Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - November 4, 1965, Syracuse, New York MtTKOPOUTAM FINAL 137th YEAR THE POST-STANDARD Numbtr NOVEMBER 1965 Weather OifitM Ant Wimtktr Mayj cool tomorrow. Htia-todav-n Low SEVEN CENTS Testing for Miles an Hour An X15 plane carrying two huge ex- ternal fuel tanks and fastened beneath wing of B52 bomber as made first flight yesterday. Tanks are de- signed to increase the X15 speed to mites an hour. Morning Cloudy and Mild Considerable high and mild tem- peratures are predicted today by the weather turn- ing cooler with a chance of showers late in the day. To- morrow will be partly cloudy and cool. The liigh tempera- ture today will be GO the low 25. Winds will be 15 to 30 miles per shifting to north- westerly. Yesterday's top tempera- ture was 65 the low for an average of seven degrees below last year's reading and one degree below normal.1 The sun will set at today and will rise at a.m. tomorrow. Vehicular lamps must be lighted at p.m. today. Syracuse..Area Headlines United Campaign doses fund drive short of goal. Page Candidates for major OOUR. til posts await results of re- count. t Page I TrUown water district planned for lus and Onondaga. Page I Syracusan faces man- slaughter charge in baby's death. Page 6 Elderly grocer robbed of Page Doctor says use of drugs de- pends on mental state of pa- tient. 14 Three in family hurt as car plungei down 30-foot embank- ment. Page 24 Mattydale bank official charged in embezzlement of Page 25 Statewide alert issued after dynamite and detonator caps stolen from Manlius farm. Page 25 George VanLengen to lose Senate job as result of state- wide vote. Page SU's Floyd tittle named na- tion's back of the Page 31 68 Aboard Lost Plane PANAMA An Argen- tfm transport plane en route to the United States with W Argen- tine Air Force cadets and crew- men aboard reporcd an engine afire Wednesday and then van- ished between the Panama Ca nal Zone and El Salvador. U.S. Air Force headquarters in the zone said the trouble re- port was received a.m. when the plane was 75 miles from Puerto on' the Atlantic coast of Costa Rica. Six Air Force planes Marched in vain for the engine craft during daylight and one remained on the lookout for flares during A full- scale search will resume Thurs- day. was one of two DC4s on training flights. They took off at a.m. for El Sal- vador and one arrived safely. The two planes landed In the Canal Zone Tuesday from They planned fo fly to Mexico md the United States. with nfoeling atop Mr- News Digest For New York City's Repub- lican mayor-elect Lindsay the challenge has only begun with his victory. He is confronted with a Democratic City Council and staggering prob- lems. Page 2 Carl B. a Negro who came within a votes of becoming mayor of hints at and talks of possible recount Page 3 VIET NAM Nearly U.S. Marines and South Vietnamese troops link up to dear Viet Cong out of Chu Lai ares. Page 1 INTERNATIONAL Israeli David Ben- grand of Js- t-i l P W waysldft in attempt to regain power. .Page 2 Princess Margaret will fly to the United States Thurs- day with-her. luggage filled with a collection of clothes and hats that will make American eyes friends say. Page WASHINGTON A Georgia police chief says the Federal Aviation once teased an office in a Ku Klux Klan-owned but broke the lease when it learned of the ownership. Page 2 NATIONAL X15 rocket plane makes me- oessful fInt -flight with huge new external fuel tank. page I Today's Birthday Baseball's Jim Piersall Is Thought for Today A wife is a former sweet- the lale H. L. Menc- American editor and critic. Insidt Today Page Astrological Forecast 41 Comic Pages 4M1 Crossword Punle 41 Death Record 7-37 Editorial 4 Fashion Page 20 Markets 35-31 Morning's Mail 4 Puzzle Quiz 13 Radio-TV Programs 30 Sports 31-M-33-34 Syracuse News Tell Me Why 44 Theaters 34 Women's Features COLUMNISTS Bridge .41 Daily Investor Dear Abby 17 WUHam F. Buckley S Along the Post ROH 15 Fulton Lewis Jr. 4 Business Post M Walter Lippmann 5 Farm Report J4 Drew Pearson 4 Victor Rlesel S Strength the Day 19 Dr. VasDelJffl 9 Irsiiuef j 19 X75 Tests Tanks for Super Speed EDWARDS Cahf AIR FORCE An Xla rocket plane made its first flight with huge new external fueJ tanks Wednesday and the pilol predicted a new world record by Christmas. all goes Air Force Li. Col. Robert Rushworth add- couldshit Mach 8 eight times the speed of sound or about miles per hour by next Scientists believe airliners Ihe future will travel to 000 m.p.h. The Xla's speed is being increased so it can inves tigate problems they may en counter. Chief among these is heat from atmospheric friction On future nights the X15 will carry and test panels of special material designed to dissipate heat which might damage inter- nal structures. The new 29 feet ate carried on each side of the sky dart's fuselage. They it the appearance of a clumsy water bug. But Rushworth sale the only effect was a slight loss of stability. t was Page Cot. LBJ Sends Good Wishes To Lindsay JOHNSON Tex. President Johnson' wired con gratulations today Republi- can John V. Lindsay on his election as mayor of New York and promised cooperation make New York a good place to live. who had endorsed Democratic Abraham D. told Lind- lions of us In a wire to Johnson said he was proud because the election loser hard anc He wished Beame luck in the days Press Secretary Bill D. good Mov- ers said Johnson feels the vot- ers of New York have spoken and their voice should prevail under the American system. Democrat's Disaster Gives f Bobby Chance to Grab Power Viet Cong Hunted at Air Strip South Viet Nam U.S. Marines and Vietnamese government troops joined nearly to clear Viet Cong from the area of Chu whose air strip was the target of a guerril- la suicide raid a week ago. The 340 miles northeast of was dubbed Black Ferret. Briefing officers said the Marines drew sporadic sniper fire and suffered light but captured six Viet Cong and seized an enemy bat- tle flag in the opening phase. About 30 miles down the South China Sea a big Commu- nist detachment pulled back into the mountains under straf- ing and bombing by U. S. jets after an unsuccessful attempt to overrun a government outpost near the port of Quang Drive Repulsed U.S. sources estimated from 500 to 600 Viet Cong hit the out- post before dawn. The garrison with casualties described as moderate. There was no re- port on Viet nnng bsses. In midnight attacks last guerrilla infiltra- tors destroyed two bombers at Chu Lai and 19 helicopters at the Marble Mountain air east of the main Da Nang base. Thirty-seven Viet Cong were killed during operations. range picked hien of the_3rd 'Marine' began training with longer range sniper _______Viet men keep distance. long Range Weapon A total of 92 are being armed with Model 70 30-caliber Win- each fitted with a tele- scopic sight. The Winchester carries effectively for 70tt to 000 against 508 yards' by the Leatherneck-TifleutenY bas- the 7.8Z mm M14. Mekong a Viet Cong sampan felt prey to a gov eminent river assault group. A spokesman said the group rid- dled the sampan with machine gun killed three guerrillas and captured several hundred rounds of ammunition.. South Korea's Tiger with troops now In South won hard fought victo- Viet took over from a U.S. ry and deserve the omgratula-JMarine unit the defense of a large area around Qui a supply base on the South China Sea SMLmiles northeast of 'Sai- gon. Pilot A U.S. Navy F8 Crusader Jet from the carrier Midway was lost at sea off South Viet Nam after a bombing mission against the Viet but the pilot was rescued. Objector and Children Norman B. 31-year-old Qua- ker who protested United States troops in Viet Nam by burning him- self to death outside the Pentagon is shown with two of his and 5. He had his other year-old with him when he set fire to himself. Photo was taken last April. Human Torch Felt Faith Should Be Deed of Life Md. most important thing in the world is that our faith be- comes living and deed ot Norman R. Morri- son wrote hours before he Burned himself into a human for a Sunday class. He died in flames outside the-Pentagon in Washington. He was'objector to the Viet'Nam war. His widow said he gave his to express hir concern over .great loss of life and human suffering caused by the war in Viet Wednesday she re- leased through other members of the Stony Friends Meet ing notes written by Morrison for a message to next Sunday's adult class. Studied for Ministry Morrison was executive secre- tary of the Quaker a fulHIme post. At one time he studied to be a Presbyterian minister. seek to begin with not with the theory or re- wrote. life is mightier than the book that re- ports it. The most important plan hang a thing in the world is that our faith becomes living experience permanently over and deed of life.1 While she stayed in seclusion and under mild scdaton at home with her three young chil- Mrs. Morrison asked a iroup of the Friends to meet the press. The Sam Former Stepson at SU Viet Cong Land Mine Kills Noted Woman Photographer DA South Viet Nam Dickey a dar- ing and woman parachutist her. war correspondent-photog- died Thursday after Four U.S. Marines were wounded by the mine that killed being wounded by a Viet Congi National land mine while reporting a large-scale U.S. Marine opera- tion near the Chu Lai air base. Miss a strong and wiry American individ- wrote about and photo- graphed a long series of war actions around the globe in tigues and boots. She parachuted several times into the thick of the fighting here to get her story. In she was jailed in Communist Hungary trben she plunged too intimately into UK Freedm fighters' revolt. She was brought to trial and sentenced to the days she Ittd served and was ordered never to return on penalty of death. the Dominican Viet Nam Chapelle fumed np in the post-world War It trouble months oehifld ItiKi Mid 'Wai In Miss Chapelle was on a news and picture assignment for the Observer and for WOR-KKO General Radio. She had previously worked In Viet Nam for the National Geograph- ic magazine. Miss ChapeUe with the forward element of a Marine company when she was killed by a mine concealed in a booby trap. The spokesman said she was hit in the neck by a shell fragment. The booby trap was made of a grenade attached to an 81mm mortar round. Miss Chapetle was the fourth member of the press killed the war In Viet Nam. Besides serving as a war cor- respondent in World War n and in Miss Chapefte covered the Hungarian revolt in 1IM and U.S. Marine operations iiTLeba twn and public. in the Dominican S Re. Miss Chapelle' called herself an independent writer-photogra- pher on overseas assignments. She 'was educated at Massa- chusetts Institute of and was a resident oF New York between foreign jobs. Her maiden name was Gewgelte She married Ammnr pftotogn- M PtgB said don't to a ques- tion why Morrison immolated himself. of us knew any- thing about it and Norman's wife Anne knew nothing about tt. None of us was aware that Norman had such an was in Legg Society of creed and makes no specific demands on its members. member Is free to act to the measured demand in bis life which he Mrs. George Webb said Mrs. Morrison bad told her the cou- ple discussed Tuesday an article about bombing of a Vietnamese village. was distressed by as I am Mrs. Morrison was Mrs. a 1957 gradu- ate of who'ma- daughter Tina of 4heir father's death and sent them to schoo Wednesday morning.' Morrison1 had his daugh- 1-year-old in his arms before pouring kerosene on himself and igniting it. He had taken her with him on his drive to'Washington .while his wife picked up the two other children at school. Sky Spy May Sit Over Russia By WILLIAM E. HOWARD Pait-SlanJarJ WASHINGTON Air Force researchers are advancing spy satellite The big space ped with relays and television be put in a so-called stationary orbit miles above the So- viet Union. This would allow continual ob- servation through infrared a tor a sur- prise launching of Red intercon- tinental ballistic missiles. Disclosure that studies for the is U becoming-possible to place a satellite in sta tionary orbit. The rocket power lacking changed' with the testing this year of the Ail Force's new Titan a 2.5 mil- lion-pound-tbrust booster and the nation's largest The rocket is capable of plac ing more than ton in a station ary or synchronous orbit. At 300 miles a satellite will remain above a-point on earth because mph rotation of new satellite are. now under way was made Wednesday by Maj. Gen. Jerry D. puty chief of the Afr Force Systems service's research' 'As yet no Pentagon commitment lias been made to de- vice. Page said only now its movement wilh the the earth. synchronous system .is ideally suited for tactical communications which is one of the military's most pressing Page an international meeting in Mi ami on space electronics. The Communications Satellite Corp already has such a satellite in the Early Bird Police Hunt Lost Poison IvONDON A Ijegan Wednesday night for a consignment of a deadly poison that could kill as many as a half million people. A crate holding 39 pounds of disappeared from a.'warehouse a London airport. It was being flown from to officials said. A pharmacist said that as lit- IK as half a grain of it em be lethal. Airport officials later reported the search at the airport had been fruitless. Police throughout London were immdeiaiely alerted. They issued a warning that even a tiny bit of the chemical could cause convulsions and death. Police feared that if Ihe pot son were stofen the thieves wtal they WWB ing commercial telephone and TV and the -military has two small Syncoms put up by. the space agency. 'At the same Page a system could pro- vide an excellent platform for weather observation. LBJ Signs Farm Bill JOHNSON PresMent four-year Johnson signed omnibus farm the bin Wednesday night at his Teia ranch. The signing came only a short lime before a midnight deadline the President pock- et veto which kills a bill lacking presidential signature IB days after Congress adjourns. The four-year omnibus bill with an estimated billion for the crop covers production and price controls stofen tiie _ might damp their htnl wfcCT dairy and tedvc- for of tufplui 2 Prizes Captured By GOP ALBANY New York Democrats were left defeated and downcast Wednesday in the wake of Tuesday's election disast- ers a situation that in- vited U.S. Sen. Robert Kennedy to step in and clean up the shambles. Having lost two of their most mred political possessions the New York mayor's office and the State Senate to the Democrats staggered out of Tuesday's balloting with party prestige at low ebb. The crushing victory of for- mer U. S. Sen. Kenneth B. Keat- in his bid for a seat on the rt of the state's highest only added in- sult to injury. With New York's incumbent jemocratic Robert F. headed into retirement and his power-laden office cap. ured by Republican John V. an obvious leadership vacuum beckoned in the Demo- ratic party. Ready for Taking Kennedy had been maneuver- ng to take control of the- Demo- cratic state organization since he moved into the state last rear and ousted Keating from the U. S. Senate. It now ap- pears that he need only pick up the smashed pieces of the powerhouse that Wagner had iuilt. Kennedy thus could wield the New York apparatus In -an eventual bid for the an ambition he does not deny. a survey of day's balloting shows these re- Lindsay won the mayoralty by a close but emphatic margin over Democrat Abraham with Conservative Wil- liam P. Buckley Jr. finishing a brisk third. But Beame's chief running Frank D. the Queens district won the City Council presidency 'in a ticket-leading show of strength that enhanced his prospects of running for governor next year. O'Connor is on good terms with Kennedy and presumably would have his blessing. Smashing Victory Keating gained sweet re- venge for his Senate defeat with one of the most impressive elec- tion victories in New York his- tory. His majority over Justice Owen McGivern of Slate Su- preme Court exceeded 2 mil. lion. Conservative Henry S. Mid- dendorf Jr. was a distant third. unofficial returns from tContlimcJ OB Page Col. 39 Refugees Feared Lost Fleeing Cuba By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thirty-nine refugees were feared Wednesday to have drowned trying to escape Cuba when their fishing boat cracked up on reefs off the Mexican The Mexican navy said that six survivors were rescued four a man and a boy. the Cuban govern- ment announced it had halted departures of refugees in small boats from from which more than have sailed to Florida. The rcasoni given were bad weather and the imminent agreement on an air- lift for refugees. The Mexican navy said it was searching for some sign of the 39 missing off the northeast tip of the Yucutan but had little hope of finding them alive. The navy said the fishinf smack Jose Marti had left Cubt on Oct. 25 with 45 ap- parently in an attempt reach Isla Mujeres and seek political and.sank The Cuban Inferior Ministry said the halting of went into effect at noon Wednes- day. The boats already in Camar- ioca reportedly more than wiU be allowed to leave only with those who piloted the craft from the ministry said. At least sit known pmons have drowned and hundreds irf others have been rescued frtm stoking craft attempting to jnvf M miles tMtmM FJofJdi iftj
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.