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Daily Globe (Newspaper) - October 21, 1965, Ironwood, Michigan TEMPERATURES: M hr. period to 12 noon: 61; 3ft. Previous 24 hr. period: 72; 55. Year ago: High 39; Low 23. Rain, trace. Precipitation, to date, 30.08 in. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE and cool tonight with freezing tures. Friday sunny but coot Lows tonight 28 to 34, highs Friday in the upper SOs in the west. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 284. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEAUD WIRE NKWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 21, 1965 FOURTEEN PAGES SINGIE COPY 10 CENTS. Midwest Has Earthquake ST. LOUIS, Mo. An earthquake rumbled across the Midwest Wednesday night, shaking at least eight states No injuries or serious damage were reported, The quake started at p.m. and lasted for 14 minutes on the seismograph at St. Louis University. However, residents of Kansas, Missouri, Arkansas, Nebraska, Iowa, Illinois, Ken- tucky and Tennessee felt it only for a few seconds. Dr. Carl Kisslinger, chairman Wilson to Go To Rhodesia LONDON Minis- ter Harold Wilson announced to- day he will fly to Rhodesia this week in a last-ditch effort to find a solution to the crisis over that African colony's demand for independence. Wilson will go to Salisbury with Commonwealth Secretary Arthur Bpttomley for talks with Prime Minister Ian Smith in an effort to break the deadlock be- tween the two governments. Wilson told Smith, in a mes- sage delivered this afternoon, that he expected to have the op- portunity also to talk with "any- one whose view I feel to be rel- evant to a solution of this grave problem." Political correspondents of major British newspapers said Wilson's projected mission was the reason for his visit to Queen Elizabeth n Wednesday night. The prime minister has to have the monarch's approval to leave the country. Officials of Wilson's govern- ment believed Rhodesian Prime Minister Ian Smith's communi- cation to Wilson Wednesday in- dicated the Rhodesian govern- ment is ready to talk some more about independence rather than proclaim it immediately. Smith proposed that Britain grant the central African colony independence under the 1961 constitution. He appealed for trust that the white Rhodesians would, "abide by the m of the constitution and offered to conclude "a solemn treaty to guarantee our undertaking." Smith said his Cabinet had reached a decision on "what our next step should be." Without saving what the decision was, he said its implementation the consequences which from it now depend entirely on your response to this appeal I now make at this llth hour." Independence talks broke down last week over Britain's insistence that provision he made for the self-governing col- ony's four million Africans to take over the government ulti- mately from the whites. Wilson has maintained that the 1961 constitution does not contain satisfactory guarantees for ultimate majority rule. Wilson spelled out five.condi- tions for granting Rhodesia statehood, including guarantees (1) of unimpeded progress to- ward African rule, (2) against regressive amendments to the constitution, (3) to improve the political status of the Africans now, (4) of repeal of all racially discriminatory laws, and (5) to Jaime that an independence settlement is acceptable to the Rhodesian people as a whole. Smith in his message to Wil- EOB contended that the constitu- tion "covers your five principles if only you will admit it. They are enshrined there for all to "and flow State Commissioner Issues Bank Call LANSING Bank- ing Commissioner Charles Slay called Tuesday for a report of condition of all Michigan state- chartered banks and trust com- panies as of the close of business 13. Little Things Can Dollar Dime You Until You're Broke You've heard the re- mark "that old bus is dollar and diming me to death" well, con- stant nepairs to an older car can cost more than it's worth. Don't do it Look over the offer- ings used car dealers have in the Daily Globe Want Ads and find yourself a better car that won't cost so much for upkeep. On The Hanoi and in Ortonogui Country It's IRONWOOD DAILY GLOK Waal Get UN Ookk Action Retails PboM M2.2211 for MiM Ad Taker ot the geophysics department at St. Louis University, said the quake was recorded at between 4.5 and 5 on the Richter scale. earth- the on The disastrous Alaskan quake of 1964 bit 8.4 scale. "There's no doubt about said Kisslinger, "it was an earthquake, and it was a signifi- cant earthquake for this part of the world. If the center had been under a city, there would have been a lot of damage." Kisslinger said the quake cen- tered about 260 miles west of St. Louis, near the Kansas-Missouri border. But Dr. James Peoples, of the seismograph station at the University of Kansas, said the quake occurred within a 300- mile radius of the Lawrence campus, 35 miles west of Kan- sas City. Early reports were heaviest throughout south-central and central Missouri. Some houses in that area reportedly swayed. Apparently the quake spread from a lightly populated area outward to Chicago, Mem- phis, Omaha and hundreds of other cities. Kisslinger said the quake was significant because this type of quake felt over such a area and with such intensity i? not common in the Midwest. However, the wide span is characteristic of Midwestern tremors, Kisslinger said, and added that there was no reason to think more quakes might fol- low. C. Quade Dies Of Injuries Conrad F. Quade, 79, of 200 S. Curry St., Ironwood, died Wednesday e v e ning at 6 at Grand View Hospital of injuries received Tuesday afternoon in a two-car colli- sion that occurred 5 at the intersection of the Coun- try Club Road and US-2 It was reported that the de- ceased sustained severe head and facial injuries in the crash. Quade's death is the fifth traf- fic fatality of the year in an area comprised of Gogebic and Ontonagon Counties in Michigan and Iron County, Wis. Circumstances surrounding the accident are still being in- vestigated by the Gogebic Coun- Sheriff Department. Authori- ies reported earlier that they had been unable to ascertain if Quade was turning into the in- tersection from the highway, or if he was crossing the highway from the Section 12 Road, when the collision occurred with a car being driven by Marty D. Fregerio, 17, of 1137 Cloverland Drive, Ironwood. The Fregerio car was headed in an easterly direction on US-2 at the time of the crash, officers reported. Fregario was also treated at Grand View Hospital for injuries authorities said. Mr. Quade was born June 27, 1886, at Marathon City, Wis. He moved to Stratford, Wis., in 1896 with his parents. He at- tended the public schools in both communities. On Sept. 27, 1910, he was married to the former Anna L. Pinnow at An- tigo. -They resided at Antigo for some time and then moved to Ironwood in 1926. He had been a locomotive engineer for the Chicago North Western Rail- road, beginning his career as an engineer watchman at Wau- pena, Wis. In 1905 he was promoted to locomotive fireman, and in 1908 to engineer, a post w he continually held until his retire- ment in 1955 after 55 years of service. He was a member of the Chicago North Western Railroad Veterans Association, an honorary member of the Brotherhood of Locomotive En- gineers, and a member of the St Luke Lutheran Church of Tronwood. Mr. and Mrs. Quade celebrat- ed their 50th wedding anniver- sary in 1960. Mrs. Quade sur- vives him, together with one son, Donald F. of Petoskey; one daughter. Elsie, at home; three grandchildren, two great-grand- children; one brother, Fred of Antigo, and one sister, Mrs. Wil- lis Schreve of Appleton. Two daughters, Alice and Ethel, died several years ago. Funeral services will be held 9t a.m. Saturday at the St. Luke Lutheran Church, with the Rev. Dale W. Hoff- schneider officiating. Interment will be at Elmwood Cemetery at Antigo. The Nyberg-Miller Mortu a r y wfll be open for visitation begin- ning at 5 Friday afternoon un- til 9 Saturday niorning, when toe remains wfll be brought to the church to lie in state until the time of tot Mrrice. GOOD WILL J. O'Donnell presents a copy of The Daily Globe to Mrs. Toivo Piirala, 117 Hemlock St., White Pine, Wednesday during the Ironwood Chamber of Commerce Retail Committee's annual White Pine Good Will Tour. (Daily Globe Photo) Attacks by Viet Cong Diminish KKK Is Portrayed as "Shadowy Business" FBI Informer Testifies in Murder Case Klansman Is Main Witness for State By BEN CHESTER HAYNEVILLE, Ala (AP) An FBI informer who has Marine Commandant Calls Demonstrators Hypocrites By BARRY SCHWE1D WASHINGTON (AP) Marine Corps Commandant Wallace M. Greene Jr savs American youths who demon strate against the nation's Viet Nam policy are hypocrites at heart If they were sincere, Greene said Wednesday, they would volunteer for humanitarian pro- grams in Southeast Asia as Good Samaritans by crossing the road to lift up their broth ers. to tend the sick, to feed the hungry, to clothe the naked, to shelter the he told the Defense Supply Associa- national convention "Let them do this first, rather than pass by on the other side of, the street, with a placard on j their shoulder, a song on their, lips and hypocrisy in their Investigators Contend Funds Are Vanishing Committee Claims Misuse of Money By HARRY KELLY WASHINGTON (AP) House Investigators push ahead today By BOB POOS SAIGON, South Viet Nam a white civil rights worker was shot while driving on a lonely Alabama road, testifies today as the state's key witness in the murder trial of Klansman Collie Leroy Wilkins Jr. Gary Thomas Rowe, 35, a Details of Hopper's escape' member of the Ku Klux Klan in (AP) U.S. helicopters deliv- ered several companies of rein- forcements to the besieged gar- rison at Plei Me today, and the Viet Cong attacks bean to di- minish in size and ferocity, a U.S. military spokesman report- ed. The defenders of the Special Forces camp in the central highlands reported seeing at least 90 enemy bodies. Govern- ment casualties were described after two days of as light fighting. Farther north, in Quan Tri Province, a U.S. Army officer escaped today from the Viet Cong after being held captive for several hours, the spokes- man announced. The officer, identified as Capt. Robert F. Hopper, 29, whose wife lives at Whiter Haven, Fla., was the senior adviser to a South Vietnamese battalion. He apparently was captured when Viet Cong guerrillas Mt a 'government outpost near the raprtal Qtnm Tri City, 140 miles north of'Saigon. The enemy force penetrated an Artillery position and blew up an ammunition bunker. Draft Call Set For December LANSING (AP) Michigan draft boards today were order- ed to deliver men for in- duction during December, the largest December call since the early days of the Korean cam- paign. All local boards were asked to speed up classification ac- tions, including the review of all previous deferments, to make sufficient manpower available to meet current calls. Col. Arthur Holmes, state di- rector of Selective Service, said college student deferments espe- cially are being reviewed. Deferments will be denied men whenever it is determined they are not attending college fulltime or making acceptable progress in their educational programs, Holmes said. The December call will be filled with men 19 years of age or older and men who are married after Aug. 26, 1965. The monthly draft calls so far this year have been: January, 363; February, 284; March, 521; April, 689; May, 724; June, July, August, September October, 768, and November, 2625. The quota by counties includes Gogebic, 8 men; Ontonagon, 0. M. McDonald Found Dead HOLLYWOOD Actress Marie McDonald was found dead early today in her home. Sheriff's deputies termed the death an apparent suicide. Sheriff's officers said they re- ceived a call shortly before a.m. to the actress' home in suburban Hidden Hills. Officers said they were called by Miss McDonald's husband, Donald F. Taylor, who found the body. Taylor, an independent film producer, was the 42-year-old actress' sixth husband. Officers said they had no fur- ther indication of the manner of Miss McDonald's death or w bethel any notes weie found. Her home is on the farthest side of the sprawling San Fer- nando Valley north of Holly- wood, i were not immediately known, but he apparently returned in good condition. Hopper was the second Amer- ican to escape from the Viet Cong within four months. Last July, Sgt. Isaac Camacho, El Paso, Tex., escaped after being held captive for 18 months. Eiht Americans were report- ed killed in two helicopter crashes in the Plei Me area 210 miles northeast of Saigon. The Viet Cong shot one helicopter down Wednesday. A spokesman said mechanical failure caused the second crash today, but it was not known if this aircraft was directly involved in the Plei Me action. The Special Forces camp was defended by about 300 Montag- nard tribesmen and 10 to 12 U.S. advisers when large numbers of Viet Cong attacked Tuesday night. U.S. and South Vietnam- ese planes pounded the Viet Cong constantly, and at night flare ships lit up the field of fire around the triangular defense positions? The air strikes helped five American advisers ajid a Viet- namese unit to return to the camp through the enemy posi- tions during the fighting. The force had been outside the camp on an operation when the Viet Cong attacked. During the night the guerril- las pounded the camp with mor- tars and recoilless rifles. By day they used machine-gun and small-arms fire. The defenders beat off at least one probing attack today. U.S. spokesman reported that B52 bombers from Guam made three attacks on Viet Cong tar- gets in Binh Dinh Province 285 miles northeast of Saigon. South Vietnamese foices claimed 91 Viet Cong killed in two operations. U.S. Marines patrolling in heavy rain in the Da Nang area reported they killed two Viet Cong and captured five sus- pects. The Marines reported ight casualties, mostly from hand grenades. U.S. Navy and Air Force planes continued to pound North Vietnamese roads and railways. U.S. spokesmen said they hit several highway and railroad bridges and destroyed an an- tiaircraft position 50 miles south of Thanh Hoa. No plane losses were report- ed. the pay of the Justice Depart- ment, was the main witness in the first trial of Wilkins, 21, a chubby-cheeked mechanic from Fairfield, Ala. The stocky, red-haired Rowe, a former Birmingham bartend- day Greene this challenge, Students for a Democratic Society, leaders in recent student demonstrations against the war, proposed that draft-age men be given the al- ternative of public service the Peace Corps, for example I Otherwise, said Paul Booth, WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. the group's national secretary, Edward M Kennedy, D-MassJ "We have only one choice. We in an emotional speech to the do in conscience object, utterly Senate Returns Nomination Senate, asked today that Fran- cis X. Morrissey's nomination for a judgeship be sent back to the Judiciary Committee. er, described in Wilkins' first i The nomination then was sent trial, last May, how Viola Gregg I back to the committee. This ap- T OH n A_ Liuzzo, 39, a Detroit mother ofj five, was shot. The killing took place while she was shuttling Negro civil rights workers back to Selma after the 50-mile march on the state Capitol in Montgomery. In the earlier trial, which end- ed in a hung jury, Rowe testi- fied he was one of four Han members in a car which fol- lowed Mrs. Liuzzo's along a dark stretch of U.S. 80 before, he said, Wilkins fired the shot which killed her. Rowe testified Wilkins fired with a pistol and then bragged, "Baby brother, I don't miss." Alabama Atty. Gen. Rich- mond Flowers, who is directing the prosecution of Wilkins, said he will call the state toxicologisl who performed on Mrs. Liuzzo, an FBI ballistics expert and then Rowe. Flowers said he would wrap up the state's case today. In Wednesday's proceedings started after a delay while Flowers appealed for a ruling on juror selection to the Alabama Supreme Court the state called six witnesses in- cluding a 20-year-old Negro rid- ing with Mrs. Liuzzo when she was killed. He was Leroy Moton, a field worker for the Southern Chris- tian Leadership Conference, who said, "everything happened so fast" he did not hear the shots which killed Mrs. Liuzzo I just heard glass he said. Defense attorney Arthur J. Hanes, a former Birmingham mayor, quizzed Moton at length on his connection with Mrs. Liuzzo. Hanes, a lawyer and former FBI agent, took over the de- fense for Wilkins and two other indicted Klansmen William 0. Eaton, 41, and Eugene Thom- as, 42, both of Bessemer after peared to kill the nomination for this session of Congress but President Johnson could resub- mit it at the next session in Jan- uary. Kennedy made his surprise request shortly after the contro- versial nominaton was called up for action in the Senate. Appearing near tears and his voice breaking at one point, Kennedy said "I am satisfied that a full and complete record, made with care and delibera- tion, will uphold my judgment (of Morrissey) to the satisfac- tion of any fair-minded man. Kennedy is the chief sponsor of the nomination of Morrissey, an old friend and political asso- ciate of his family. Just before calling the nomi- nation up for action, Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Mon- tana told newsmen, "It looks close to me. He said the outcome might hinge on the number of ab- sentees. Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois, heading the opposition to Morrissey, had himself planned to propose re- committal. Kennedy told the Senate he is satisfied that a full record will result in Morrissey's confirma- tion "by a greatly increased majority" and that Morrissey "will be a credit to the federal judiciary." Morrissey, 55, has been a Bos- ton Municipal Court judge for the last seven years, but his nomination has come under at- tack on the ground he is not qualified for the federal bench. and wholeheartedly, to this war; and we will encourage ev- ery member of our generation to object, and to file his objec- tion through the Form 150 pro- vided by the law for the con- scientious objector." Booth continued: "We are fully prepared to vol- unteer for service to our coun- try and to democracy. "Let us see what happens
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