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Winona Daily News (Newspaper) - May 12, 1964, Winona, Minnesota Mostly Fair i Tonight, Wednesday; Warmer Wednesday WINONA DAILY NEWS TOMORROW SUN RISES SETS FULL MOON MAY 26 109th Year of Publication WINONA, MINNESOTA, TUESDAY, MAY 12, 1964 TEN CENTS PER COPY TWENTY-TWO PAGES 92 Dead in Four Military Plane Crashes POLITICAL TALK Sen. Barry Gold- water, right, of Arizona, the only candidate whose name is on the Nebraska presidential primary ballot today, talks a little politics with Sen. Romas Kruska, lelt, and Dick Herman, the Goldwater Midwest manager, prior to Goldwater's speech in Omaha Mon- day night. (AP Photofax) Closing Gap In Nomination Drive By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Barry Goldwater appears to be piling up backlog support among publicly uncommitted delegates which could strengthen his bid for first-ballot Republican presidential nomination. If the Arizona senator wins the June 2 California primary arid adds that state's 86 conven- tion votes to his total, his strate- gists now believe he will come close to having 600 of the 655 needed for the nomination. If the state-by-state 'roll call of the delegates at the San Francisco convention indicate Goldwaler is headed toward figure only a few short of thej By CARL ZIMMERMAN MANILA (AP) Ninety-two persons were dead or missing today .following four military plane crashes around the world Most of the victims were Amer ican military personnel. A fifth plane, a U.S. Air Force supersonic fighter, crashed the Philippines today but the ilot parachuted to safety. The four fatal crashes oc- urred Monday in the Philip- ilnes, off Spain, in southern England and in Alabama. At Clark Air Bate north of Manila, a U.S. Military Air 'ransport jetliner with 83 per- ons aboard crashed short of a runway and burst into flames. Seventy-three persons died n he wreckage and another two died in the base hospital. The other victim was an American serviceman riding in a taxi which the plane struck as it headed for the runway, the Air Force said. The eight people on boarc who survived the crash were in the base hospital. The Filipim cab driver and another Ameri can passenger in the taxi were hospitalized. Aboard the four-engine C13 Rusk Warns NATO On Crisis in Cuba Search Pushed for Boy Lost at Chippewa Falls CHIPPEWA FALLS, Wis. tffy-h search resumed early today for 3-year-old Richard Buchberger, missing since Sunday afternoon from his parents' home on Lake Wis- sola five miles east of Chip- pewa Falls. Jerome Yelk of Eagle Riv- er brought two bloodhounds to the area Monday and the sheriff's department said the animals followed the boy's trail to the edge of the lake. Skin divers and a drag- ging crew found nothing in their search of the lake and a flyover Monday morning by the Civil Air Patrol also failed to disclose the where- abouts of the boy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Buch- berger. Sheriff Lee Arnlz of Chip- pewa County said he doubts if foul play was involved and said "a pretty thorough search has been made." 7 Injured in Rioting At Cambridge, Md. U.S. Won't Permit Castro To Stop Flights By JOSEPH E. DYNAN THE HAGUE, of State Dean Rusk warned the Western al- lies today that Cuba is an ex- plosive problem presenting danger of another world-shak- ng crisis. Rusk told the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) Council that the United States Is determined to continue aerial reconnaissance of Cuba. He de- clared that any attempt by Prime Minister Fide! Castro to interfere could create a problem. He said be coold tee where flight nurse, 48 Air Force pas- ON TOUR Nikita Khrushchev, Soviet premier visit- ing Egypt, is accompanied today on a tour of a Soviet-builts pharmaceutical plant in Cairo, Egypt, by United Arab Republic President Gamal Abdel Nasser.' Slanding behind the Russian leader is Nasser's bodyguard, Mohamed Ah- med. (AP Photofax via cable from Cairo) Voting Light in West Virginia magic total, his supporters 9 Air Force crewmen, a lieve there will be some quick "'-1-' shifts made in his direction. 'They point to Wisconsin, far down the roll-call line, as a like- ly sour.ce of Goldwater support in such circumstances. The state's 30 votes are pledged to Rep. John W. Byrnes in a fav- orite son holding operation. This served its principal pur- pose when it kept major con- tenders out of the slate pri- mary, in which Democrats could cross over. Goldwater del- egates probably won't feel they have any further obligation to Byrnes if the Arizona senator needs them. Kentucky also seems likely to offer Goldwater some additional votes if he moves up within striking distance of the nomina- tion as the roll call proceeds. Kentucky is expected to cast its 24 votes on the first call for Sen. Thruston B. Morton as a favorite son. But Morton said he will release immediately any delegate who might ask to change his vote. He said Gold- water had the support of about 15 Kentucky delegates. The calculations of the Gold- water strategists are all built on the assumption that their man will bowl over New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller in the Cal- ifornia primary- They already have written off Oregon's Friday primary as a loss, with the expectation that Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge will win that slate's 18 votes. Rep. Cannon Of Missouri Dead at 85 WASHINGTON (AP) Light voter turnouts were expected to- day with New York Gov. Nel- son A. Rockefeller running un- opposed in West Virginia's Re- publican presidential primary and Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona alone on the GOP presi- dential ballot in Nebraska. In both slates, Democratic Cambodian Jets Over Viet Nam SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) Two Cambodian jet fighters swept. across the South Viet- namese unit, reliable sources said. Vietnamese infantrymen on the ground fired back at Ihe jets, which stayed only minutes inside Viet Nam and then roared back to Cambodia. WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST WINONA AND VICINITY Mostly fair tonight and Wednes- day. A liltle warmer Wednes- day. Low tonight 38-42, high Wednesday 70-75. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m, today: Maximum, 76; minimum, 57; elegales to be selected are ex- ected to favor President John- on. sengers, 19 Navy men, 4 Coast Guardmen and 2 Nationalist Chinese. "I don't think anybody knows what caused this an Air Force spokesman said. "There was nothing in the plane's be- havior that could give a clue to any mechanical failure." No indication of distress came from the pilot as he brought the big jet in from Hickam Air Base, Hawaii. Landing in a rainstorm, the plane struck a 42-foot antenna like aircraft navigational aid just inside the base fence, hil the taxi on a road running along the base perimeter, and broke up in flames. The C135 was on a troop air- lift mission from Travis Air Base, Calif. It was to return sick and injured personnel to the United States. The Air Force said the crash was the first involving a C13 in the Western Transport Air Force, and only the second fo a MATS C135 in more than 7 million miles the service ha flown the big planes since Jun 1961. In the other fatal crashes: A 24-hour air and sea searc failed to find the 10 crewme of a U.S. Navy long-range pa trol plane that crashed at se 20 miles off Cadiz, Spain. Th plane, based at Jacksonville, Fla., was taking part in maneu- vers off the U.S. Polaris sub- marine base at Rota, Spain. Four crewmen were killed in (he crash in southern England of a British Vulcan bomber, one of a type that can carry Brit- ain's H-bombs. Two crewmen parachuted and were injured. A U.S. Air Force C119 carry- ing 43 student paratroopers to a jump zone made a crash land- ing in a field near Searle, Ala. By LOUIS G. PANOS CAMBRIDGE, Md. Ui An outburst of violence in the wake of a presidential campaign speech by Alabama Gov. George C. Wallace left this cen- ter of racial strife in the grip of new tensions today. Two demonstrators and five National Guardsmen were in- jured in a melee touched off Monday night when about 200 singing, hand-clapping integra tionists fried to march on the arena where Wallace had spo- ken. More Aid for Latin America WASHINGTON lit With money and friendly persuasion, "resident Johnson has moved to dispel Latin Amercians' doubts ibout his interest in their problems and in the Alliance for 'rogress. "I felt he was sincere and an Argentine diplomat jaid at the White House Monday night after hearing Johnson announce million in iresh credits under the alliance to 13 Latin-American nations. Johnson s a i d the United tales will double its assistance activities under the program ind "there will be twice as Air Force Displays New Bomber much accomplished as in any irevious year." After addressing the Latin American ambassadors to Wash- ngton and the chiefs of missions to tha Organization WASHINGTON (AP) Rep. Clarence Cannon, D-Mo., veter- an chairman of the House Ap- PALMDALE, Calif. (AP5- Tha Air Force rolled out its newest and biggest bomber Monday, the XB70A, with no apologies for the fact thai the stainless steel monster is not yet ready tc bomb. Technical problems for some time to come will keep it from carrying enough fuel to span the Pacific, but officials do not con sider this a handicap it's primarily a research plane, de spite its designation as a bomb er, and it doesn't have a seat for a bombardier. Several thousand military men and of American .States, Johnson signed 12 separate loan agree- ments covering 13 countries. They met a cordon of some of the 400 National Guardsmen hurried into this sensitive spot just to prevent such an act. Wallace bad already left the town of He had ad- dressed about supporters in his campaign in the May 19 Democratic primary and was applauded more than 44 times during a 45-minute speech at- tacking the civil rights bill pend- ing in the Senate. Balked by guardsmen wearing gas masks and holding rifles with fixed bayonets, the integra- tionists squatted in the street and sang "We Shall Not Be Moved." 7 Guardsmen used tear gas to disperse them, arrested 14 and slapped an 11 p.m. curfew on the city. State officials met into early morning on the disposition of the arrested. Two were treated at Cambridge Hospital, one for a cut and the other for the ef- fects of tear gas, then were re- turned to the National Guard armory. Two others were then it would be a serious matter for the other side as well, and pointed out a crisis could de- velop into one as serious as ths confrontation of October, 1962, over Soviet missiles in Cuba. The secretary was seeking NATO support for the U.S. trade embargo of the Commu- nist island, a customer of such major American allies as Brit- ain and France. Opening the three-day spring meeting of the NATO Council of. Foreign Ministers, Rusk de- clared that all Communist ag- gression must be eradicated to insure the security of the non- Communist world. This ap- peared to be a reference to South Viet Nam as well Cuba. Rusk described a crisis over Cuba as one for the whole West- ern world not just for the Unit- ed States. Washington, he explained, could not tolerate Castro's ef- Normally such agreements are announced by the Stale Depart- ment. They will help fight malaria in Brazil, train farmers in Boli- via, for the first time establish three rural electric cooperatives serving homes and farms in the Colombian countryside. They also will bring credits forts to subvert the rest of hemisphere. Castro's regims must be isolated politically, economically, socially and spir- itually from the rest of tha hemisphere, he added. Rnsk said NATO's successful propriations Committee, Rockefeller has no opposition today. He was 85. n West Virginia, and write-in Aides said Cannon are not counted. Goldwater, the GOP frontrun- ner in delegate strength, may into write-in opposition in Nebraska from supporters of rlenry Cabot Lodge, former Vice President Richard M. Nix- on and Rockefeller. The expected Rockefeller and Goldwaler victories in the two presidential primaries may have little effect on the GOP j died and assistance to small ihe two-year-old integration farms in the land reform and movement in Cambridge, was colonization program Peru, among those arrested. Those not hospitalized were trans- ferred to National Guard head- quarters in Pikesville, across Chesapeake Bay and north of Baltimore. Woman Dead of Burns MILWAUKEE WV-Miss Alber ta Jenkins, 28, died at St Mary's Hospital Monday from burns suffered in a fire In her second story flat in Milwaukee April 5. noon, 63; precipitation, trace, committed. presidential race. Neither vote is binding on delegates to the Republican National Conven- tion. None of the candidates for the 14 spots on the West Virginia delegation are pledged to a can- didate. Most of the Nebraska delegate candidates favor Gflldwater. Six district delegates are being picked today, and 10 at-large delegates are to be chosen June 1 at a state GOP convention. Rhode Island Republicans are also picking their convenlior two district ant one statewide convention to night. The has no pri mary. Gov. John Chafce says b hopes the delegation will be un tered Washington Hospital Cen- t e r Monday, but said they did not know the reason for his entry. Dealh occur- red about 4 a.m. EDT the c ongressmen's office was ad- vised. A peppery and agile figure despite his age ,nd slight stature he was jnly a 140-pounder Cannon was dean of the House in poini of age at the time of death. He had been a member since 1922 and was outranked in serv ice only by Rep. Carl Vinson D-Ga. Associates said he had been active and apparently in top health through last week, bu Cannon had complained Sunday of no feeling well. Rep. George H. Mahon, I Tex., shepherded a supplement al appropriation bill throug Ihe House Monday al Cannon' request a chore Cannon nor mally would have performe for himself. hob construct a new seaport in Chile, help Mexico establish a national agricultural center and provide Food for Peace com- modities to Ecuador. Although the million was burst into applause when the a comparatively modest amount 185-foot-Iong XB70A rolled out by the standards of current aid of the huge North American Avi- projecls, it was aimed for max- ation, Inc., hangar where it was Two men were killed. ment of minor injuries. Depaty Atty. Gen. Robert Murphy said charges to be filed against some of those arrested still were under study. "It may be foolish, if the cli- mate stays as it Is, ta turn them loose in this inferno down he said. Gloria Richardson, leader of sent to the hospital for treat- defense of the Atlantic commun- ty "has somewhat deflected Communist threat against Eu- rope itself." "The Communists are con- centrating their expansionist ef- 'orts on other areas of the he said. "It is es- sential that Communists every- where learn that they cannot ex- pect to gain from a policy of militancy." Rusk 'said the NATO Allies should not let success blind them lo current dangers. "Certain of these dangers seem to have diminished, but they can reappear suddenly and without he said. Leading statesmen sought to to bring NATO aulhorily lo bear on the Greeks and Turks to sub- merge their animosities for common good. The would conciliators hoped to arrange a meeting between the Greek and Turkish foreign ministers, Stav- ros Koslopoulos and Feridun Cemal Erkin. McNamara Back In Viet Nam By ROY ESSOYAN j SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara arrived In Saigon today for a 36-hour visil and plunged inlo a series of heavily guarded conferences on the progress of the war In Viet Nam. McNamara raced from one conference to another in Am- bassador Henry Cabot Lodge's car, with flak jackets piled on the floor, on the seat and be- hind his back for protection Communist terrorist hand grenades and GETTING A CLOSE LOOK AT THE XB-10A North American Aviation work- men and visiting press get a close look at the XB-70A after it was rolled out for first time Monday at the NAA plant in Palm- dale, Calif. The mammoth plane has a wing span of 105 feet and is 184 feel long. (AP Pholofax) against bullets, mines. He was accompanied every where by a motorcade of ve- hicles bristling with police and a truck loaded with black-beret- ed Special Forces soldiers, their guns at the ready. U.S. and Vietnamese security were taking no chances since discovery of a plot on McNa- mara's life. Viat Cong agents caught Saturday night try- ng to mine a bridge Ihe secre- ary was to cross. McNamara on his arrival con- erred for Iwo hours wilh xxige. Then, after a quick unch at Lodge's residence, he >egan a series of conferences with top U.S. military officials. Here for his fifth visit sines ;he U.S. military buildup in South Viet Nam began more han two years ago, McNamara promised the United States will provide "whatever is required [or however long it is required." "During my brief stay hera this time, we will review ths progress achieved along tha lines of the program laid out last he said as he ar- rived by plane from Bonn, Germany. Air Force police checked arrivals before McNamara land- ed and inspected the VIP room where he stopped after getting off his plane.
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