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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: January 18, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - January 18, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             A delayed disadvantage of Ada's recent spell of cold weather and icy streets is that few of us are quite ready to trust the weather again: even the blizzards that fail to materialize set cold chills running down our backs 21st Bing Crosby Tournament Opens See Sports Page THE ADA EVENING NEWS AMA, Blue Shield Announce Medical Plan For Aged, P-8 58TH YEAR NO. 265 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1962 16 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY President Kennedy Calls For Record Peacetime Spending Of Billion NAMED TO COMMITTEE POSTS Rep. Clark W. Thompson, D-Tex., left, and Rep. Mar- W. Griffiths, D-Mich., pose in Washington, D. C., after being named to the powerful House Wayj and Means Committee, the group which has jurisdiction over major portions of Prtsident Kennedy's legislative program. Mrs. Griffiths is the first woman ever named to the committee. (AP ______ Budget Given To Congress ht I P% Dominican Junta Puts Rigid Rules In Effect By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Dominican Republic's new junta clamped tight restrictions on the country today with a scries of sweep- ing decrees designed to stifle opposition to the apparent takeover by the military. But unrest seethed in Santo I u0ns. Domingo. j ]n JP Bert Ratiifr; Huberto Bogaert, a civilian official of the Trujillo era, was named to head the junta of four civilians and three military men that deposed the 16-day-old all-Civilian E." Johnson. Oklahoma City; Repeal-of the 10 per cent tax council of state Tuesday night. But authoritative reports filtering through the strict Dominican censorship said the real strongman is the armed forces chief, Gen. Pedro Rodrigeuz Echavar- estimated at billion, an unprecedented level billion higher than this year's income. Highlighting the 7.400-word Budget message which Kennedy- sent to Capitol Hill were these recommendations: A defense program of bil- lion, up nearly billfon. Allocation of billion for space research, an increase of billion. A foreign aid program boosted by million to billion. But Ada's two justice of the peace wilh that spcnding courts were swamped witn 52.5 billion in eco- fic cases Wednesday. A total aid and billion miij.! 35 charges were filed and all aidi Kennedy askecj ncarly copt one were for traffic binion o[ new funds. new ,money would billion court, I for various economic aid pro- speeding was charged and billion for mili- Lovd H. Roberts, Dale; Forrest'tary aid. Depends On Rising Revenues WASHINGTON Kennedy, in the first federal budget of his own making, called today for rec- ord peacetime spending of billion and a wobbly surplus of margin possible only if re- venues rocket and the price of mailing a letter is in- creased. The spending blueprint, which covers the 1963 fiscal year starting July 1, foresees a spending rise of nearly S3.5 billion over the current level. More than 75 per cent of the increase would involve military and space programs. Kennedy told Congress he expects outlays to total slightly more than S92.5 amount exceeded only twice before, during World War II. Revenues were Here's How Tax Dollars Go WASHINGTON (AP) Here is how your federal tax dollar will he spent under President Kennedy's fiscal 1963 budget: National security, including space and foreign aid, 63 cents; interest on federal 10 cents; veterans, 6 cents; farm programs. 6 cents; health and welfare, 6 cents; all other, 9 cents. This is where the budget dol- lar comes from: Income tax, 53 cents; corpora- tion taxes, 28 cents; excise sales taxes, 11 cents; other sources, 8 cents. Jaycees Regional Slate Meeting On Development A regional meeting and seminar on area development will bring Junior Chamber of Commerce members from the southeastern part of the state to Ada Sunday afternoon. The program will include dis- cussions by: Dr. Joe Timken. Extension Divi- sion, University of Oklahoma, on community resources: Dr. William Carmac. OU, on communication: Dr. James Reese, OU, on urban economics: Dr. Cecil Bauman, Oklahoma State University, on area develop- ment; Jim Miles, assistant director, Oklahoma Department of Com- merce and Industry, on develop- ment and planning agencies now .available: Jack Rector, manager of com- munity services, Oklahoma Gas and Electric Co.. on community development and planning: Dwight Whelan, chairman of the na. In Washington, State Depart- ment officials said the junta ap- peared to he completely under the power of Rodriguez Echavarria. 37. They said the Kennedy ad- ministration is determined to op- pose revival of strongman rule in Santo Domingo and is planning strong measures should the new government prove to be a mili- tary dictatorship, The junta decreed a modified form of martial law. suspending civil guarantees, and imposed a dusk to dawn curfew. Heavily armed troops patrolled the capital streets. But tanks and more troops had to be called out Wednesday to break up a student demonstration protesting the swift government change the night be- fore. The troops reportedly opened fire on the youths, killing one and wounding two others. One band of youths set fire to a school and stoned police cars. Many stores were closed in the Dominican capital and small knots along of Dominicans the palm-lined gathered seawall George H, Ivic. Oklahoma City: Ronald Gene Monk, Oklahoma City: John Elmo Van Meter, Floyd Dewey Limer. Nor- man: Luman Estcs Rutledge. Ada; Herman E. Jenkins, Ada; Merline Case Bonner, Atoka; Ed- win K. Clark Jr., Ado; J. C. Smith, Wapanucka: Woodrow Blankenship. Ada; Thomas A. Costanzo, Pauls Valley; Cecil E. Pensonean. Healdton: and Albert H. Pillow. Oklahoma City. Also in Ratliff's court, Leon Davis Brown. Route 2. Stonewall. was charged with driving on Ihe left side of the road in meeting. J. C. Baxter, Roff, was cited for driving without a license and EHon J, McCandlcss, Oklahoma City, faced charges of driving without lights, Halley Ray Ander- son, Stonewall, was also charged with driving without a license. The only non-traffic case was also in Ratliff's court. Wendell Wayne Wilmolh and Joe Whitaker, both of Ada. were charged with larceny of an automobile. The two are accused of stealing a car owned by deputy sheriff George Lance and driving it to Purcell where they were apprehended'by police. Fifteen esses were filed in JP Joe Beck's court. on rail, bus and boat fares, with later adjustments in aviation taxes. Enactment of a new farm bill designed to cut farm program spending from billion to S5.8 billion. Increase Ihe "temporary" billion national debt limit to a new high of billion. Increase postal rates by about million a year. The new budget assumes that the Berlin crisis will cool off enough to permit the return home by June 30 of military reservists mobilized last fall. Any heighten- ing of cold war tensions could prompt new hikes in defense spending, and wipe out the indi- cated surplus. Kennedy also based his projec- tions on an assumption that the economy will continue to expand briskly into 1963, though perhaps at a lesser rate as time passes. The President said major econom- ic records will be broken month after month whiie the unemploy- ment rate will drop from per cent to 4 per cent by mid-1963. Thefate of the postal rate re- quest, which has been shelved three years running, also will have a major impact on the budget. Without higher rates (in- cluding a 5-cent letter charge) to drive. Many said they were ex- pectinc U.S. Navy ships to appear offshore, as they did last Nov. 19 car R. Ford, Oklahoma City: Dar- Speeding charges were lodged 10 against Robert E. Ailmore. lo.the b'S ford: Jess Lee Pitman, Ada: m.lax collections, Kenne- would when Rodriguez Echavarria led Jaycee area development com- j the air force uprising that chased mittee. on the Jaycee area devel-1 the last of the Trujillos out of the roll Lee Nelson. Ada; Alrov H. jevaporale-oarnng major econo- Pcpper. Ft. Sill: Jcrrv David I my moves in other areas Peav. Allen; Leon I, Boyd. congressional Republicans opment program; country. .Harold J. Hanks, Ada: Tommy i d Democrats were LUUilLlV. h LMU v. nciimo, luiiiiiij 'Bill Smith; chairman, leadership! In a brief radio address, Bo--Joe Amons. Oklahoma City; 'ready demand greater economy training committee, on internal' ,tacrt appealed to Dominicans for. Ralph Emerson Dial. Oklahoma mSger surplus in order to rr __ i u.'hif fin nrmm t ho rartftrrf natmnol development. order "so that 3 preliminary basis; City: Kenneth S. Moore. Hcald-; The meeting opens at 1 p.m. Sunday in the Jaycee Hall, 201 East Main, Bill Hill, president of the Ada group, invites all leaders of civic clubs, city chamber of commerce managers and mayors of the area to attend. GRASS FIRE Firemen were called to the 400 block West Twelfth at a.m. Thursday after sparks from a passing freight train set grass on fire. The call was the only one reported Wednesday and early Thursday. can be established for effective ton: and Donald Ray Nobles, Ada. democracy." He promised plans j D Malonc Ada was cited would be drawn up for elections, for 'failure to stop at a stop sign but mentioned no dates. The pre-jand Dale R. Headrick, Holdcn- .oi "ow nud6lng tte ?293 Snow Moves Into Sections Of Oklahoma By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Highway traffic bogged down in western and northern Oklahoma today as a new winter storm mov- ed in, dumping up to 4 inches of snow on those sections. The Highway Patrol said a mile- long line of cars stalled for a time on icy hills on U. S. 66 east of Clinton. The patrol said U. S. 66 was vir- tually impassable west of El Re- no. Other roads in the north and west were becoming slick and hazardous, patrol and Highway Department spokesmen said. Four inches of snow were re- ported on the ground at Watonga with 3 to 4 inches at Buffalo and 3 inches at Enid, Cherokee and Elk City. Clinton had inches, Guymon and Ponca City had an inch. As the snow moved into the northwest half of the state early today, southeast Oklahoma got a combination of rain, sleet and snow. The Highway Department said the sleet was sticking to roads in some sections. Department crews were sanding hills and curves in an attempt to keep roads open. The Weather Bureau issued heavy snow warnings calling for four inches or more of snow in an area from south central Kan- sas b north central Missouri. North central Oklahoma was expected to get 3 inches or more by Friday morning with 1 to 3 in- ches in the northeast. i Most low temperatures overnight vious state council had set Feb- (Continued on Page Two) mi 1 H an ae earc, ocn- n m.lhon surplus would re- in lhe 30s but al Guymon faccd cnargcs of driving a national policy. the mercury dropped to 7 degrees vehicle with an improper exhaust. (Continued on Two) U. S. Plans Quick Action Against Dominican Republic Dictatorship WASHINGTON Unit- ed States is reported planning po- litical sanctions and probably an economic crackdown against the Dominican Republic if the new government there proves to be a military dictatorship. through Officials said the Kennedy ad- Friday; light snow west and north portions, occasional light snow southeast this afternoon; occasional light snow cast por- tions occasional snow flurries west tonight ending Friday: xnow accumulating 1-3 inches northeast: much colder west and north today and in east and south tonight and in southeast Friday; low tonight 5-15 west and north to 30 southeast; high Friday 15 north to 30 southeast. ministration, with a policy of pro- moting democracy throughout Latin America, is determined to oppose a revival of strongman rule at Santo Domingo. The major step under consid- eration is denial of recognition to the junta formed Tuesday upon the ouster of President Joaquin Balaguer. State Department officials said the seven-man junta appeared to completely under the power ol an air force general, Pedro Rod- High In Ada Iriguez Echavarria, 37. Wednesday was 47; low Wednes- day night, 36; reading at 7 a.m. Thursday, 37. Other steps may include eco- nomic sanctions, among them de- nial to the Dominican Republic of U.S. sugar purchases in the first six months of this year amounting to million. Officials reported Wednesday night that the United States al- ready has postponed steps toward restoration of normal trade with the Dominican Republic.and has stalled policy decisions on a new U.S. aid program which had been designed to bolster progress to- ward democratic rule. Suspended action in these fields of aid and trade could readily be hardened into more permanent anti-Echavarria policies if, in the U.S. government's view, the fears of a developing military dictator- ship are borne out. Washington officials obviously hope, however, that the unusually speedy reaction from here, em- bodied in a strong statement of disapproval issued by the State Department Wednesday, would re- sult in changes in the political situation at Santo Domingo. One evidence of change, they said, would be the restoration lo positions of real power "of Rafael Bonnelly, a leader of the National Civic Union, and other former of- ficials regarded by Washington as exponents of eventual democratic government for the Dominican Republic. The United States restored full diplomatic1 relations with the Car- ibbean island nation only 12 days ago. U.S. aid experts were dispatched to survey the possibili- ties of assistance and develop- ment of an aid program was un- dertaken. The Kennedy administration, as one official put it, was anxious to demonstrate its support for demo- cratic elements in the "country. It is now no less anxious to demon- strate, this official said, its'deter- mined opposition to a revival of military rule. Brothers Boffi Seefc Posf By STELLA ROBERTS Associated Press Staff Writer U. N. Presses Effort To Avoid New Guinea Fight UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. De Quay to hold off any ac- fices in Oklahoma that of lieu- day asked Acting tenant governor was swamped coas in the wake of Lt. Gov. George Nigh's announcement for governor. eral U Thant to send U. N. i observers to West New Guinea. The request was announced at I The Hague as Thant pushed a With one Democratic candidateilne Ha8ue a for lieutenant governor already an- Peacemaking effort to bring he nlnXrf sHHprl thPir Dulch and Indonesians together nounced. four others added their names to the list in quick suc- cession Wednesday and a fifth said he was considering the race. Brothers Compete State Election Board Secretary Leo Winters resigned effective Feb. 25. the day before the filing period opens, to seek Nigh's post. Senate President Pro Tempore Ev- erett S. Collins of Sapulpa said Winters' action came as a sur- prise to him and said he did not know who would be named to fill the election board post. Sen. Buck Cartwright of Wewoka and his brother. Corporation Com- missioner Wilburn Cartwright, sur- prised each other with almost simultaneous announcements they too, will run for lieutenant gov- ernor. Will File And Rep. Lou AUard, Drumright newspaper publisher, who had said earlier he might run if Nigh did not seek reelection, confirmed that he will file for the Democratic nomination for lieutenant gover- nor. Sen. Basil Wilson of Mangum said he .is "seriously thinking" about adding his name to the list. Already announced as a 'candidale was 36, Oklahoma City. No Statements Nigh. 34i from McAlester. did not. announce his gubernatorial campaign platform Wednesday. He said instead he will start next week with a series of individual statements concerning his stand on various issues. The candidates for lieutenant governor also withheld any state- ments on their aims if elected to the office. Dual Duties Winters said he had considered seeking the post for some time, but had no intention of filing against Nigh, a personal friend. Winters, 39, has been secretary of the state Election Board, a job that goes with the post of secre- tary of the state Senate, since 1955. (Continued on Pige Two) for negotiations. Go-Between a between The Dutch message to Thant asked him to send "one or more observers or one or more person- al representatives" to West New Guinea. Appeal "I earnestly appeal to your ex- Thant asked Indonesian Presi-icellency and your government." dent Sukarno and Dutch Premier-Thant's cables "to refrain U.S. Plans Attempt At Moon. Pictures CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. United' States will try next week to send a Ranger 3 spacecraft on a 66-hour trip to the moon to take closeup pictures and land an instrument package to record moonquakes. The launching, set for Monday, may kick off this na- tion's greatest week in the space age. The attempt to launch Astronaut John H. Glenn Jr. into orbit about the earth is scheduled for on Wednes- or Thursday the Navy Pontotoc County Republicans Plan Meeting Pontotoc County "Republicans have called a public meeting for Jan. 27 in the Courthouse for the purpose of organizing precinct- level activities. T. E. Forster. chairman of the county commit- tee, announced today. At a meeting Tuesday night the officers of the Pontotoc Coun- ty Republican Committee discuss-j which occurs every 28 days, ed the need for earnest and for- ward-looking efforts toward the. establishment of a strong two- party system in Pontotoc County. Particularly stressed, was the strong sentiment voiced on many :will try to boost aloft five satellites with a single rocket. The Glenn and quintuple satcl- j lite firings have not been an- nounced officially. But the Nation- al Aeronautics and Space Admin- istration released details today on the Ranger moon shot. Monday, is the first day of. a five-day period in which the moon miles in a favorable position for the launching. If the Atlas-Agena B booster rocket is not fired in this time, the shot will be postponed until the next optimum period. Commenting on the odds for success. NASA said "the'assign- ment is so complex" that it has "assigned1 three identical space- craft to the task in the hope that one of the three be success- sides for a vehicle through which i Ranges 4 and 5 are slated conservative political views can for launching later this year. find_ expression. The Republican! Rangers Land 2 were fired last fall to test techniques for the moon landing vehicles. Neither was aimed at the moon and each was only partially successful. The 727-pound Ranger 3 is the first of a long series of vehicles (Continued on Two) Party is now the conservative party, and the committee is is- suing an open invitation to all con- servatives to rally round the ban- ner of the GOP. Plans will be made at the or- (Continued on Two) and Gage had a low of 13. Other minimums ranged from 27 at Ponca City to 38 at Ft. Sill. Highs Wednesday were from 37 at Ponca City to 50 at Altus. Colder temperatures were fore- (Continutd on Pagt Two) Ada Officers Plan To Attend i Police School i Three Ada policemen will attend j the first police basic training course scheduled for the Univer- sity of Oklahoma, starting Jan. 29. Glen Hunsucker, Richard Gray and Don Henderson, all members of the Ada Police Dept.. will at- tend the. 10-day training course. It will be conducted at the new Center for Continuing Education on the O.U. campus. The course continues through Feb. 9. Hunsucker is sponsored by the Ada- Automobile Dealers Associa- tion. The Pontotoc County Insur- ance Board is sponsoring Gray and Henderson's tuition is parti- ally paid by the Ada Rotary Club in .cooperation with the Ada City Council. from any precipitate action fol- lowing the clash of naval vessels which took place on 14 January. (The attack actually occurred on Jan. I would also request that your permanent representative in New York be instructed to dis- cuss with me the possibilities of a peaceful settlement of the whole question in conformity with the purposes and principles of the charter of the United Nations." "Feasible" Later Thant talked with Dutch Ambassador C. W. A. Schurmann and Indonesian Ambassador Su- kardjo Wirjopranoto. Informants said he notified them formally of his cables to their governments. Sukardjo told newsmen that In- donesia was "flexible." He added, however, that his government fa- vors negotiations only if the Dutch government commits itself in advance to transfer adminis- control of the disputed ter- ritory to Indonesia. Favorable An informed source said he ex- pected th'e Dutch reaction to Thant's overture to be favorable. De Quay cabled Thant Tuesday that his cabinet had expressed readiness as early as Jan. 2 to negotiate with Indonesia "under your auspices and without any preconditions." He said the offer still stood but he warned that his government reserved the right of self-defense if Indonesia attacked Dutch territory. Reconciled The Dutch reportedly are rec- onciled to giving the Indonesians control over the territory. But apparently they are withholding an advance pledge in hopes of obtaining some assurance in the negotiations that the Papuan pop- (Continued on Two) Burglars Get Money From Tupelo School TUPELO (Special) A break- in at the Tupelo High School last night netted the burglars a total of about in cash. Supt. James McDaniel said coin machines in the school, dis- pensing candy, paper and the like, were pried open and about S2 in change taken from them. The remainder of the money, some had been left by some of the teachers in their desks. McDanial said the burglars ap- parently entered through a win- dow and .left by the door. They rifled every room in the school, going through all the teachers' desks. Beyond damage to the coin ma- chines, McDaniel said, thsre was little damage to school property: and apparently nothing was tak- en but money. The break-in was discovered when custodian Harvey Bullard opened the school this morning. 1 The burglary was the second in two successive nights in the near vicinity. Tuesday night the j O'Neal Store in Clarita was bur- glarized and some cash "Not exceeding owner F. E. O'Neal said. O'Neal said if any merchandise was taken it was a small amount and he hadn't missed it yet. Coal County Sheriff Ed Far- 1-cy was investigating both bur- glaries this morning. Commission Takes Bids For Postmaster The Civil Service Commission in Washington has announced it is taking applications for postmaster in Ada. Applications for the job, which pays a year, must be filed with the or post- marked, not. later than Feb. 13. Hicks Smith Jr. is acting post- master for Ada. DISTINGUISHED SERVICE Crawford W.Mirtin, officer in Adi, Wednesday i certificete of award for tuperipr work performance in area. In nuking award, District I. R. S. Director Oklahoma City, nottd that Martin is directly responsible for securing effective compliance with Federal tax laws here. award accompanied by what Wiseman called "appropri- ate tain (NEWS Staff Fun is like insurance. The older yoO get, the more it Gen. Fea. Corp.)   

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