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San Antonio Light Newspaper Archive: March 10, 1965 - Page 1

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Publication: San Antonio Light

Location: San Antonio, Texas

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   San Antonio Light (Newspaper) - March 10, 1965, San Antonio, Texas                                -1 r THE DAILY LIQHT Is Delivered to Per Cent More Than All Other San Antonio Papers Combined1 FINAL LIEUT SAN ANTDNID TEXAS Telephone CAS-2441 Classified CA6-1231 85th 50 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10, 1965 76 PAGES U.S.Marine Killed in Viet Nam De Gaulle Wouldn't Back U.S. PARIS Highly- placed French sources said to- day France will not help the United States if the fighling in Viet Nam develops into a shoot- ing war with Communist China. The French position was said to have been relayed to Wash- ington through diplomatic chan- nels in the form of a warning that present American policies run Ihe risk oJ a general war in Asia. Informed French sources said they had every reason to be- lieve that U.S. allies in NATO would stand aside with France or offer only token noncombat aid. "ONLY HOPE" President De Gaulle has re- peatedly slated, both publicly and privately, that Ihe anti- Communist war in Viet Nam cannot be won through military means. He lias said that ne- gotiations, in which Red China would have to take part, offer the only hope of ending the con- flict. The French now argue: Negotiations become more difficult with every month of new fighting and increase t h e hazard of general war in Asia American air against North Viet Nam are simply making Communist Chi- na mora obstinate and less pre- pared to talk, Present U.S. policies are heading toward open war with Peking a war that neither side wants and that the Chinese greatly fear. France has no na- tional interest in such a war. Without n cease-fire, the United States will be compelled to step up its air attacks against the Communist north, extending them ultimately to the capital of Hanoi itself and other industrial centers far beyond the 17th par- allel. These air raids may eventually reach targets on the Chinese mainland. It is possible that the Unit- ed States may be forced to use nuclear weapons against North Viet Nam and Communist China. SOVIET POSITION? French officials, it was learned, are divided as to wheth- er the Soviet Union would come to the assistance of the Peking regime in the event of war. Some do not rule out this pos- sibility, although it is believed here that the Soviets would do everything in their power to avoid any direct involvement. It was conceded, however, that if Russia came to Red China's aid a world war would result and all nations would be involved. Stolen Gold Found on Ship DURBAN, South Police have found worth of gold bars stolen aboard the British liner Cape Town Castle a month ago, but the ship's captain, H. L. Holland, said he doesn't believe any of the 320 members of his crew were in- volved. The gold disappeared during a voyage from Durban to South- ampton. Acting on a tip, police Tuesday found the bars aboard Ihe vessel. Pakistan Asks Billion KARACHI, Paklstan asked the countries of Ihe aid-lo-Paklstan consortium today for billion to Imple- ment the nation's billion five-year plan that begins In July, The countries are Canada, West Germany, Japan, Britain, the United States, Belgium, Italy, The Netherlands and France. The World Bank and the U.S. Export-Import Bank ulso members. CHIEF DEPUTY U.S. MARSHAL reads federal court injunction prohibiting Selma-to-Montgomery march to Dr. Martin Luther King (2nd from L) as the latter attempted to lead his follow- ers out of Selma Tuesday. Weather Stays Mild The mild; weather the Cham- strikes her of Commerce brags about for San Antonio in the "winter- time" is scheduled to continue (or a few more days. Tha temperature Thursday will climb into the high 70s, after an early morning low in the middle 50s, tha weatherman notes. Wednesday's expected high temperature also was to be in the high 70s. No rain is indicated through Saturday. Dillon Asks Cut In Dollar Deficit WASHINGTON Sec- retary of the Treasury Dillon When Santos Torres appeared group of boys who had tried t in Corporation Court on a peep- rob him, he said, and fount, ing torn charge Wednesday he refuge on a balcony in the 90 told a believable story. He was being chased by a has urged efforts to cut the U.S. international balance of payments in half this year and eliminate it entirely in 1366. Dillon said Tuesday: "That deficit has been with us far too long and it remains far too large." Texas May Get Some Rain By the Associated Prctt Thickening clouds held out a promise of a few showers for parts of Texas Wednesday. Moderate rain fell In East Texas during the night. But Can't Fool All of People.., Five Years Soviets Admit Economy Falling Behind MOSCOW (AP) A general economic slowdown has set the Soviet bloc back five years in a drive to overtake the capitalist West, a Soviet political journal admitted today. The gloomy summary of stag- nating economic growth was published by the journal, Inter- national Life. Soviet economists said the slowdown had disrupted fore- casts that the members of the Communist nations' Council for Mutual Economic Assistance would be producing 50 per cent of the world industrial goods this year. In reality, they are now pro- ducing only 40 per cent and won't reach the 1965 target until 1970, they said. block of San Fernando. POLICE ALERTED He was arrested when a gir n a room adjoining the bal :ony alerted police. Judge James Tafolla cocked an ear midway through Torres' -ixplanation. It seemed to have i familiar ring. When pressed, Torres, IS, of S. Frio, admitted he had related the same story two months ago tried Before Tafoila on a similar charge. CHANGES TUNE That time Tafolla dismissed the charge. It was different Wednesday. The judge ordered Torres to pay a fine, the maximum. The Editor Recommends Gen. Thomas S. Power was muzzled when lie was commaudcr-iH-cIiief of the Strategic Air Com- intuul. Now that ho Ims retired, (he crific o[ missile defense can publish his 1059 book, "Design for Survi- that was banned by the Defense Department. Read John Chamberlain's column on Pago 50. The seas will boil, the mountains turn red hot and the planets may be flung far into the night sky. But don't panic that's all 5 billion years away yet, according to Jim Bishop's account of the end of the world on Page 51. Does that siiperglovv toothpaste stop cavities, or result in more? Phyllis Battclle.'on Page 43, reports nn a survey indicating brushing teeth may make no difference in preventing cavities. Coming Sunday in Parade Magazine. Contrary to reports stemming from the Bobby Baker affair, most senators possess high ethical standards. Read what the chaplain on Capitol Hill says in Parade with The Sunday Light. TODAY'S INDEX Amusements, Page 48. AVound the Plaza, Page 33. Classified, Pages 25-32, 35. Comics, Pages 44, 48. Cossword Puzzle, Page 44, Death Notices, Page 25. Editorial, Features, Page 51. Pages 22, 23. Goren on Bridge, Page 48. Quickie Quiz, Page 45. Reading Shortcuts, Page 51. Society, Pages 41.43, 45. Sports, Pages 37-40. TV Logs, Page W, Singapore Bomb Kills 2 SINGAPORE, A bomb believed planted by In- donesian terrorists shattered a nine-story commercial building in downtown Singapore todaj killing at least two persons anc injuring 35. Police said the two known dead were Chinese Malaysian women employes of a bank in the building. Unofficial reports said a third victim, a Malay elevator operator, also wa killed. The victims were said to have been crushed by a wall which collapsed under the force of the blast. Four Children, Mom Die in Fire COLUMBIA, Tenn. Fire, generating deadly smoke but little flames, claimed the lives of a mother and her four children today. Assistant Fire Chief Charle: Luttrell said the bodies of Mrs Van Stokes, 32, Van Jr., 8, Joe Anthony, 6, Melody, 5, and Pa lema, 3, were carried from the. five-room frame home soon after neighbors spotted smoke billow ing from the house. AF Launches Thor-Agena D VANDENBERG ATR FORCE BASE, Calif. The Air Force reports the launching of space vehicle using a Thor- Agena D booster combination. Police Ban Marches In Selma (Related Stories, Picture on Page 4) SELMA, Ala. (AP) Sel ma's public safety director or- ered a halt today to civil ights demonstrations in this ense racial target where a massive right-to-vote march was ollowed by violence. A new march was planned to- lay. Wilson Baker, the chief law nforcement officer, issued h i s iltimatum after a march yes- erday by about persons, icluding hundreds of the na ion's clergy, and the night eating of three white ministers vho had joined the march. "TOO RISKY" Baker said: "We are going to stop any emonstrations. It is too risky under the present circumstances under consideration the acts as they now affect the city." Baker sent word of the de- cision to Negro leaders who had said they would stage a march on the courthouse. There was no immediate re sponse Srom the Negroes. Baker said the decision mean that'city policemen would tak over the task of handling th marches which often in th seven-week Negro voter d r I v have brought clashes betweer marchers and state and count; officers. KING TURNED BACK Yesterday's march led b; ting was turned back quietli >y state troopers in contrast to he bloody melee that eruptec ram a similar attempted march o Montgomery from Selma last lunday. In the Sunday clash tate troopers clubbed the Ne- groes and bombarded them with ear gas. Meanwhile, in Montgomery, nearly 500 Negro students, fac- ilty members and several white companions from Tuskegee In- stitute rallied today at a church "or a march on the Alabama capitol. They traveled here from Tus- kegee. One of the three white minis- ers beaten by white men on ielma sidewalk near the city lall was reported in critical condition at a Birmingham hos Jital. The other two were not lurt seriously. Baker told newsmen he ex pected some arrests today in connection with the beatings. JOHNSON'S HELP The mayor, slender, usually easy-going Joseph Smitherman old a news conference Presideni Johnson should do something to end Selma's turmoil that he should call on civil rights lead ers to leave. "With as much respect as have for President Johnson, cannot understand how he can  f furniture, shoes, brushes jrooms and other products. South Koreans Rap Bomh Plan SEOUL About South Koreans met in a rally o d a y protesting Communist China's reported plan to explode another nuclear bomb soon. The government-backed rally was sponsored by a group of promi- nent educators and religious leaders. Windsor Has Third Operation LONDON The Duke of Windsor underwent today the third of a series of operations to correct a retina detachment In ills left eye. "The operation was technical- ly said a hospital spokesman. Kultlrit Bait Zoo Snares Eagle LONDON Goldie the eagle succumbed to the lure of a succulent rabbit today and was recaptured In Regent's Park after 12 days of freedom. As the Finnish golden eagle swooped down on the rabbit, a posse oi keepers swooped down him. After a hasty checkup which rte was hustled back to the Lon don Zoo and Into the cage where ils mate, Reglna, was waiting. The keepers tempted him with the rabbit soon after dawn, be- A fore the arrival of crowds that die' have been coming to the park newspaper each day to watch Goldie. Hunger was his undoing. Ea gles usually eat every three ers days. Shice quitting his. cage, he yapping had taken only a peck at a dog, which survived, and a duck, which didn't. Goldie, a 7-year-old, chose freedom when a keeper momen- tarily left his cage door open. powerful "Freedom lor Gol- lobby had given voice In >aper letter columns and editorials. A.powerful faction of dog lov- i, enraged by his attack on a terrier last week, de- manded action to put him back behind bars. The eminent fellows of the Royal Zoological Socelty, which runs the 200, said they were doing their best but the crowds kept getting in the way. Another Shot In Battle SAIGON A blister- ig battle near the mountain iwn of Hoai, 285 miles north- ast of Saigon, claimed the lives f a U.S. Marine officer, 18 Viet- amese soldiers and more than 3 Viet Cong, American military >qkesmen reported today. Another U.S. Marine officer as shot In the cheek In the attle yesterday. The dead Marine officer was IB 302nd American to die in ombat in Viet Nam since De- ember, 1961. (He was identified by the De- inse Department today as 1st ,t. Dempsey H. Williams HI, Saltimore, Md.) VIET CONG RAID Communist guerrillas overran hree outposts outside Hoai be- ore dawn yesterday. Viet- amese marine reinforcements ent to the area encountered the Cong about half a mile rom the town, and fighting aged for two hours. The marines finally drove lieir way into the town. Viet Cong forces also at- acked several installations within five miles o! Saigon to- day.. An outpost assigned to pro- tect a. Suburbans textile plant was overrun. The plant was not touched, but three of the out- post's defenders were missing. U.S. Air Force fighter- bombers at Da Nang air base, 360 miles north of Saigon, made another raid today, apparently against Communist positions In J10S. The FIDO and F105 jets re- turned to Da Nang late this afternoon with bombs and rock- ts expended. There was no of- icial comment on the mission, and it was not known if any air- raft were lost. RAIDS ON LAOS American Jets have been ng sorties regularly against the .uotian trails along which the Communists have been moving men and supplies from North Viet Nam into South Viet Nam. Civil violence broke out at Da Vang today as Buddhist youths inrned four Catholic homes. A Vietnamese army officer backed up by soldiers ordered a Bud- dhist crowd to disperse and hreatened to open fire. The :rowd broke up. The latest eruption of relig- ous feuding was the outgrowth (Continued on Page 6, Col. 1) USIS to Close Three Offices ROME The U. S. Information Service offices in Trieste, Genoa and Turin will be closed by June 30. The USIS office in Rome said the move was part of a "readjustment" ordered by Washington. FORECAST It will be partly cloudy and mild through Thursday. Winds will be mostly southerly, from 5 to 15 m i 1 e s per hour. temperature ex- pected Thurs- day will be in the high 70s, following an overnight low in the middle 50s. High tempera- ture Wednesday was to be in the high 70s. Wednesday morn- ing's tow temperature was 52. Tuesday's high was 79. TEMPERATURES Midnight 65 7 a.m. 1 a.m.....63 8 a.m. 60 9 a.m. 53 11 a.m. 55 Noon 55 2 a.m 3 a.m. 4 a.m. 5 a.m a.m 5J 55 64 ft 74 (Last Year: High, It, Low, JJ.) (Weather Mip on   

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