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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: March 30, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - March 30, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             In this age of fission a nd fusion and fallout, one way to tell whether you're an old timer is: do you remember way back when the Balkans were the Powder Keg of Europe? Ada High Athletes Compete In Boomer See Sports Page THE ADA EVENING NEWS Capitol Complex Takes On Spruce New Look, P-5 59TH YEAR NO. 15 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, MARCH 30, 1962 GE Plans 00 Space Center Firm Will Build Parts For Space Vehicles At Plant OKLAHOMA CITY (API-Okla- homa has another foot in the door of space age development today. General Electric Co. announced plans Thursday to establish a space age center in Oklahoma City employing 1.200 by the end of next year, and possibly 'thou- sands later on. Things started looking up for the state's place in space develop- ment several weeks ago when North American Aviation an- nounced plans to do some of the work on the Apollo project in Tulsa. Components Ralph Cordiner, General Elec- tric board chairman, said Thurs- day the company would make components for electronic guid- ance systems similar to .those built to guide the orbital flight of Col. John Glenn. The firm will set up first in the pilot plant formerly used by West- ern Electric in northwest Okla- homa City and will have 300 em- ployes on the job by the end of the year. But Cordiner said the firm al- so had an option on acres in northwest Oklahoma City just east of Yukon where the company hopes to build a new plant eventually. Option On Site The new plant would build ma- terials for missiles, satellites, and space vehicles. The' increase in employes, and presumably the construction of the new plant, would be contin gent on General Electric gettinj government space contracts. How ever, Cordiner made it clear the company planned to exercise the option on the plant site. Cordiner was flanked at hi news i conference here by Oklaho- ma Sens. Mike Monroney and Robert Kerr. Instrumental Kerr is chairman of the Sen ate Space Committee. Monroney heads the Senate Aviation Sub- committee. Cordiner said both were instrumental in GE's de- dicision to locate here. He said the firm had greai faith in the Southwest and wanted a plant located near a university airport and a city. General. Electric, said Cordiner is also involved in the Apollo proj- ect which involves getting a man on the moon by 1968. North American's main work in Tulsa will be on the capsule for the Apollo project. They plan to employ shout persons by the end of the year, but there's spec ulation the firm may employ 11, 000 eventually. Reasons For Choice North American has acquirec land on the Arkansas River for development when the Arkansas River Navigation project is com pleted. The General Electric officia expanded on reasons for coming to Oklahoma at a dinner with prominent Oklahoma City civic and government officials. He paid tribute to Kerr and Monroney and Donald S. Ken ncdy, president of Oklahoma Gas Electric, for their effci-ts to get. the plant located in the state He said the company had been most interested in the growth o the Southwest and wanted to grow with it in the future. Cordiner stressed the high de gree of technology that would b (Continued on Page Two) 12 Pages 5 CEN'TS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY New President Takes Formal Oath Of Office In Argentina Military Keeps Close Watch On Choice To Follow Frondizi BUENOS AIRES, Argentine Maria Guido formally assumed the office of president today under the watchful eye and. guiding hand of Argentina's mili- tary amid a few shouts of "Viva Frondizi! The oath-taking ceremony was the second for former Senate president. The military chiefs were not happy that he took, the oath before the Supreme Court Thursday without mform- ing them For a time it appeared some ofifcers might not recognize the military's own first choice for a constitu- tional successor to Arturo Frondizi, deposed Thursday and flown to a prison island. The second ceremony was decided upon after Guido was reported to h'ave' agreed to a set of military demands including outlawing of Peronistas, Communists and Cas- ----------tfoites and placing all Ar- OKLAHOMA Cloudy and cool this afternoon and tonight, becoming partly cloudy Satur- day: occasional light rain or snow Panhandle this afternoon; Mattered showers and thunder- storms south and east portions this afternoon and southeast to- night; a little warmer Satur- day: low tonight 30 northwest to 45 southeast; high Saturday north to south. High temperature in Ada Thursday was 56; low Thursday 41: reading at 7 a. m. Friday, 41. FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR OKLAHOMA Temperatures will average 6-9 degrees below normal. Nor mal high 65 north to 74 south. Normal low 34 north-West to 53 south. Mostly minor daily tem- perature changes. Precipitation will average from less than inch west to inch southeast occurring as rain or showers over the weekend and first of the week. gentina under federal .con- trol. The president's office already was being used by the military to issue its communiques when Gui- do, staring solemnly through his hornrimmed glasses, went through the six-minute ceremony. Shouts for Frondizi were heard from a few persons present at the ceremony in the pink-walled pal- ace. The act of succession was first Lawmaker Seeks Action On Paychecks By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS An Oklahoma House of Repre- sentatives candidate asked federal court today to force the state treasurer to issue paychecks for _ ______________ Oklahoma County legislators. signed, with all ministers of Fron dizi's last government also affix- Treasurer'William Burkhart, a Democratic candidate for gover- nor, said Thursday he will not is- sue'warrants to any state law- ]ast t0 ing their signatures. The military members of the Cabinet were the GOING UP Work it progressing on the ntw dormitory and dining facilities on the East Central State College cam. pui with crews working this week on putting in place the roof slabs that will cover the walkway linking the new build- _ _ __.. ,_______________ ing with existing Knight Hall. The new dormitory, one of several major building projects underway or planned on the campus, is scheduled to be completed by late summer. (NEWS Staff East Central Seeks Bids On New Ad Building, Library Extension maker'until he gets an okay from the state attorney general. He wants an opinion as to whether 2 the checks should be handed out before apportionment cases are settled in courts. I Filing today's action was Harry I Brown, Democrat for Oklahoma County's 3rd District seat, who asked the court to order Burkhart to resume payments for Oklahoma County legislators or appear and Work is scheduled to begin soon on the biggest items in East Cen- tral's million building bond is- sue projects a new administra- Jon building and expansion of the college library. Contracts for the projects will be approved by members of the Board of Regents for Oklahoma Colleges at a meeting in Oklaho- ma City April 17. Oscar Parker, B.C. business manager, said invitations to bid and specifications already have been sent out to contractors. Con- tracts on the two projects will be let either separately or as one big contract, according to the best bids received, Parker stated. The estimated combined cost of the ad building construction and extension of the library is 000. Other work already underway and construction of a new main- tenance building. The remainder of the bond is- sue money will be used for other modernization projects on the campus, including major rewir- campus, muiuuiiiK "idjui icwn- ---o ing of all existing buildings and er go abroad with her husband replacing all window frames in ncxt tiRle- the Science Building. President Kennedy, proud _and using the building bond funds includes expansion and modernization of Ihe auditorium Ted Tells Story Of Harvard Dismissal BOSTON M. Kennedy, youngest brother of the President, disclosed today he was asked to leave Harvard college in his freshman year after he had a auuiuulllllclc friend take an examination for him in a course in which; space on tne ground n00r for of- The act declared that, in view of the facts known by the public which have produced the vacancy of executive power, Guido had as- sumed the. office. The military signers were Gen. Raul Poggi of the army, who mas- terminded the bloodless coup which ended Frondizi's stormy rule; Brig. Cayo Antonio Alsina of the air force and Rear Adm. Agus- tin Penas of'the o UL Lin i-tiitjs UL LUC navj-. explain he jhould_not. _.. _ For hours there was uncertainty Judge'L'uther'Boh'anon set..hear-ra'nij the prospect of a new crisis ing on Brown's petition for next out Oklahoma Thursday. Brown pointed County is apportioned legally un- Asian Tour WASHINGTON (API John F. Kennedy says her jour-jder the Constitution. He! ako said j f he was the one who got the state ney through the stoned lands of me Court force holding India and Pakistan was fascinat- ing and she'd rath- Lady home means of a vestibule and walk- way area. The building, which will be 170 feet long, will provide about 000 additional square feet of class- room space. In addition, the pres- ent administration building will be reconverted lo classroom space. The new building will include space for 10 classrooms and seven 1C ouunut: Ibeammg, welcomed The new administration build- ing will be located in front of the present ad building and will con- nect with the older' structure by the First night from her semi-official tour. When the family plane, "Caro- taxied to a halt at Wash- ington National Airport, Kennedy hurried up the ramp to greet his wife inside. A few minutes later, the smil- ing First Lady emerged. An air- port crowd of about 200 applaud- ed as Mrs. Kennedy, wearing a black suit, walked down the stairs. The President followed, hat in hand. space for 10 classrooms and seven winged homeward from individual instructors offices. In T nnrlnn annard commercial iet addition there will be ample office he had some difficulty. fices, for finance office, .regis- 1 nao. some auiicuny. uu.i.c, "What I did was he said, "I have regretted trar, president, deans and counse- it ever since The unhappiness I caused my family and lors. Space is .also included for a friends, even .though 11 years ago, has been a bitter law conteencc room. j me, but it has also been a very valuable, largest ofjhe seat 200 students. It will fea- The name of the friend, Washington Speculates On Court Post WASHINGTON Kennedy was believed today to have practically made up his mind on a Supreme Court appointee to succeed retiring Justice Charles Evans Whittaker. But he kept his was not disclosed. but it was my Kennedy said. The story of his own counsel speculation. amid a swirl of The many names figuring in the guesswork included two Cabinet members Secretary of Welfare Abraham A. Ribicoff, 51, former governor of Connecticut, and Sec- retary of Labor Arthur J. Gold- berg, 53, of-.Chicago. Ribicoff, however, was authori tatively reported today to have told Kennedy he does not want the assignment, preferring to 'run for the Senate in Connecticut. Ribicoff once served as a police court judge in Hartford. Goldberg has had no judicial experience, although he has practiced law ex- tensively, especially in the labor field. In announcing Whittaker's re- tirement because of physical ex- haustion, Kennedy said Thursday he would name a successor short- ly. This was taken; to mean he had someone in mind, because it takes time to winnow possibilities. Some lawyers speculated that since Kennedy has an eye to his- (Continued on Pagt Two) withdrawal from Harvard in 1951 was told first in an interview in the Boston Globe which he confirmed today. It has been rumbling around in Massachusetts political circles for some time. The 30-year-old Kennedy is a candidate for the Democratic nomination for U.S. senator. Kennedy, saying he wants.to set the record straight, told this story of the incident: entered Harvard in 1950 ati the age of 18. Owing the second semester of my freshman year I made a mistake. I was having dif- ficulty in one course, a foreign language. "I became so apprehensive about it that I arranged for a fel- low freshman friend of mine to take the examination for me in that course. The' dean learned of this and my friend and I were asked to withdraw with the understanding that we might reapply for admis- sion after a period of absence, provided that during that time we could demonstrate a record of constructive and responsible cit- izenship." After leaving joined the Army as a private and served two years in Europe as an infantryman. "Upon my return to the United (Continued en Two) London aboard a commercial jet airliner, Mrs. Kennedy said the kindness shown her abroad "was because I was the wife of the President so the people were showing, this affection for him and he should have been there to re- ceive" it." The 20-day tour took Mrs. Ken- nedy to Rome, for an audience with Pope John, XXIII: through India, where she viewed the Taj Mahal by day and moonlight and cruised the Ganges River to the holy Hindu city of Banares; to 'Pakistan, where she saw the fa- bled Khyber Pass and was given a thoroughbred horse named Sar- Extension of tne library will m-jdar. and Londoni where she had volve adding space on the with Quem side of the present building tor ad- slit cn-aAia Tfio ture and varied equipment for visual aids to 1U tjquipniciiL LUI viiutii tiiua tu The friendjiid it as teaching with the present use of the Horace Mann auditorium for large classes, the new classroom will give the campus two such facilities for large-group instruc- tion. of 1962 legislative elections over protests of the Election Board. Other political candidates were busy Thursday. Experience, sin- cerity, private drinking clubs and the location of the state Capitol were elements in their campaigns. And Preston Moore, a Demo- cratic candidate for governor, gave his answer to the problem of raising Oklahoma's revenue. Fred Harris and former Gov. Raymond Gary's campaign man- ager. Robert Bailey, traded words on the matter of experience. Sen. Walt Allen, a Democrat, questioned the sincerity of Henry Bellmon, Republican candidate, while all of the candidates were being quizzed' about their position on private clubs. Harris said he is the only ocratic candidate who can defeat Gary in the runoff primary. "I don't think Harris can beat him retorted Bailey. Harris had an advertisement (Continued on Page Two) over whether Guido actually would become chief executive of this nervous ridden by political and economic crisis, even though the military, in a communique, had finally 'announced that Guido would be installed at today's cere- mony. ditional "slack" space. The new administration building will be closer in architectural style to the present library, giving a more uniform appearance to the cam- pus. Work on the two projects 'is 1. Albert Ross, Ada, is architect. Meanwhile, work also is pro- gressing on another major .cam- pus building project, the new girls' dorm and dining facilities. The dorm portion of the new structure is scheduled to be completed by July 20-and college personnel hope to be able to start the major move into the-dining and kitchen area by June. The over-all cost of the building is with approximately more budgeted for 'addi- tional equipment in the new kitchen. Biggest items in'the are a double-line -'cafeteria counter, new. ranges, ovens, refrigerators, dishwater and other smaller serv- ing and preparing equipment. Workmen this week were install- ing Ihe roof'Slabs that will cover the -walkway between Ihe present Knight Hall and .the new dormi- tory.____ Tax Revision Bill Faces Senate Fight WASHINGTON (AP) Admin- istration leaders in Congress hailed today President Kennedy's tax revision bill victory in the House and turned their attention to a Senate fight expected to be just as hot. An almost straight party-line vote saved the bill in the House Thursday. Passage by a vote of 219 to 196 came a few hours after the President at his news confer- ence, made a personal plea for the measure. The House action was considered his biggest tri- iumph of the 1962 session. Rep. Hale Boggs of Louisiana, the Democratic whip, .said "this sets the pattern, for the Kennedy program year. These were Democratic votes." On final passage, 218 Democrats and a lone Republican, Rep. Rich- ard H. Poff of Virginia, supported the bill, while 162 Republicans and 34 Democrats voted against it. House Democratic Leaders said privately that when the day be- gan the bill lacked the necessary votes to survive. Up to voting time the leaders worked furious- HiRAM R. HAGGETT Rotary Club District Meet Opens Here A three-day district conference !ort Rotary International opened at 1 p. m. Friday in Ada. Some 600 members of the world- wide civic club are expected here. It is the first time Ada has played host for a district meeting. It will be held at East Central State Col- time me mdueis LULJUUB- Plans for the big meeting fauttonholing all Democratic now complete. There was, how- ever, one last minute change J t VM Although the communique Hiram R. Haggett will replace James V. Bernardo as the speak- er at the afternoon session on Sat- urday. Ah unexpected illness in his family forced Bernardo to cancel his committment here. Haggett is an educational spe- cialist with the National Aeronau- tics and Space Administration. He" holds' a master's degree from Boston University and was, .for seven years, a faculty member there. For three years he was the director of the Swain School of Design. He served for two years as supervisory museum specialist for'the National Park Service and two years as chief of operations of the Air Force Museum at Wright-Patterson AFB in Dayton, not say so, it implied that Guido had agreed to six military de- mands for a virtual veto over his administration and sharp curbs on the Peronists, Communists and the labor unions. (Continued on Page Two) Firm Gets Lab Contract WASHINGTON (AP) A contract to design a regional water pollution control laboratory at Ada was award- ed Thursday to Coslon-Frank- fort-Short, an Oklahoma City firm. Estimated cost.of the project for the Health, Education and Welfare Department, is mil- lion. Harold Harp and Eldon Wood, co-chairman of 'the conference, noted two other small changes have been made. The featured speaker at the Sat- urday luncheon will be the'Hon. Walter H. Judd, now serving his tenth consecutive term from the Fifth Congressional District, Min- neapolis. Dr. Judd is one of the best informed men in America on foreign affairs and his speech is entitled "Where Do We Stand Now in Our World Heavy local interest in the Judd speech has prompted local club leaders to make a change. The congressman was to have .spoken at the luncheon site in the ballroom Building. of the Student Union House members. The key test was a Republican effort to strip the two most im- portant provisions from the meas- ure billion in annual tax cuts to business that buy modern machinery and equipment and a withholding system for interest and dividends. The administration won this fight with the support of 225 Dem- ocrats. Voting to strip the bill were 163 Republicans and 27 Dem- ocrats. The Senate Finance Committee will lose no time in getting down :o work on the bill, but floor de- 3ate in that branch is many weeks away. Secretary of the Treasury Doug- las Dillon will be the opening wit- ness as five weeks of public testi- mony begin next Monday. Chair- man Harry F. Byrd, D-Va., said more than 200 witnesses are list- (Continued on Page Two) Two Escape Major Injury In Accident Two Oklahoma City men were admitted to Valley View Hospital Thursday at 5 p. m. after their Austen Healy convertible rolled twice down a 20-foct enbankment on SH 13, four miles west of Ada. Injured were Jerry Williams, 23, Now, Dr. Judd j and Bob Waitman. 22. speak in the main auditorium at EC. After the luncheon, Rotarians and their wives will adjourn to auditorium. Then seating will be {Continued on Page Two) It Mrs. Kennedy said, "The most fascinating experience imag- inable." But she said it didn'tj seem natural to make such a trip without the President. And she added 'she belongs at home with; her family. That's where she went Thurs- day night, after a brief hello at the airport to U.S., Indian and Pakistani diplomats 'on hand to greet her.'J. Kenneth Galbraith, U.S. Ambassador to India, gave the First. ,Lady a .kiss on the cheek. Smiling the President and his..lady drove back to the White House for Mrs. Kennedy's reunion with the children, 4-year- old Caroline and John Jr., 16 months. Mrs. Kennedy made her home- coming- statement aboard the flight from London to New York, where the Caroline .was take her.to Washington. A report- er asked: "Would1 you like 'to make a.trip like this Arid Mrs. .Kennedy' gave a written reply. 1 "I would, not have missed, one second of she said. "However; it feels unnatural for me to .go (Continued en Page Two) Williams was treated for minor face and arm injuries and releas- ed. A spokesman for the hospital said Waitman was admitted and was in "fair" condition Friday morning after suffering facial in- juries. Highway Patrol Trooper Spike Mitchell, who investigated the ac- cident, said the pair was travel- ling east toward Ada from Okla- homa City. He said Williams lost control of the car on a straight of way section of the highway. Mitchell said the small auto crossed the mid-stripe, then, glanced off a guard post on the .other side of the road. The car then careened between two guard posts, and rolled twice down the steep incline. The car came to rest on the driver's side. The front end was in a-ditch a few-yards from a telephone pole. During the two rolls into the ra- vine, neither of the men was thrown clear. The canvas top of the convertible was up at the time which -possibly helped avoid more serious injuries. An Oklahoma City man report- edly came up on tie scene after the accident and called an Ada ambulance. NOSE DIVE This Austen Healy convertible took a plunge down a 20-foot embankment -hursday afternoon west of Ada and two occupants were taken to Valley View Hospital. The accident happened on SH 13, four miles west of Ada. The twice, finally coming to 60 yardi from highway in a (NEWS Staff If you are dissatisfied with the way things are done in Washing- just remember you don't like everything about the Government, but you certainly have to hand it to the Internal Revenue (Copr. Gen. Fea.   

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