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Syracuse Post Standard Newspaper Archive: July 14, 1965 - Page 1

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   Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - July 14, 1965, Syracuse, New York                                METROPOLITAN INAL TAN Weather OfficUl Ana scattered showers partly cooler tomorrow. High today-90 Low 136th YEAR 13f Number 30J N. 1965 SEVEN CENTS Homer Hitters in National Victory AP Wirephoto Three home run hitters who contrib- uted a major share of the National League team's 6-5 victory in the All Star game yesterday are pictured in the dressing room. From Wilde Willie San and Joe Mil- waukee. Story on Page 18. ITUM A A JL A VC Kills 5 Marines South Viet Nam U.S. Marines battled Good Day for Swim Warm and humid tempera- tures with scattered thunder- showers are predicted for to- day by the Weather Bureau. It will be cooler and less humid with partly cloudy skies. The high today will be 90 the low 58. The high yesterday was 88 de- the low 55. The aver- age of 72 was seven degrees above last year's average and normal. The sun will set at p.m. today and will rise at to- morrow. All vehicles must have their lamps lighted by p.m. today. 456 UEI 18B2tf 123 1617 222324 v W COAST HAD FIRS' SERIOUS AtEAT 6MCXCTA6CS 5POCE OF WORLD ViWtlT. News Digest THE PRESIDENCY President Johnson says new and serious decisions lie ahead in Viet with U.S. troops preparing for more active combat role there. Page 1 WASHINGTON GM officials announce the automobile industry is plan- ning to add several new safety features as standard equip- ment in 1967 cars. The changes are being made partly under pressure from Unde Sam. Page 3 VIET NAM U.S. Marines are reported to have killed 48 Viet Cong guer- rillas in two sectors around Da Nang. Page 1 the Viet Cong in two sectors near Da Nang Monday and are reported to have killed 48 of the guerrillas. A spokesman said Tuesday five Marines died and 17 were wounded. One fight flamed only three miles southwest of Da where Marines were clearing an area the Communists might use for a mortar attack on the stra- tegic base. The other developed during a Marine mission that relieved an embattled Vietnamese govern- ment outpost 11 miles south of Da Nang. itself 380 miles north- east of Saigon. Vietnamese government gunning elsewhere for the Communist said they slew 'two engage- curt Johnson May Expand Draft AndCall Up Military Reserves ments. Enemy Dead NATIONAL With Mariner 4 just hours away from scientists say they still do not know ex- actly how many pictures the f 1 I Today S Birthdays spacecraft will take. Author Irving Stone and Hollywood entertainer Ken Murray are 62. Thought for Today I congratulate poor young men upon being born to that ancient and honorable degree which renders it necessary that they should devote them- selves to hard steel magnate. Inside P-S Today Page Astrological Forecast.....27 Births ....................14 Comic Pages 26-27 Crossword Pu7zle......... 27 Death Record ............13 Editorial 4 Markets ...............50-21 Morning's Mail 4 Puzzle Quiz 9 TV Programs............. 7 Sports 18-19-21-28 Syracuse News 5-6-7-10-1M2-1M6-17-22 Tell Me Why .............26 Theaters .................10 Women's Features.....14-15 COLUMNISTS Bridge Daily Investor ............21 Dear Abby ...............14 Fulton Lewis .Tr........... Industry 21 Drew Pearson ............11 Bill Reddy................18 Victor .............17 Corner.......28 Strength for the Day.....15 Page 3 Syracuse Area Headlines Children suffer as neighbor- hood groups quibble over play- ground facilities for the Tre- mont St. area. Page 17 County executive's office seeks funds for air pollution study from city-county Office of Economic Development. Page 17 Nine city landlords deny charges of operating premis- es unfit for human habitation in City Court appearance. Page 8 Teenagers beautify seven area communities in state-fi- nanced summer program. Page U Heater-planer restored to service by Department of Public Works for ironing out paved streets that develop rip- ples. Page 17 SchooJ district voters ap- prove million in budgets. Page 12 Agricultural market- ing class urged in schools. Page S District Attorney begins questioning in charges of by Militamen said they account- ed for 23 in a fight 220 miles northeast of Saigon in Phu Yen Province while losing four killed and four wounded from their own ranks. Nineteen Reds were reported killed by a task force of regulars and militiamen in a sweep in Thua Thien Province near Phu Bai north of Da Nang. The Son La army 125 miles west-northwest of was again a target of the day in American air raids on North Viet Nam. Eight U.S. Air Force 7105 fighter-bombers dumped 21 tons of 750-pound bombs on one part of the depot and pilots said the installations they attacked were 90 per cent destroyed. A spokesman said other war- planes attacked a ferry complex 70 miles west of Hanoi and cra- tered approaches to two bridges 220 miles south of that Commu- nist capital. In four FlOSs maintained the propagan- da campaign by dropping a half-million leaflets over Minh 55 miles south of Hanoi. Resist Sweep A U.S. spokesman announced details of the Marine engage- A determined Viet Cong estimated to number about 200 opposed the sweep opera- tion. Two U.S. Marine F4B Phantom jets supported the Marine riflemen probing their way through rice paddies and hamlets. Viet Cong marksmen killed four Marines and wounded 14. Twenty-two of Viet Cong WASHINGTON ident Johnson disclosed Tuesday he is considering expanding the draft and calling up military reserv- ists to help fight the stepped-up war in Viet Nam. Johnson told a news confer- ence no decisions have been reached. But he said gov- ernment is always considering every possibility and every On a more optimistic the President said he is encouraged because Russia has agreed to a month-old American proposal for resumption of disarmament talks at a 17-nation conference in Geneva. The administration was sur- but not too surprised to suggest starting talking again by July 27 at the latest. And of the turbulent situation in the Dominican Johnson we are both cautious and hope- Variety of News Johnson ranged far and dug up an assortment of news nug- gets at a nationally televised and broadcast session with re- porters in the White House East Room. One of the onlookers at the meeting was Thurgood Mar- prominent Negro lawyer who argued the school desegre- gation case before- the Supreme Court in 1954 and now is a judge in- New York on the 2nd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. The reason became apparent quick- ly. Johnson named film to be Sol- icitor General of the United and he will be back be- fore the Supreme Court assuming Senate arguing the government's cases there. Cites Attributes Johnson called him the lead- ing legal champion of equal rights under the law for a quar- ter one of the most dis- tinguished advocates in the lawyer and a judge of very high a patriot of deep and a gentle- man of undisputed The president invited Mar- shall to stand. Johnson selected another law yert Leonard Marks of Washing- to direct the U.S. In- formation Agency from which Carl T. a res- igned over the weekend. Marks is general counsel of the Com- munications Satellite Corp. But Johnson bristled a bit when asked about Secretary of Page Col. A Real Slip-Up Sailors from the U.S. Navy's 6th Fleet remove oil from the beach at yesterday after gallons of the oil were inad- vertently emptied into the Mediter- ranean off the resort from the U.S. aircraft carrier Shangri-La Monday. Oil slick drove off swimmers and sun- Sailors Win Oil Battle Jury Locked Up In Martinis Case NEW YORK A State Su- France The U. S. 6th Fleet won the battle of Cannes Tuesday. A French tour- ist official called it a miracle. By as the Riviera's bikini-clad bathers headed back to the American sail- ors had cleaned up the worst ofj They will resume Wednesday. preme Court jury retired early Wednesday without reaching a verdict in the controversial ve- hicular homicide trial of Gareth a judge's son. The jurors were locked up for the night after deliberating seven hours and 15 minutes. Dr. Van Dellen 14 Gallup Poll 8 Lyons Den 9 Luther F. Bliven 4 37 Perish In Typhoon Page 22 o L n MANILA Typhoon Freda swirled out into the South China Sea Wednesday leaving an estimated 97 dead and exten- sive damage in the Philippines. Casualties included 13 in a landslide on Mindanao land where rains caused wide spread floods. Freda cut across Northern Lnron island from the Pacific Tuesday giving the Philippines to wwil buffeting so fat this year. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Syracuse Toronto 2. Columbus Jacksonville 1. Toledo Atlanta 0. Rochester Buffalo 3. the oil accidentally spilled by the U. S. carrier Shangri-La off Cannes Monday. The beach establishments and bathers were up in arms when gallons of fuel oil began lapping up on the beaches. They thought the rest of the season was and started toting up damage claims. But the Navy swung into ac- tion. Helicopter and boats spread chemicals to take the oil to the and 100 sailors with shovels and trucks hauled away the oily waste. By sun-bathing time Tuesday the sea was again limpid blue. Crews still labored On the re- maining but the worst was Report McKeon nn nn i 1 o Kesign 1 oday Democratic State Chairman William H. McKeon of Auburn was reported last night to be nesting a decision to formally announce his decision to resign. A source to McKeon in- was Without attack. Of six were hit by rockets from the Phantoms. A Marine reconnaissance company and a Viet Cong force of perhaps equal size clashed in the second the fight at the outpost. One Marine and three the Marines estimated they killed 26 guerrillas in driving off the as- sault force. Militiamen garrisoning the The roll of American combat dead in Vief Nam neared the 500 mark. Sunday Home Delivery The great demand for the combined Smday Post- Standard and Sunday Herald-American has hap- pily created distribution but this one Sflfeday paper should be reaching yrar borne regafarly. Please call or write is for service. Ask for the Gradation Dept dicated there was a that McKeon would call a press conference this aft- ernoon in New York City to say he is stepping down. If McKeon goes through with the plan U was indicated he would announce that he will sub. mil his resignation at a Demo- cratic State Committee to be called soon. Presumably the meeting would scheduled for about two weeks now. The date may be set today. McKeon was in New York City last a fact which added to the speculation he was ing a decision to step down from the party's top state political if McKeon steps down. Francis A. Kelly of Wyoming a one time political aide to Vice President Hubert is another aspirant. Westchester County Chairman William F. Luddy is also interested. Onon- daga County Chairman George Van Lengen is believed to have some support. Jury foreman Alan R. Michael told the court the jurors were not close to a verdict and wished to rest. Clouding the outcome of the case was as issue of double jeopardy raised by Martinis' de- fense. The panel of 11 men and one woman got the case at p.m. after a trial that began June 9. They ate lunch before beginning deliberations at p.m. Five Counts a wel-tail- ored faces a maximum 25 years in prison if convicted on five counts of vehicular hom- icide in a triple car crash May 1963. Five persons were including a six-year-old boy. Martinis escaped injury. The defendant's and his two sisters were in the courtroom when Justice Samuel J. Silverman charged the jury and turned the case over to them. The defendant is the son of Criminal Court Judge Joseph A. Martinis. Defense Statement Defense Attorney Maurice Edelbaum told the jury in sum- mation this case would have been thrown out two years The state contended Martinis was under the influence of in- and was speeding and driving recklessly when his car rammed another on the Henry Hudson Parkway in the Bronx on a Sunday night two years ago. The other driven by Her- Judges' Mandate Stronger NEW YORK fed- eral court repeated Tues- day in stronger terms its mandate that New York hold a special legislative reap portionment election Nov. 2. We are entering a further order containing mandatory and injunctive said Federal Appeals Judge Sterry R. heading a spe- cial three judge reappor- tionment panel. Although Democratic legisla- tive leaders have appealed by telegram to U. S. Supreme Court Justice John M. Harlan to stay the the federal panel specifically cited the fact that such a stay already has been denied by the Supreme Court The federal decision appeared to move the state a closer to a reapportionment election next November under a Repub- lican-sponsored Plan which increases membership in the Assembly from 150 to 165. The three judges originally ordered the election in a decision May 24. It was this increase in the As- sembly which New York's high- est state the Court of ruled unconstitutional last when it overrode the federal panel and banned the reapportionment election. Resume Preparations A few hours after the new federal- court New York's secretary of John P. started mailing out statements to politcal parties and individuals telling them to proceed with preparations for the election. Leaders in the fight against Plan A included the Democratic heads of the state Senate Majority Leader Joseph Zaretzki and Assembly Speaker Anthony J. Travia. They were represented in the federal court Tuesday by Sam- uel himself a former man a Yonkers tav- federal district judge. He told my clients name was if he was not a judge's He was under tremendous not to step aside. Some powerful New York City political and a number of Upstate county charrwen besieged Democratic State Committee headquarters yesterday wiflt phone caffe urg- ing him to postpone decision Mayot is twite v0d 3. Flees to West Through Pipe Austria Ifi-year-old Hungarian fled to Austria through a drainage pipe under Iron Curtain mine and a guard chasing him wounded in a mine explo- police reported Tuesday. The identified only as Karl was working with a group of farm laborers guarded by two soldiers on a field the Communist the police said. I He made a wild dash dived into the drainage prpci which leads from Hungarian Austrian territory near the town of Schachendorf. Other guards conttffctefi ftpf flit jwsl 'mint began a search for the refugee wwi of thwn stepped wi a ern jumped a dividing line and crashed headon into a third vehicle. All five persons in Brunk's car were killed in- cluding his her twin sis- a and the Brunk's Raymond Rad- 6. Denies Being Drunk testifying in his own denied he was drunk at the time. He said at most he had consumed five beers during an entire afternoon and evening. He also denied he was racing another car or driving recklessly. He said the accident occurred when the Brunk car cut him off. On July Martinis was acquitted of drunken and rec- less driving and leaving the scene of an accident after a non- jury trial by a three-judge panel of his father's colleagues on the Bronx Criminal Court bench. They deliberated only five min- utes before arriving at their verdict. A public outcry followed the acquittal. Five Counts As a Martinis was in- dicted Awe. 2. 19fi3. on five charges of vehicular homicide- one count for each of the acci- dent victims. The defense immediately raised the issue of double jeop- trial of a defendant on charges for which he once was acquitted. Double jeopardy is prohibited by both the federal and state constitutions. The Appellate Division agreed that Martinis was being sub- jected to double jeopardy and for a time it looked as though the case against him was dead. the state's highest the Court of re- instated it by reversing the Ap- pellate Division. By a 4-3 fe- the plead with this court not to trample on the constitution of a sovereign Rifkind's motion to block the election was over- ruled. Republican Plan Plan A was passed by a lame duck. Republican controlled legislature last in line with a Supreme Court one reapportion- ment order of last year. Democrats who took control of the legislature Jan. 1 have fought Plan A bitterly. They claim it discriminates in favor of the Republican in the read- justment of legislative power between urban Democratic areas and rural Republican sec- tors. By knocking out Plan they hoped to clear the way for enactment of their own reappor- tionment proposal. In repeating its support of Plan the federal panel again ordered a legislative electjon Nov. with the terms of those elected to run until Dec. 1966. Garetlt Mtrthife Awaits Jury Verdict A nd Receives Gift BUFFALO Henry A. a 38-year-old steel worker from suburban ard applied for a ioan at a Buffalo bank Tues- day. He walked out of the Marine Trust Co. of Western New with a gift. Bank officials handed him 10 marked his loan j paid in and said his was Meanwhile. Martinis' the personal loan had been revoked approved sinre the bank hf had been Riven a suspended 2d-day sentence for assaulting newspaper photographer in a I A spokesman said police station after the Mrto ae-j sometime last month the bank cldent Tliia was the ettent of the punlafrmenl he car- ried with him into the tenl- cotaf homicide trial. cfeion. the high court held that the double Jeopardy issue could not be determined untH after the vehicular homicide trial Seeks Loan gan its Midland time plan in noticed it had granted loans and decided to make of a loon ffougVit by iti customer.   

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