Winona Daily News, September 2, 1965

Winona Daily News

September 02, 1965

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Thursday, September 2, 1965

Pages available: 20 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Winona Daily NewsAbout

Publication name: Winona Daily News

Location: Winona, Minnesota

Pages available: 131,914

Years available: 1954 - 2007

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ 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 : Winona Daily News, September 02, 1965

All text in the Winona Daily News September 2, 1965, Page 1.

Winona Daily News (Newspaper) - September 2, 1965, Winona, Minnesota Widely Scattered Showers Tonight; Cooler Friday WINONA DAILY NEWS RISES SETS FULL MOON SEPT. 10 Ytar of Publication WINONA, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 196S HOPE ENDS TEN-MOOTH MISSION The white hospital ship, the S. S. Hope, heads up the Delaware River to dock at Philadelphia to end a ten-monlh voyage and mission to Conakry, Guinea. The floating medical center ended its teaching-healing mission on Aug. 14. On board were 9C mem- bers of a medical staff who have been with the ship since it docked in Conakry last October. This was the fourth of the ship's medical-education and treatment voyages. At right is the Philadelphia Navy Yard. (AP Photofax) U.S. Astronauts Flying Home to Houston Today CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) The Gemini 5 astronauts fly home to Houston, Tex., today for a joyous, but brief, reunion with their families. L. Gordon Cooper Jr. and SEPTEMBER ADJOURNMENT? Congress Cuts long Program WASHINGTON (AP) Dem- mittee action, apparently has at ocratic congressional leaders least 'he tacit approval of Presi- have decided to jettison mini- dent Jonason. The three major mum wage, congressional redis- Pigeonholed Wcting and unemployment rCmam al'Ve acllon m compensation legislation in their drive for t late September adjournment. This decision, reflected In Senate Democratic Policy Com- Mailman Asks Teeth in Law Against Dogs ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) Mailman Eddie Rael wants the City Commission lo pul the bile on dog owners so their pets will slop pulling the bite on lel- ter carriers. Rael was making his rounds last June when a large dog rushed out of a house and bit him on the leg. Rael had to slay off his feet for eight days. Rael told the Albuquerque branch of the National Associa- tion of Letter Carriers there ought lo be a law. He found out there is, but city figures show it's not enforced too closely. Last year, Rael also discov- ered, 40 mailmen were bitten in this city of population about double the number from the previous year. Rac! was appointed chairman of the dog-bite committee for local letter carriers. The com- mittee's aim is to have the city enforce animal control ordi- nances requiring dogs to be kept under restraint at all limes. "We're in jeopardy even if we do sign a complaint (against dog Rael said in an interview. "We have to frequenl the place where we're bitten every day. Voice of America Chief Starts Work WASHINGTON (AP) "It is my intent that we 'swing' a lit- John Chancellor ssid after taking the oalh BS new director of the Voice of America. "Under my the former NBC White House corre- spondent said Wednesday, "the Voice of America will not drift Into arcane intellectualism or academic pedantry. "We will be vigorous, amusing, avanl garde; we will be the first with Ihe latest, we will be current and contempora- ry." half dozen major measures be- fore the current session ends. These include the higher education aid bill on which Senate debate begins to- day. Other measures the commit- tee wants pushed to a vote, Mansfield said, include bills to repeal state union shop bans, revise the farm subsidy system, abolish Ihe national origin quo- tas on immigration, step up vo- cational rehabilitation and beautify highways. Included also are the regular money bills, with the always controver- sial foreign aid bill among them. days here ing Senate Democratic Leader Mansfield said in an inter- policy committee proposed pay increase for federal civilian employes was not on the priority list. Action on it seems lo depend on wheth- er sponsors lower their sights to levels acceptable to Johnson. The minimum wage measure, which would expand coverage to 7.2 million more workers, is jammed up because Johnson has taken no position on House committee action to raise the federal minimum from to an hour. Some legislatoi-s think its passage in the 1966 election year would leave its benefits fresh in the minds of low-income voters. The congressional Charles Conrad Jr. are sched- uled to leave by plane at 1 p m (EST) for the three-hour night to Ellington Air Force Base, ir Houston. Their departure will end four of intensive debriefings on their record eight-day orbital journey. Technical and medical ex- erts have wrung everything possible out of the astronauts in general terms. At the Manned Spacecraft Center in Houston, other specialists will keep" them in seclusion another week, prob- various aspects o{ the mis- on in deeper detail. But before being spirited away, the astronauts were to be reunited with their wives and children. Trudy Cooper and the two teen-age Cooper daughters and Jane Conrad and the four ram- bunctious Conrad boys planned to be at Ellington to greet the astronauts. The Coopers and Conrads will ride together in automobiles the few miles lo the center, where the families will have some time to be alone. A spokesman said their priva- cy "will be a matter of minutes, certainly not hours." Twin Lakes Man Killed at Albert Lea Iricting bill, passed redis- hy the House, has had scant Serfate atlenlion. Neither house has shown any inclination to act on Johnson's proposal for stand- ardization of state unemploy- mcnt benefits. Gabby Housewife We understand that a cer- tain gabby housewife will be honored suitably they're gonna name a telephone ex- change after her Taffy Tuttle boasts she's a very careful driver: "Why, times I signal even when I'm not going to make any turn" The junk of one generation becomes the treasured antiques of a lat- er age The trouble with some people (says Nick Koz- meniuk) is that they're here today and here timor- row. (For more laughs see Earl Wilson on Paga 4.) Sides 9 Cents Apart on New Steel Contract WASHINGTON (AP) Slight irogrcss was reported today In imergency White House steel negotiations, with President Johnson pushing the talks to- ward a critical phase. source in the negotiations the steel industry had raised its money offer "a but thai the AFL-C10 United iteelworkcrs Union refused to iudge from ils last demand. The last publicly reported In- Justry offer was a 40.6 cent lourly increase in wages and fringe benefits over three years. The last union demand was re- portedly 8 cents. Johnson has said both sides must make concessions to reach i settlement. Union President I. W. Abel lid not deny the reported indus- try offer to raise the ante in the multimillton dollar labor bar- Saining, but said: "If they have, they haven't told us about it." The talks resume at a.m. in the fourth day since Johnson called the negotiafions here from Pittsburgh in an effort to avert a strike that would cripple about 80 per cent of the nation's "teel production. The White House appeared loping for a major break in the :alks well in advance of next Thursday's a.m. strike deadline. Johnson won an eight- day strike postponement Mqn- day night. "Sfeel negotiations have en- lered the stage of hard and Sough said Bill D. Moyers, White House press sec- retary. There was no word on the amount the industry reportedly boosted its previous offer. The approximately basic sleelworkers now earn an hour in wages and fringe benefits. The reported industry hike in its offer was in addition to an- other slight boost which sources said the 10 major steel compe- ALBERT LEA, Minn. Darold Sidney Lodin, 23, Twin Lakes, was killed when his pick- up truck smashed into the rear of a farm tractor on FVeeborn County 13 about six miles south of Albert Lea Wednesday even- ing. Arlow A. C. Rugland, 14, or rural Glenville, who was driving the tractor, was hospitalized in satisfactory condition here. A sheriff's deputy said Lodin may have been blinded by the sun. The death raised Minnesota's 1965 highway toll to 505, com- pared with 552 a year ago today. Capitol Credit Union May Reopen Oct. Slate ST. PAUL (AP) The Capitol Credit Union, which been closed down since March due to questionable loan polici may be able to reopen Oct. It depends on whether a jority of the shareholders go along, with a plan approved Wednesday by Djslrict Harold Schullz. Ballots are being mailed shareholders and must be turned by Sept. H. Results expected to be announced 17. i has larch jlicies, 1. Judge Sept Stale Banking Commissioner John Chisholm ordered the crcd' it union closed March 26. TEN CENTS PER COPY For Best Results Use Daily News Classified Ads TWENTY PAGES MIAMI, Fla. (AP) _ Hurri- cane Betsy's winds built up to dangerous 125-mile-an-hour fury today but a gradual northward swing in its forward movement lessened the threat la heavily populated south Florida. "We're not quite ready yet to take south Florida off the said Gordon Dunn, chief storm forecaster in the Miami Weather Bureau, "but the threat certainly has decreased The chance that it will affect this area is becoming rather remote." But he cautioned that south Florida interests should contin- ue to keep in touch with the hurricane advisories for anoth- er 24 hours. Betsy was growing stronger Pittsburgh. An informed source said the government estimated the two sides were 12 cents apart for a three-year contract when John- son called the talks to the White House. Each cent of added labor costs is estimated to total some million a year. to d by (he hour as it whirled across the Atlantic. The multimillion-dollar U.S. missile tracking station at Grand Turk Island, on the southern lip of the 570-mile Bahama chain, apparently was spared Betsy's punch. Although personnel there were placed on alert, forecast- ers expected nothing worse than an occasional gale. "Right now, Betsy's a threat to the entire Eastern coast of the United said fore- caster Raymond Kraft of the Miami Weather Bureau. 'But it'll lake days before it'll do anything so we can know who to warn." A new pressure system Is pushing across the U.S. midsec- ion and may stall Betsy again n 48 hours or said, 'Or it might turn back to the he said. Residents of the thinly pop- ulated southeastern Bahamas ;ere warned to prepare for high swells and pounding surf as Bet- sy whirled about 100 miles north of the Caicos Islands today Gales whipped 200 miles in all directions in front of Betsy's calm eye except Ihe southwest where they blew 100 miles. That would spare Ihe people on the Caicos. A caretaker spare tram on 652 Raid Rattles Saigon Windows SAIGON, South Viet Nam two days went down 260 miles (AP) Air Force B52 bombers northeast of Saigon, injuring the attacked a suspected Viet Cong American crewmen that rattled windows in down- town Saigon, 20 miles from the target. The area hit was north-norlh- west of Saigon in the Ho Bo woods in Dinh Duong Province, the spokesman said. The spokesman, under secorl- "a the is on Qui Nhon and Pleiku. The four men were evacuated lo a field lospital at Nha Trang. Two were reported in serious condi- The craft went down In what is considered a secure area. The of the Strategic Air Command bombers carried out the raid, the 17lh reported B52 attack of the Viet Nam war. The Guam-based B52s have cent weeks with indications this role will be further made their first attack of the war day, hitting targets 3fl north and 320 miles northeast Saigon. Jn other air activity, the sec- ond U.S. helicopter to crash in SHAKES UP MEETING Professor Wants Viet Red Victory TRENTON, N.J. (AP) "Those of you who know me know that I am a Marxist and a Socialist. Therefore I do not fear or regret the impending Viet Cong victory in Viet Nam. I welcome it." With those words by a Rut- gers University professor at a Viet Nam "teach-in" April 23, a chill wind from the cold war blew into New Jersey's guber- natorial election, which had been a solemn but colorless dis- cussion of such things as taxes, highway plans and education policy. v. Slate Sen. Wayne Dnmont Jr., an underdog Republican candi- date looking for the issue to end 12 years of Democratic reign, charged a state university had no right lo keep on ils payroll a professor who expressed such sentiments. The university Board of Gov- ernors made two reviews of the criticism of Prof. Eugene Geno- vese, 35, and refused to fire him. It said he kept his political views out of his history classes. Democratic Gov. Richard J. Hughes, favored to win re-elec- tion after his upset victory four years ago, refused to overrule the Board of Governors. Aca- demic freedom prevented it, he said. A two-man legislative com- mittee made an inconclusive investigation. Then followed letters to edi- tors, resolutions by veterans organizations, and formation of committees for and against Ge- novese or academic freedom. The election campaign, not even officially under way, suddenly had a fiery issue. _ The center of the controversy is a professor whose specialty is 19th century history of the Soulh. A book of his entitled "The Political Economy of Slav- ery" is due for publication next month. His superiors at Rulgers rate him a well-trained scholar, conscientious, agreeable and cooperative. He bad admitted being a teen- aged Communist. He said he was expelled by the party in 1350 a few months before the Korean War started and has siped the standard nonsubver- sive oath required of slate uni- versity professors. O'BRIFN AT HEARING Lawrence F. O'Brien, left, President Johnson's new postmaster general, talks with Sen. Edward Kennedy, D-Mass., at a Senate Post Office and Civil Service Committee hearing. (AP Photofax) A Cities chanical failure. New Johnson Aide 'Crisis Coordinator' WASHINGTON (AP) Jo- seph A. Califano, 34, a lawyer from Brooklyn, is President Johnson's newest "crisis coordi- nator." He is acting as the key link between Johnson and nego- tiators trying to avert a nation- wide steel strike. Califano has been on John- son's pay roll iess than six weeks, as a special assis- tant at a year. But al- ready he has demon s t r a t- ed that rela- tively unknown young man can cut a lot of mustard when he speaks for Califano the President. On Monday, Secretary of La- m wuitu ne nas bor W. Willard Wirtz and Secre- thousands of Africans. tary of Commerce John T. Con- nor seemingly encountered firm scenes. That is where he always has operated since he got his first WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST WINONA AND VICINITY and Friday with widely scat lered thundershowers late to- night or early Friday. Warm- er tonight, a little cooler Fri- day. Low tonight 54-60, high Fri- day 70-75. LOCAL WEATHER Mayaguana, north of Caicos, was placed on alert by a hurri- cane command post at Kennedy. Most of the islandi equipment was wiped out by Hurricane Donna in I960. Other stations farther north were told to get ready, for 55- mile winds within 48 hours just in case. Lale Wednesday night Betsy was whipping west-northwest at 7 m.p.h., from latitude 22.6 north, 68.8 wast, which is about 170 miles east-northeast of Grand Turk Island and 750 miles east-southeast of Miami. MfAtlt OtlfH S BAHAMA ISLANDS JAMAICA IINICAN ItfUHIC nun BETSY HEADS TOWARDS BAHAMAS Hurricane Betsy, indicated by cross, is moving towards the southeast- ern Bahamas with winds up to 100 m.p.h. The Miami Weather Bureau said Betsy was located about 125 miles northeast of Grand Turk and 690 miles east of Miami early today. Is forecast to move towards the west-northwest with a for- ward speed of less than JO m.p.h. for the next 12 hours (AP Pholofax map) Pakistani Tanks Push Into India NEW DELHI, India told Parliament a masslv, Pakistani attack spearheaded attack by at least Pakis- by tanks penetrated five miles lani and TO tanks acrosi i _ T_ i- _ f ho L_ j inside Indian positions in south- day, on India announced today. Defense Minister Y. B. Cha- Dr, Schweitzer Gravely III in African Hospital LIBREVILLE, Gabon Dr. Albert Schweitzer, 90 lies gravely ill today in his jungle hospital, in which he has treat- The old doctor whose name is legend throughout IJie world, _ n-v linn ttgcuu uHuuguuui uic world resistance m trying lo win an was stricken by fatigue Sunday eight-day postponement of the and has not left his bed since "nke threat. Reports reachjng Califano, already assigned by fom tne 100-mile distant jungle Johnson to act as the Presi- were sketchy. Close as- denl's eyes and ears in the mal- refused to say anything inr __j jm. or speculate on Dr. Schweitzer's chances of recovery. "He is III, very ill. We are all (er, stepped forward and pressed upon all parties President's virtual insistence ls, that bargaining continue. The threatened strike was post- Schweitzer's staff told an _v- quainlance over the telephone linking the island of Lambarcne with the capital. Thc located A quiet, unassuming man with dose-cropped hair and an Ivy League look, Califano easily lutaicu could get lost in any lunch hour Across the muddy Ogooue River crowd in downtown Washington. Island, has no Yet he has risen fast in Ihe biggest crowd in town the federal bureaucracy. telephone. Dr. Schweitzer" fused to install one. Reports of his illness trickled from the hospital to Lambarene His current assignment keeps by slaf' traveling him well behind the scenes. lhe nvcr in In recent years. Dr. o-- ..._- un ocnwcnz' government job, at the Penta- er left most medical chores to gon, In 1961. other doctors. But he sat day at his battered desk in the hut housing the hospilal's central pharmacy, where drugs were given out to ailing Africans. _ "I feel admirably he mnuna flfiu vivanllY wen, ne Occasional cloudiness tonight rePor'cr last Jan. H on and Friday with widely seal- ms birthday. Maximum, 72; minimum, 47; noon, 72; precipitation, none. _ -......_, would close American ports to any foreign North Viet Nam. international frontier escalated" had lha was still "developing." Chavan claimed 13 tanks destroyed. He acknowledged India lost four of its planes that attacked the tanks two planes missing and two damaged. It appeared that despite an Indian counterattack at dawn today, Pakistani tanks were able to burst through the Indian lines and roam about in south- west Kashmirs' fbllands. No new major action was re- ported in three salients the In- dians pushed into Pakistani ter- ritory in recent attacks, but there was ominous talk of a Where Clash Occurred wider conflict. Speaker Hukam Singh of lower house of Parliament re- fused lo let members ask Cha- van questions, saying that it was not possible when there is "actual war between us and Pakistan." Chavan said India was re. sponding lo Pakistan's "escala- tion" wilh all necessary "coun- ter measures" and that "wa have to lake an over-all view of defense." That was an obvious ref- erence lo other seclors on In- dia's long and tense frontier with Pakistan. Prime Minister Lai Bahadur Shastri was reliably reported to have said in a briefing for In- big and that India's strategy must ba Crackdown Asked on Ships Supplying Reds WASHINGTON (AP) Sen, "u-v OOIM m a iui in- Birch Bayh, D-Ind., has intro- dian political leaders that India duccd a bill that would ctrvn exoectx "verv hie ortA vessel lhal carried a cargo to considered in a "much wider context" ;