nations has added to this impression. Poland appeared the Red country most likely to receive the Pope When he returned from New most province of An Xuyen They said another 40 Viet Cong were killed and 28 cap- tured in an action in Binh Dmh Province. Light government losses were reported The operation in Binh Dinh, 305 miles northeast of Saigon, reopened a portion of strategic Highway No. 1 which the Com- munists had cut, the spokesman said U S. authorities said Viet Cong, 229 government troops and 17 Americans were killed in action last week Air strikes accounted for most of the Viet Cong losses. Vietnamese offi- cials Tuesday put the Viet Cong dead for the week at But this included an estimate of 700 enemy dead in heavy fighting near the Phu Cu Pass, in Binh Dinh Province The Communists struck in Pontiac. In his letter to Robinson, Kelley traced much of the de- bate concerning article 8, sec- tion 3, of the Michigan Constitu- tion, which sets forth these du- ties of the State Board of Edu- cation: "Leadership and general su- pervision over all public educa- tion, including adult higher education and instructional pro- grams in state institutions, ex- cept as to institutions of higher education granting baccalaure- ate degrees, is vested in the State Board of Education. It shall serve as the general plan- ning and coordinating body for all public education, including higher education, and shall ad- vise the Legislature as to the financial requirements in con- nection therewith." Kelley wrote the Constitution- al history of this provision "in- dicated most clearly that the framers intended to repose in the State Board of Education the broad authority to generally all Johnson will check in at the i. Naval Hospieal in suburban Md., Thursday night, ommander for a time -World War H, Johnson was taken to this hospital after his heart attack. And he was there for 3% days last January with a He reported Tuesday night sore throat and heavy cold. He reported Tuesday night that "the doctors expect there will be minimal time during luc on utn. ui i larger units than in recent. afnd hitting government education, including higher edu- troops with one regimental-sized j assault near the Phu Cu Pass, one of battalion size and two company-sized attacks The U S spokesman said 64 The debates are persuasive that the State Board of Educa- tion was empowered not only to which I will not be conducting business as usual." And he sounded assurances that should presidential action or decision be needed and he was unable to provide them, standing arrangements are in effect for Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey to act hi his place. Johnson met with Humphrey and the Cabinet just before he read his announcement to news- men. He said he had discussed his case also with congressional leaders and former President Dwight D. Eisenhower. He had gone through a flurry of appointments, with newsmen and photographers called in to observe part of the process. But the White House press corps had had advance indications of something more momentous something whose nature was a carefully guarded secret to the last moment. The moment came after the Cabinet had left. A trace of a smile flitted across Johnson's face when cameramen and newsmen start- ed piling into ihe Cabinet room. He began reading his statement rapidly, as if he were anxious to gt it over with mid-summer of 1966, Juhl said. Furnaces can then be easily converted to gas before the 1966- 67 heating season. The first "ar- loads of pipe arrived on Sept 24 and it is expected that a of some 25 to 30 men will be engaged on the project. Juhl stated that even though Ashland and Ironwood have pre- viously had gas service and the old mains are still in the ground, none of them will be re used. He explained further, that the old gas mains were built for low pressure distribution and would not be suitable for the modern methods of distributing natural gas under higher pres, sures. Specifications for all of the and is prepared to act if neces- York Tuesday, the Pope vowed Americans and 566 South sary. LBJ Signs Health Bill WASHINGTON (AP) Pres- ident Johnson signed into law to- day a bill to launch a major at tack against heart disease, can- cer and stroke without ever mentioning that he faces a gall bladder operation himself Fri- day Vice President Hubert H Humphrey was there too, and he and Johnson traded warm words, handclasps and smiles. .The President gave a friendly new distribution systems c a 1 1 pgt on the shoulder to the man for steel pipe which will be who will take any needed treated and wrapped with a jf the President himself at any protective coating similar to the Northern Natural Gas Company's transmission pi p e line which will bring the gas in- to this area. All joints will be welded construction. All me- ters and regulators will be outside of the buildings so that as in the case of the elect r i c meters, they can be read with- out having the meter reader enter the homes. fea-CONTftACT-Pase I time is unable to do so The bill authorizes a three- year, million program to launch a campaign against what the President called three mur- derous diseases that will cla'ni 7 of every 10 Americans who lose their lives this year. he said, "these are not dry statistics; these are deadly facts whose anguish touches every single family in this land of ours." he would "continue to work as much as possible for world peace." Observers took this to mean that he would also continue to travel, personally carrying the gospel of peace wherever he frit it would serve mankind Many in Vatican circles namese were wounded, and one determine the location of "At the ranch on Sept tie colleges and universities, but said, "I felt some pains in my Viet' the additions of departments to stomach which seemed to be the existing colleges and universi- American and 68 Vietnamese I ties on botn tne undergraduate were missing There were 144 Viet Cong captured, he report- ed The spokesman reported these additional actions- Another government force suffered heavy losses Tuesday and graduate level "This must include the au- thority to recommend the estab- of a new college or university "The Legislature cannot im- pinge upon this authority by convinced" a Viet ConS ambush in Quang providing for a new state uni- three flights outside Italy have'Nam Province, about 350 miles versity or college without the smoothed the way for a person-1 north of the capital Eight Viet prior advice, determination and al peace pilgrimage into a Com Cong were reported killed in recommendation of the state peace pilgrimage munis t land whose political ideology includes atheism The thinking goes like this- Pope Paul broke the most dif- ficult ground of all in January, 1964 by going to the Holy Land. The tial was fraught with poter He visited Arab another clash in the same area, near the district capital of Hoi An In the air war, US B52 bombers attacked the Viet Cong's "C" Zone in their 39th strike of the war The eight- en- board of education result of something I had eaten The White House physician, Vice Adm. George G Burkley, he said, examined him, suspect- ed gall bladder trouble, ana suggested that X be taken after his return to Washington There was a series of these that week, and Johnson said Burkley reported they indicated a poorly functioning gall blad- der The X ray films were for- The osteopathic authority billj warded to the President's fam- makes no mention of the State Board of Education The committees knocked of the bill a provision which ily doctor, former Texan James would have required the state u.. ne VB.KU to appropnate enough money Jordan and Jewish Israel in an 75 miles northwest of Saigon each year to construct joperate Cain of the Mayo Clinic staff. Cain and Mayo radiologists con- firmed Burkley's diagnosis of a misfunctioning gall bladder wHh stones. Johnson said "After further area tense with animosities and hatreds. He came and went in camp was believed to be It Viet Cong training expand such a college j the President said, "the doctors The appropriations committee recommended that the imueus. nx came aiiu wem tu wos ucu-vcu iu uc n. tu Li jj i. j peace, and it was a triumph for the fifth B52 attack on "C" Zone notedjhat to tins year, thebjl removed him as a messenger of peace I in 10 days Next came India in December I Other U S I gall will, carries no financial implications therefore, enter Bethesda Naval and Vietnamese for the state. 1964. Despite many fears that pilots pounded Viet Cong targets 200 sorties JLTC9U11C Illdliy 4CCU3 UICU i JJ-JUI1UCU ICI VyUii5 lai 10 harm would come to the Pope in in South Viet Nam in more than lepe Authority would De _ m _ 1___ e-t C11OH afl Ifl that teeming land of non-Chris- tians, that, too, was a triumph. With his first trip to the New World behind him, where is the Pope to turn Osteopathic Col- to supervise such an institution north, .30 American and would be authorized to ac- planes hit bridges, trucks and any public or private dona- -_-. _ 4! I Olfl military staging areas. In one turns or financial aid. his on a military supply Sen Raymond Dzendzel, to'camp about 40 miles south of Detroit prime D- ITOH.C iMVKiaiU' nc uaa UCCH i'J vamu auuui muto auui.ii vi --_- the Middle East, to Asia and tol Vinh, pilots reported 85 per said osteopaths themselves the WMtern ffemisnhere. of the ferret destroyed, i See 2. the Western Hemisphere. I of the target destroyed. Hospital Thursday night for sur- gery Friday. "While I do not anticipate the need for presidential decision or actions during the short time that I shall not be available for that purpose, the Cabinet, and particularly the secretary of defense, well as my White House See 1 SPAPFRf ;