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Syracuse Post Standard Newspaper Archive: July 16, 1965 - Page 1

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   Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - July 16, 1965, Syracuse, New York                                METROPOLITAN INAL Weather Off idol Sgracuty Sunny and mild and warm tomorrow. High Low fair 136th YEAR 134 304 N. JULY 1965 SEVEN CENTS Casey' Weds Singer Television's Ben actor Vincent disclosed Wednesday that he secretly married ac- tress-singer Kathy Kersh Tuesday. Burns Eves Job McKeon Says He'sResigning By LUTHER BL1VEN Atty. William H. announced at a press conference in New York City yesterday that he will resign as Democratic state chairman at a Demo- cratic state committee meeting on July 27. Binghamton Mayor John J. Burns loomed as a strong contender to succeed MrKeon. Names of several other tnetial candidates were men- tioned last night. They a r Westchester Countv chairman V William F. Snhenectady County chairman George V. to Pleasant Day Sunny skies and mild tem- peratures have been predicted by the Weather Bureau for to- with fair skies and little change in temperature tomor- row. The high temperature to- day will be 80 the low 55. The high yesterday was 78 the low 61. The average of 70 was two de- grees below last year's aver- age and two degrees below the normal. Winds will be north- westerly at 12 to 20 miles an hour today. The sun will set at p.m. today and will rise a.m. tomorrow. All vehicles must have their lamps lighted by 9.11 p.m. today. Syracuse Headlines Pickup truck killed in two-vehicle crash in Town of city-coun- ty highway death toll soars to 41 persons. Page 8 Payne co-owner of the Hill succumbs while touring Japan. Page 9 Urban League to establish employment clinic to aid members of minority groups. Page 5 Job demand for Onondaga Community College graduat- es exceeds the available num- ber of students. Page 5 State Tax Commission pres- ident explains new 2 per cent gales tax to 500 gloomy busi- accountants and lawyers. Page 16 Three dairy groups propose merger of New York-New Jer- fey Order 2 and Delaware Valley Order 4 milk market- ing orders. .Page 17 Memorial Hospital appoint chiefs in obstetrics and gynecology and pediat- rics. Page 16 The Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King lists Philadelphia and New York City as targets for non- violent demonstrations against defacto school segregation. Page 1 Convicted murderer Ken- neth E. Dudley to resume serving Virginia prison sen- tence. Page 8 County Water Authority to take over 30-million gallon Eastern Reservoir in Town of Manlius. Page Baseball Scores INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Syracuse Toronto 1. Rochester Buffalo 1. Coimnbns Atlanta 2. Jackttmvfflt Toledo 0-1 NATIONAL LEAGUE tt Looii New York i. Cincinnati Philadelphia 1. Milwaukee t. Pittsburgh 6. AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit Baltimore 4. New York 1 Washington Chicago Los Angeles i. Cleveland Boston 3. SUNDAY PAPER If you harftit't itorttd fwo-for- tat- ond do day. livery by writing The Pott-Standord colling HA Circulation Dipt. News Digest MARS Mariner 4 is returning photos from just as scientists say. Page 1 VIET NAM Viet Cong hits hard at two Vietnamese units 330 miles apart and inflicts heavy cas- including two Ameri- can dead. Page 3 U.S. Ambassador Harriman talks for three hours in the Kremlin with Premier Kosy- Viet Nan was among the subjects discussed. Page 1 STEVENSON The mortal remains of Ad- lai Stevenson are flown to Washington from London to receive homage at me- morial serves in the National Cathedral and later at Spring- HL Page 1 WASHINGTON Senate passes billion Housing bill It goes to con- ference with House. Page 2 INTERNATIONAL Red China made consider- able inroads on the Soviet Union in 1964 in lining up Communist parties in other a U.S. Government study shows. Page 3 King Constantine pushes Greece into major crisis by swearing in new premier be- fore Papandreou resigns. Pa- pandreou claims coup d'etat and students inarch in streets protesting action. Page S 125 4567 11121514111J17 1819202122ZT24 v v w f AND THE ROYAL RU6SIAM FAMILY V IN RUSSIA BY THE Today's Birthdays Actress-dalicer Ginger Rogers is 54. Film star Bar- bara Stanwyck is 58. Thought for Today Nothing is more terrible than to see ignorance in ac- 18th-19th cen- tury German poet. Inside P-S Today Page Francis of War- Wyoming a former campaign aide to Vice Presi- dent Hubert H. Er- mino Niagara and Onondaga County Democra- tic Chairman George H. Van Syracuse. Kelly 'Available' From Kelly an- nounced his availability for the post by both want to be and intend to be a candi- date to succeed Mr. McKeon when the state committee meets July AJso in the nation's Rep. James M. D-Syra- said he preferrel not to comment on'McKeon's resigna- tion. a group of 20 or 25 upstate small county Demo- cratic chairmen scheduled a meeting at the Hotel Syracuse Country House here next Thurs- day evening to discuss the se- lection of a new state chair- man. It is known some of them favor Burns. This meeting will give them an if they to solidify their sup- port behind one candidate well in advance of the state commit- tee meeting at the National Democratic Club in New York City. May Control Votes New York City Mayor Robert F. Wagner may well hold the key to the selection of McKeon's replacement. So far he has not publicly indicated a choice. The mayor is believed to control enough votes to exercise veto power over any candidate he does not favor. McKeon was choice for state chairman when he as- sumed the party's top leader- ship post on March 1962. At that time Wagner forced the ouster of former Democratic State Chairman Michael H. Prenclergast and produced the votes McKeon needed to be elected to succeed him. Mayor Bums is known to be acceptable to U. S. Sen. Robert F Kennedy. In view of t h e but political power fight between Sen. Ken- nedy and Mayor Wagner for control of the Democratic party in this state it is not known whether Wagner would back a man favored by Kennedy. May Demand Choice Next year's Democratic gu- bernatorial choice will figure in the of a new state chairman. If as some aides has aspirations for the party's gubernatorial he will insist on a man of his choice as state chairman. McKeon's announcement he will resign was not unexpected. Ft has been anticipated on a day to day basis for two weeks or so. The Auburn political leader said he reached his final deci- sion to resign early Thursday. The decision was based on sonal he told news- men. He did not elaborate. However. McKeon's wife has AP Wirepbotft William H. McKeon Party Leader to Quit Comic Pages...........26-27 Crossword Pintle......... 7 Death Record............. 9 Editorial ft Markets.............. 21-22 Morning's Mail 6 Puzzle Quli...............H TV Programs.............12 Sports 18-W-20-22 Syracuse News Theaters .................in Tell Me Why 96 Women's 7 COLUMNISTS Bridge ...................M Daily Investor Dear Abby................ 7 Jerry Izenberg............30 Fulton Lewis Jr.......... 13 Industry 32 Drew Pearson ............H Bill Reddy 18 Victor Riesel.............. 17 Inez Robb.................17 Comer.......22 Strength for the Id Henrr 3. Taylor 17 Dr. Van IWten 7 Luther F. Blivefl Lyons AP Wirephoto. John J. Burns Possible' Successor been hospitalized and it is known the chairman desired to have more time to spend with her and their children. He is In response to a McKeon told newsmen there had been pressure from out- side1' for him to resign. At his press Mc- Keon said he plans to remain as Cayuga County Democratic a post he has held since 1053. Man Killed In Collision Bulletin A man was killed and four other persons were seriously Injured in s two-car crash in Route 5 east of Elbridge early today. Names of the victims were not immediately avail- investigators said. Experts Describe Features Calif. Mariner 4's first close-up photo of Mars shows a bright desert called Elysi- north of the planet's equator. It was taken from an al- titude of miles and showed an area about 200 miles square. About half of the frame was taken up by half by dark sky. An enlargement showed a triangular area In the desert's center. There were several or blotchy areas. Dr. R. B. describing the historic first photo at a jnews conference Thursday night in the Jet Propulsion said scientists expect to have difficulties with the Marinei pictures has a low-contrast which is difficult to photograph. side we are observing is considered to oe one of the most difficult for seeing details. ''The camera has a certain amount of fog in it reducing the contrast. This will render pictures somewhat more diffi- cult in the processing Cause Streaks Several of the camera's scan lines failed causing streaks across the frame. Dr. Leighton showed slides of the first portion of the Mars pic- ture and said what ap- peared in the picture to be a slight haze over the rim of the planet may have been kind of fog in the The picture was taken Wednesday night Mariner whizzed by Mars in the climax of its historic photo mission. It Here's First Picture of Mars This released last night at Jet Propulsion Laboratory in is the first made by Mariner 4 and transmitted back to earth. Viewed with the darkness of space at the left of the the direction you are looking is toward the North Pole which is out of view beyond the horizon. was recorded on then sent to earth in an 8H-hour trans- mission Thursday. Experts hope a total of 20 pic- tures will be received over a 10- day with the shots get- ting progressively better due to closer proximity to the planet and an improving camera an- gle. First Shot Poorest best shots should be 100 times better than those tak- en through earth and should show objects as small as miles across. Picture No. as the shot made from the greatest dis- tance and poorest pre- sumably is poorest of the lot The first shot showed no evi- dence of or the famed that some astronom- ers say they have seen The question of life on Mars has long intrigued but Mariner's pictures were not expected to detect life if it exists unless the evidence of it is of extreme size such as canals. Leighton pointed out smudges apparent in the bright desert area. There was one dark smudge some 30 to 50 miles long. He said it could be either a prominence or a depression. on Page Col. Jet Brings Stevenson Back to Homeland WASHINGTON Presi- dent Johnson watched with sor- rowful mien Thursday night as the mortal remains of Adlai Ewing world states- came home in a flag- draped- casket. The President paid the late ambassador to the United Na- neying in a helicopter to nearby Air to present as the body arrived from London. Secretary of State Dean his wife and several other Cabi- net members met the plane at the airport. Among the mourners were Vice President Hubert H. Hum- and Stevenson's three Adlai John and Chaplain Col. John L. Rhea of the Military District of Washington then led the proces- sion which conducted the casket to a hearse for its journey to Washington National Cathedral. As the draped with an American was slowly borne by an honor guard of the Air Force band sounded ruffles and fluor- Store and the One of the waiting Mrs. John Fell Stev- cried openly. As a Marine band played With and honor troops from the three military services stood at the coffin was taken from the hearse into the Bethelehem Chapel. members of the family and others in the formal party stood silently through the brief ceremony. Dr. King Reveals Plan ___ For Northern Protests Philadel- phia and New York City will be the targets this summer of non violent demonstrations against de facto school segre- gation by the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and his civil rights followers. Dr. King revealed this in a press conference here last tcuse University summer session The press conference precededibanquet. a speech the noted civil rights leader and 1964 Nobel Peace Prize winner delivered in Sims Dining Hall on the Syracuse Uni- versity campus. More Ipng and loud reception. The occasion was the annual Syra- Ave Has News For President MOSCOW American diplomat W. Averell Harriman talked with Soviet Premier Alexei N. Kosygin on Thursday about Viet Nam and other world affairs and said later he had significant to report to President Johnson. He refused to tell reporters what the information was. But he appeared satisfied with his three hours of secret Krem- lin discussions. a U.S. ambassador at large and America's most experienced negotiator with the said he expected to meet other Soviet officials dur- ing his stay here. don't know he added. He met Kosygin shortly aff.er the Soviet premier returned to Moscow from a provincial tour. The meeting followed reports that the Kremlin was awaiting some new Western initiative on Viet Nam. Leads The mourners walked through a joint honor cordon of II men representing all the armed ices. In white uniform with gold Body ji A crowd of about SAO specta- tors stood behind a rail. Memorial services will be held Friday II a.m. at Washington's National Cathe- dral Johnson attend. Until the the body will lie in repose at the cathedral. The body was placed over- night lit a simple cftapel of the U jtsC.llt. i4 1. MIC public and hundreds began pay- ing their last respects. Arrange- ments were made to keep the little chapel open to the public all night until just More Fri- day's memorial ceremony. Bvrfal Menday Then the body will be flown to where Steven- disarmament might also have played an important part in Harriman's talk. The Soviet Un- ion agreed a few days ago to resume disarmament talks in Geneva. Harriman told reporters he would report to President John- son personally before discussing his talk with Kosygin. He had cabled a report to Washington on the Harri- man said. always cable when I think there was some significant information to cable to A Soviet official was quoted by Communist correspondents as saying the meeting was an informative character. has illustrated the points of view of his government Harriman is the top-ranking man to come here from Wash- ington for talks since Kosygin took over as premier. The two met in the same Kremlin office where Harriman met with Stalin while he was President Franklin D. Roose- velt's wartime ambassador to Moscow and where he had meetings in 1959 and 1963 with Nikita S. Khrushchev. Thursday's meeting resulted from a request by before he left Washington last to meet Soviet leaders pay his he told re- porters. He said he brought no The Chicago demonstrations will begin next week. Dr. King and will mark first move into the North on a large A major objective in Dr. King will be to force the school superin- tendent to resign. The noted visitor said his group has plans in Syra- cuse in the near but he declared the city is probably confronted with the same school and job discrimination that confront oth- er cities in the nation. Those are the areas in which he and his followers must work unremittingly to the American dream a Dr. King stated. During the press conference he said he would not agree with those who said that Syracuse clergymen who participated in ithe freedom march showed hypocrisy because they had overlooked similar prob- lems in their home communi- ties. Dr. King praised the work and great that ministers gave us in Dr. King repeated his at the press for a on Page Col. on Pafe Col. Object Glows Over A ustralia Australia A mysterious glowing object hovering near Canberra Air- port while the U.S. Mariner space probe was taking pictures of baffled experts in Canberra. Air traffic control officers and other experts air- craft observers said they spot- ted the object Thursday. A jcrs control tower crew said it hung suspended at about feet for 40 minutes. When the sun ed off it became clearly visi- they said. It disappeared when an air force plane was sent out to identify it. Experts UTS now wondering if ceived irregularities in mes- sages while Mariner was photo- graphing Mars. This was the fifth reported sighting of a mysterious object Several persons in said last Wednes- day they saw a fiery object glowing in the southern sky. In Valensole. a farmer took off from his field. Last the Chilean air force and the Argentine navy reported that British and Argentine personnel in the antarctic saw a glowing object zip across the sky July 3. Argentina said the object inter son served as to lie in ion the international state in the Capitol rotunda and the situation in Viet Nam State said It would lie could not be in state from Friday afternoon mttU Sunday morning. Burial wfll be in Page Asked about Harriman declined to comment. 'Tm going to be completely hi told report- ers with a jmtle. it was coincidence that the ob- fered with instruments ject was sighted shortly before Tidninbilla tracking sta- magnetic fields. persons saw what tion was scheduled fo pick up Mariner signals. The station had unusual difficulty in locking on fo Mariner at the time. The sighting also came as tricking station re- they said was a mysterious ob- ject flying over the Azores Portugal last Saturday. Portu- guese aeronautical experts it appeared to be fl long ba of transparent plastic.   

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