Winona Daily News, August 10, 1966

Winona Daily News

August 10, 1966

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Issue date: Wednesday, August 10, 1966

Pages available: 31

Previous edition: Tuesday, August 9, 1966

Next edition: Thursday, August 11, 1966 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Winona Daily News

Location: Winona, Minnesota

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Years available: 1954 - 2007

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Winona Daily News (Newspaper) - August 10, 1966, Winona, Minnesota Johnson-Kennedy in '68? Humphrey: 'No! __ WASHINGTON (AP) "This Is whsf I rail th. t. ti. ,._.... WASHINGTON (AP) President Hubert H. Humphrey tmllingly dismissed speculation today that Sen. Robert F. Ken- nedy might replace him as President Johnson's 1968 run- ning mate. Asked about the speculation as he lounged on a sofa in his office behind the Senate cham- ber, Humphrey said in an Inter- view: "This Is what I call the haz- ard every vice president has to run. It is part of the basic (raining one has to go through. No man in public life is as much exposed to guerrilla war as a vice opportunity to be shot at from all sides. "If you survive, it is a mod- em-day miracle. But I plan on surviving." What about reports of a change In his liberal philosophy since becoming vice president? "I have not changed my basic philosophy, I have changed jobs. There are new responsi- bilities. I am no longer U.S. sen- ator from Minnesota." What about reports that of the party's liberals are veer- ing away from him and fol- lowing the leadership of Kenne- dy, a New York Democrat? "There is lots of room under canopy for new recruits. I welcome new recruits, I am pleased to see that liberalism in 1966 is a little more popular than it was in 1956 or even In 1960." In emphasizing that his role as a senator was much different from that at vice president, Humphrey said that as a sena- tor he was at liberty to pick and choose on any Issue and makt known differences with ths administration. "I am now the vice prwi- he said, "a member of the team of the administration. Whatever I do reflects on tha President. The President makes the policies. My contribution is in the councils of the adminis- tration. "I do not publicly debate with Cabinet officers or the Presi- dent, but I do speak my mind in the councils of the administra- tion." Talk that he was switching from his liberal views, Hum- phrey said, stemmed from "a handful of people" who disagree with his position on the war In Viet Nam. Humphrey has Fair to Partly Cloudy, Little Warmer Thursday WINONA DAILY NEWS strongly backed Johnson's Viet Nam policies. "That Is their "But Hubert Humphrey always believes that this nation has a responsibility in world, not only to Europe. "It Is a world power and has worldwide responsibilities and you do not prove yourself to be a liberal by ignoring the hard facts of aggression in Asia." TOMORROW _ SUN RISES SETS NEW MOON AUG. 16 lllth Yeir of Publication WINONA, MINNESOTA 55987, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST JO, 1966 Housing Law Goes ToSenate The; fight over a federal open housing law shifted to the Sen- ate today after House passage of the 1966 civil rights bill with the controversial provision in- tact. The bill, which would arm the federal government with broad new powers to protect Negroes' rights, was passed 259 to 157 Tuesday night but it was a fight to the finish for the housing pro- vision. Republican leader, made i last ditch effort to kill the pro- posed ban on racial discrimina- tion by anyone in the housing business, but failed by a vote of 222 to 190. Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen has called the provision totally unaccepta- ble to him. There are grave doubts it can pass the Senate without his support. Despite this, the bill's House backers and civil rights groups expressed cautious optimism that it would win final approval and become law. "If It Is killed, It will be by the said Rep. Eman- uel Celler, D-N.Y., chairman oi the House Judiciary Committee and the bill's chief sponsor. "I don't see how, in an election year, the Republicans can af- ford to let that happen. In any case the monkey is now on the Senate's back." The House-passed bill would put the government into new areas in the civil rights strug- gle. Besides seeking to improve housing opportunities for Ne- groes it would classify as feder- al crimes a new scries of of- fenses involving racial violence. On one side, the federal gov- ernment could move against anyone who used force or vio- lence against a Negro or civil rights worker lawfully engaged in any activity sanctioned by federal law. On the other hand, it also would be a federal crime for anyone to go from one state into another for the purpose of lead- Ing, encouraging or taking part in a riot. That amendment was put to a separate roll call vote Tuesday and won approval by a thunder- ing 389-25 margin. Rep. William C. Cramer, R-Fla., its author, assured the House it would not prevent anyone from taking part In a peaceful demonslra lion. Another Korea In Store by EDITOR'S KOTE Pres- ident Johnson says mare V.S. fighting men will be required in Viet Nam and more toil! be sent. Where does the Iroop build- up stand now? And most important, where is it head- ed? In this article, Asso- ciated Press Writer Bob Horton reviews the Ameri- can commitment in Viet Ham and looks to Us fu- ture. By BOB HORTON WASHINGTON (AP) Signs mount that the United States may have a Korean-sized war on its hands in Viet Nam around Christmas. This would mean an Ameri- can comrnilment of about 000 men in Southeast Asia, the peak level of U.S. forces used directly and in support of Ko- rean operations in 1953. Present U.S. strength in activ- ity tied to the Viet Nam war is estimated at including troops in Viet Nam, 000 seamen offshore and at least military personnel spread over bases, supply complexes and other facilities In Guam, Thailand, the Philippines and Okinawa. Reports persist, and are not officially denied, that by the end of this year American troops wilhin Viel Nam will total about some greater than at present. From President Johnson on down, various leaders have talked of bolstering American forces as a means of trying to pressure Communists to negoti- ate a settlement of the conflict. "More manpower will he re- President Johnson told a news conference July 20. "We shall send Gen. Westmoreland Ruch men as he shall require and request." Gen. William C. Westmore- land is U.S. commander in Viet Nam. Today, Sen. John C. Slennis, D-Miss., told The Associated Press the force "necessary to do the job on the ground" could eventually run as high as to TWO SECTIONS AGREE TO TRY VOLUNTARY ARBITRATION WASHINGTON W) Ne- gotiators for striking me- chanics and the five ground- ed airlines agreed today to try to settle the dispute by volnntary arbitration and thus avoid legislation by Congress. But the question will have to be submitted to the union members for a vote arbitration ts attempted, Love For Sale Classification 42 Classified Section TWENTY-SIX PAGES 12 South Vietnamese mlia ns Die SAIGON, Soulh Viet Nam (AP) U.S. Marines struck the Viet Cong today and as fight- ing continued into the night re- ported killing 140 enemy troops The Viet Cong, armed with recoiliess rifles and mortar, were dug in behind trees, hedges and bunkers five miles west of Tarn Ky, which is about 35 miles south of Da Nang, the northern Marine base. It was Ihe heaviest encounter FOR U.S. ACE in Raid "WE Jim Johnson, who had just won. the Democratic gubernatorial pri- mary runoff election, gets a joyful hug from his wife Virginia, they entered their motor car to leave campaign headquarters, at Little Rock, Ark. Johnson, from Conway, Ark., won out over Frank Holt of Little Rock. (AP Pnotofax) Token Support for Johnson Luck Finally Just Ran Out SAIGON, Soulh Viet Nam (AP) The U.S. Air Force con- sidered him its No. 1 pilot of the Viet Nam .war. Maj. James H. Kaslcr, 40, flew more than 70 combat missions over North Viet Nam, excelling at picking out camouflaged tar- gets. Four times enemy bullets riddled his F105 Thunderchief jet but he always made it back. The pilot's luck ran out Monday .when he was shot down deep WASHINGTON (AP) Con- gress appears likely to give President Johnson only token support in providing the tools he says are needed to correct cond- itions he blames for racial riot- ing. Johnson told a news confer- ence Tuesday he will be ready with a good many such recom- mendations for the Congress which meets next January. He called for action this year on teacher corps, rent supplement and demonstration cities bills. Opposition to the latter meas- ures in Congress is so strong that administration leaders have been trying desperately to compromise to get even token approval of the programs In- volved. The subject of race riots drew comment Tuesday night from Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, D- N.Y., who said the United Slates as a government has not "made the kind of commitment neces- sary to deal with problems of the ghetto." Speaking on a television documentary in New York, Kennedy said it seems almost as if "we are waiting for even a greater catastrophe before we are willing to take the step." Here is where the three meas- ures mentioned by Johnson now stand on the legislative ladder: The House already has voted against providing any funds in the current fiscal year for the program of enlisting teachers to be paid by the federal gov- ernment for work in slum areas. Efforts are under way in the Senate to rescue the mil- lion appropriation. But even if these are successful the House N'EIYSMAN PUNCHED Chicago news reporter Jeff Kamen is punched by a white man during demonstra- tions at Grenada, Tuesday night. Kamen was pushed to the ground and punched several times as he was covering a night march that was pelted by rocks and bottles thrown by angry whites. (AP Photofax) may refuse to go along. The President's request for million to supplement rent payments so that low income families can have adequate housing was cut by the House to million. Johnson's biggest request to provide crash aid for cleaning up slum areas is for a lion, five-year "demonstration cities" project. This program is aimed at rebuilding and re- storing large -slum or blighted areas of certain cities which have not yet been selected. Rolvaag, Keith Hard at Work ST. PAUL (AP) There are Just over four weeks left In the campaign for Minnesota's pri- mary election, but the two ma- jor combatants are racing around the stale as though elec- tion day were next Tuesday. Gov. Karl F. Rolvaag and LI. Gov. A.M. Keith are going at a breakneck pace and likely will keep it up right up to Sept. 13, when Minnesota voters will choose between them for the DFL nomination for governor. With RepnbUcans also criss- crossing the stale, any citizen who doesn't tuck his right hand carefully into his pocket is go- ing to have a hard time keeping some politician from shaking it. With no real issues separating them, Keith and Rolvaag seem to have settled on about three party boss- es and prosperity. Keith is hammering away at the theme with which he began his campaign last February that Rolvaag has failed to pro- vide the creative spark or lead- ership needed by the state. Rolvaag End his followers are basking in a glow of widespread support right now, it appears, and are trying to follow a pat- tern of "don't rock the boat." Rolvaag, 53, talks of hls rec- ord, and of the state's prosperity and of his snub by a "clique" wilhin the DFL parly. But the words ara mild and carefully chosen to avoid any semblance of an attack on Keith. There seems virtually no chance that Rolvaag will ac- cept Keith's challenge to a de- bate, or do anything else in the nature of a face to face show- down. Keith staked out his whole campaign last week with a 21- point program designed as a blueprint for requests he would make to the 1967 legislature. Parts of the program were vague, intended only as goals without pricetags and without many details of how they would work. But there was nothing vague about the many references to "leadership" sprinkled through- out the program. In almost ev- ery section, Keith said it is up to the governor to take the lead, even if he must deal with a hostile legislature. It was spelled out clearly that Keith feels Rolvaag has not done a good job as a leader WEATHER FEDERAL FORECAST WINONA AND VICINITY Fair to partly cloudy tonight and Thursday. A little warmer Thursday. Low tonight between 48 and 55, high Thursday about 80. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 77; minimum, 52; noon, 72; precipitation, none. with the enemy since the Ma- rine operation known as Colo- rado began five days ago. Marine casualties were de- scribed as light. The Air Force announced that the two platoons of Viet Cong took over a village in the Me- kong Delta Tuesday night and provoked an attack by two U.S. jets that killed 15 Vietnamese and wounded 182. A spokesman said the attack MAJ. JAMES KASLER U.S. Ace Is Shot Down Way To A Lyric Whatever isn't worth say- ing today, notes the cynic, becomes the lyric of a hit song Why is it, asks Ar- nold Glasow, that people with the will power to diet often lack the will power to keep quiet about it? It always pays to listen lo your boss whether or not you pay attention to what she says. (For more laughs see Earl Wilson on Page 4) in the Bed River Valley TO miles northwest of Hanoi. Oth- er, fliers saw him parachute from his disabled plane and talked to him by radio after he landed but rescue helicop- ters were unable to snatch him from enemy, soil. He was presumed captured although the official U.S. an- nouncement listed him as miss- ing. Kasler's Thunderchief was one of three shot down Monday. His wingman went down a few minutes earlier. A veteran of 22 years of flying, Kasler was an 18-year- old tailgunner at the close of World War II and flew IDfl combat missions in Korea, knocking down six Communist MIGs. He was the second Korean ace shot down in North Viet Nam The oilier, Lt. Col. Robinson Risner, an eight-MlG ace, went down In an FJ05 a year ago and was captured by the North Viet- namese. Kasler's loss cast a pall over the war rooms, where his fellow pilots had marveled at his feats They called him "The Destroy- er" for his skill at precision bombing and the official Air Force spokesman said he was "the hottest pilot we had." "It wa> a black the spokesman told newsmen In the same briefing room where he jubilantly introduced Kasler six weeks ago as coleader of the first raid on Hanoi's oil installa- tions. was ordered by the province chief after a spotter plane was fired on from the village. He said an account from an Ameri- can in the area said the guer- rillas held the villagers at gun- point while two F100 Super Sa- bre jets hit with bombs and 20mm cannon fire. Three of the victims of attack were identified as Viet Cong. Reports indicated that al- most all the rest of the dead and wounded were Vietnamese villagers. The attack took place right miles from Can Tho, the largest town in the Mekong Delta and headquarters of the Vietnamese army 4th corps. Help was rushed to the scena after the Americans were told they had hit a friendly village, and the injured were taken to the U.S. hospital in Can Tho. In the Central Highlands, an outnumbered company of, Korean Tiger Division decimal? ed a North Vietnamese battalion of about 600 men in a bitter all. night battle lit by flares from circling American planes. The Koreans 178 soldiers and held the jungle bat- llefield when dawn came, raking In an unusually high to- tal of 78 Communist weapons. The battle Dared west of PleU ku seven miles from the Cambo- dian border in an area where three North Vietnamese reg ments are reported by inti geuce. While the Koreans held the field, American warplaaes swept In with rockets and bombs. The Red battalion hit the Ko- reans late Tuesday night. For three hours they held out alone before Korean reinforcements arrived and armored vehicles of the U.S. 25th Infantry Division ploughed up in support. Six hours later the Communists re- treated Into the jungle. In both North and South Viet Nam, U.S. planes made hundreds of strikes, including a B52 raid on a suspected troop hideout 40 miles northwest of the South Vietnamese coastal town of Qui Nhon. For the first time In two days, the U.S. command announced no aircraft losses in the Com- munist North. But the Air Fores disclosed that the top pilot of the war, Maj. James H. Kasler, 40, Indianapolis, was shot down in his F105 Thunderchief TO miles northwest of Hanoi on Monday. An Air Force spokesman said about 300 Viet Cong wera known to be operating in tha area of the village that was at- tacked by mistake. He said hs did not know whether the prov- ince chief mistook the villagers for Viet Cong. Lynda Job Hunts, While Luci Continues Vacation NEW YORK (AP) _ Lynda Bird Johnson, job-hunting while her sister honeymoons, is in New York to shop, sightsee and talk to prospective employers. Actor George Hamilton, Lyn- da's frequent escort, took her Tuesday night to see the musi- cal "Sweet Charity." Earlier in the day she spoke with Robert Stein, editor of McCalPs maga- zine. She Is to relurn today to Washington, where President Johnson confirmed at his news conference Tuesday that his elder daughter was being inter- viewed "preparatory to deciding what work she will do this year." Thai seemed to mean that Lynda, 22, has given up plans for graduate study at the Uni- versity of Texas, where she re- ceived a bachelor's degree with honors last spring. Meanwhile in the Bahamas, Luci Johnson Nugent and her new husband, Patrick, honey- mooned in absolute privacy, concealed from the curious by gales and shrubbery at a 000 Nassau Beach estate. Sir Ralph Grey, governor of the Bahamas, issued a state- ment welcoming the couple and asking islanders to respect their privacy. Newsmen Tuesday sent 20 roses and a card requesting in- terviews and pictures to the honeymoon villa. The bouquet and card were returned with word: The answer was 'no.' Lynda's interview with Mc- Call's apparently was supposed to be secret also. "I'm safd Stein when he learned that word of the talk was out. "There real. ly isn't anything at this point to talk about." Lynda wrote an article for Mc- Call's last fall on an archeolog- ical expedition she made in tha Southwest. Another article by her on the same subject ap- peared in the National Geo- graphic. At the theater Tuesday night, Lynda wore a green silk dress with a black lace cage and a green bow. On her finger was Hamilton's gold friendship ring set with blue stoues, ;