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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - December 5, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Joe Zilch Says the postman told him about a letter to Santa Claus addressed thusly: "Santa Clause, WashingtoH, D. C., car, of President Kinnidy." Just how quick kids can figure things out... Counselors Meet At East Central, Seo Page Three 59TH YEAR NO. 228 U.N. Faces Financial Disaster Few Pay Dues; Congo Operation May Come To End UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) U.N. prestige faces 'a. mortal blow if lack of funds forces the world body to abandon its Congo opera- tion. Secretary General -U Thant warned this week that the United Nations cannot survive as an effec- tive instrument unless mem- bers lay aside their dif- ferences and help pay the ?130-million Congo debt, Chances of getting out of the red appeared remote after the So- viet Union and France told the 110-nation budgetary committee they have no intention of paying any part of the month- ly- effort No Help There was no sign of help com- ing from 48 other U.N. members who have never paid anything for the upkeep of the Congo force since it was put into the field more than two years ago. Thant has staved off financial disaster by raising about mil- lion on a emergency bond issue. He warned there is only enough, money left to keep the operation alive for a few more months. Unless payments from default- ing members improve considera- bly, Thant will have to ask a spe- cial session of the General Assem- bly next spring for emergency funds to keep the U.N. force in the Congo. Assembly Reluctant It has become plain, however, that the assembly is still at odds over the bond issue it authorized and would be reluctant to -impose another Congo assess- ment Many delegates favor Thant's plan to reunify Katanga Province withvthe Congo. But they feel that the staggering expense of the op- eration makes it imperative that the United Nations abandon its Congo commitment as soon as possible. Nations who have faithfully car- ried their share of the Congo cost have grown weary of the extra burden of buying bonds because the. Soviet Union and others re- fuse to assume any part of the load. The United States has paid more than million -of the ?240 million the Congo force has cost since it was formed in July 1960. There has been mounting oppo- sition in Congress to the United States volunteering nearly 50 per cent of the Congo cost while the Soviet Union is nearly mil- lion in arrears and France more than million. East Central Faces Huge Omaha Linemen; See Sports Page 7 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10 PAGES 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Police Begin Unique Training Program At EC Through the auspices of East Central State College, a unique training program began this week for police officers here and of- ficers from other cities in this quarter of the state. College faculty members are lecturing in some of the classes. Members of the Federal Bureau of Investigation are assisting in others. The classes 'meet each Monday, with the exception of De- cember '24 and 31, in the Educa- tion Building on the EC campus. They began at T'p. m. and con- tinue for roughly two hours. Courses will continue through March 25. Under discussion will be such topics as public relations, practical psychology, criminal psychology, drug addiction, ju- venile delinquency, accident in- vestigation, Oklahoma and' local law, first aid, sanitation and care of jails, arrest, search and seizure, interrogation, burglary investiga- tion, patrolling, defensive tacts and firearms instruction. At the opening session Monday evening some 45 officers were present Someone is spreading a story about a Texas millionaire who had so much money, he didn't know what to do with it. So he micro- filmed it. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) NEW TAGS DUE Two Ada lassies display the-new 1963 Oklahoma tags at local tag agency. Pictured with the new plates are Eutana Rigsby 11-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Rigsby, 325 West Fourteenth, and Deidre Walker, 5, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Walker, 901 Crestview. The new tags .have dispensed with the time-hon- ored number system for counties. Instead of county number 23, Pontotoc County tags will have the prefix "PN" followed by the vehicle's individual number. Also, the "Visit Okla- homa" has been left off the 1963 tags. They go on sale next Tuesday at the local tag agency on North Mississippi. Reservations for special numbers may be made until Satur- day noon, according to Christine Linker, tag agent. (NEWS Staff Second Polio Vaccination Program's Set For Sunday The second Pontotoc County Sa- bin Oral Polio Vaccine Clinic will be hold Sunday, December 9, at the National Guard Armory. The Pontotoc County Medical Society and the Ada Jaycees are sponsoring the clinic, to be held from p. m. until p.._m. The'Me'dical Society urges "all' residents to take the vaccine. It is the Type II Sabin vaccine." There have been seven times as many cases of paralytic polio this year in Oklahoma as com- pared with last year. Type II Oral Vaccine has never caused any ill effects or untoward side effects in adults or children, in 13 to 15 million dosages. The vaccine is dissolved in an ordinary lump of sugar. It re- quires only a few minutes or less to pass through the clinic. All adults should take the vac- cine, .the Medical Society urges. The only reasons for not taking the vaccine December 9th would be, if an individual was ill with a fever of more than 100 degrees, experiencing stomach or diges- tive disorder, or ill with intestinal or virus flu.' The Medical Society further points out-the order- -in-which vaccines are taken is. not impor-. tant It is not necessary to take Type I before taking.Type II, In order to make the clinic as efficient as possible, there will be prc-registration blanks printed in the Friday edition of the Ada Evening News. These blanks should be'completed and taken to the clinic Sunday. For those with pre-registration blanks, visiting the clinic will take approximately 60 seconds, accord- ing to ..Lloyd Jack, of the Ada Jaycees. Keating Claims Much Waste Can Be Eliminated OKLAHOMA CITY homa's state government can be made more efficient with less cost to the taxpayer by eliminating waste and duplication. Personnel Director Wallace Keating said to- day. Keating again said payrolls of most departments can be reduced without crippling their services to the public. But he.stressed that his opinion, would not necessarily 'bring savings since better salar- ies should be paid and better workers obtained in some cases. said, there are a few de- partments which need more' em- ployes. Gov.-elc'ct Henry Bellmon, who campaigned on a plank to stream- line state government and reduce payrolls, already has conferred with Keating on this and. plans further conferences. Keating said he also .stands ready to get specific with.legis- lators who took issue with his statement during' the campaign. Thj personnel director was. drawn into the campaign when questioned by reporters on Bell- mon's statement that payrolls could be lowered.15 to.20 per cent without hurting efficiency. Legis- lators complained later he told them he was misquoted and they have formally notified him that he will be called.before investi- gating committees'when the'ses- sion starts Jan. 8. Keating said today that his statement during the campaign inadvertently was 'made .to sound like big savings could result from reducing be did not intend that. He is in a strange position among Democratic -appointed state officials at of a Re- publican administration: Bellmon is friendly" toward him and says he wants Keating to stay on the job. But the legislature is (Continued on Two) The clinic will be set up in the same manner as' the September clinic, with two lines formed, one for pre-registered individuals and one for those not pre-registered. All'minor children must have their parents.; signed consent to receive the vaccine! The type II polio virus is one of the'.three .types.capable- of -pro- ducing paralysis. The Sabin vac- cine provides a positive immun- ity'against this virusr During.the last clinic, held in September, Pontotoc County residents received the vaccine. Of- ficials hope -at least that many will return for the second clinic, X donation of 25 cents will be expected of. those receiving the vaccine, to help defray costs, but the Society emphasized that no one will be turned away. Those unable to donate will be given Liberals Begin Battle To Invade Committees WASHINGTON to "liberalize" two major House and Ways and get the new .Con- gress off to a battling start next month. On their success or failure de- pends the fate of much of Presi- dent Kennedy's domestic legisla- tive program. Administration spokesmen dis-. closed privately today that they would fight to keep the member- ship 'of the powerful Rules Com- mittee at 15. The committee will revert to its original 12-mah size in the new House unless the House votes for the larger'num- ber. Membership was increased to 15 two years ago .in a bid to add liberal votes, and thus break the grip a conservative coalition had held for years. The committee -now.'.is .com-, posed 'of 10 Democrats and five with 'eight liberal Democrats not' al- control. 'Under the 12- man arrangement, a conservative coalition of two Southern Demo- crats, Chairman .Howard W. Smith of Virginia and .William M. Colmer of- Mississippi, often teamed with the four Republican members to block administration bitfs. "'The .Rules Committee is a' clear: ,ing .house for bills approved'by other' committees. Without its. ap- proval, it. is .extremely- difficult for a reach .the House floor. Even the enlarged .committee blocked bills. some' Kennedy-backed Adans Pass All Four Bond Issues; Traffic Lights Are Most Popular While City Hall Vote Is Closest Argentina's Economic Chief Quits BUENOS AIRES, Argen- tina (AP) Economic Min- ister Alvaro Alsogaray gave in to week-long pressure Tuesday night ana tendered his resignation, charging tbat divisions in the govern- ment balked his campaign to hold the line against in- flation. The threatened .departure from the government of the controver- sial 49-year-old with his entireieconomic team of 20 senior, yet another political .crisis. Unconfirmed reports said Rear Adm. Carlos A. Kolungia also had resigned as Navy secretary. No Action President Jose Maria Guido nei- ther accepted nor rejected the mass resignations immediately. He told Alsogaray he would start a round of ning with the military leaders of the The war. Lt. Gen. Benjamin "apparently precipitated Alsogary's decision to "quit by stating, at a .news 'Con- ference that the '..economic minis'- te'i's policies were not adequate .to pull .Argentina.out.of i Alsogaray said; the .head of-the army told" him Cabinet ministers are ".feeling, the same way." Also'garay.'s' austerity policy was always opposed .by large business, labor and armed forces groups, but he and his team also have strong connections with certain business, political and mil- itary factions. Opposition Mounts Opposition mounted last week when Alsogaray, in an effort to balance the budget, boosted the price of gasoline 43 per cent and that of kerosene, widely used for cooking, by 65 per cent The creases-triggered another spiral in essential consumer goods -prices. Alsogaray. started his present term as economic minister, on Ap- ril 12. He had'held it for-a. time under President Arturo. Frondizi. He found the economy in chaos. Since then' things have worsened. The peso, kept stable for three Ada's Guard Gets New Look, But It's Not A Federal Case There have been some changes made at Ada's Na- tional Guard armory this but'they aren't related to the Pentagon's nationwide reorgani- zation of Reserve and National Guard forces. The headquarters of the 1st Battle. Group, 180th Infantry of the 45th Infantry, Division has been transferred to, Ada, but this was 3-move made within tHe state's National Guard or- ganization long before the na- tionwide -changes were even thought of by the Pentagon.. Whatever the ef- fect is the, same, stronger local National Guard 'unit, and two more families in Ada. Two full-time advisers-re- ported for duty this week at the armory. They. are M-Sgt.' Robert T. Cardwell and M-Sgt. Charles V. Keene, both 'formerly from Okemah, where.the battle group was. headquartered before the move to Ada. Both will continue serving the 10 units of the battle group, located in 10 -cities in southeastern Oklahoma. Sgt..' Cardwell is administra- tive, adviser and 'Sgt. Keene M-Sgt. V. M-Sflt. T. senior enlisted adviser for the 'battle group headquarters. They will visit units in Ada, Konawa, 'Sulphur, Wewoka, Allen, Tisho- mingo, Seminole, Okemah, Henryetta and Shawnee as part of their duties. Sgt Cardwell is a veteran of World .War n; the Korean con- flict in Viet'Nam. .He's been a soldier 19 years. He resides at 230 East Seven- teenth in Ada. Sgt. Keene has been in the army since" 1947 and has served Japan, Korea, Formosa and 'Germany.. He, his wife, Una, two sons, David, 6, and Charles, and a- daughter, Susan, 8 live northeast of Ada-.' Cpqfrtion Aims At Adenauer BONN, Germany conservative Free years under.Frondizi at 83 to the off originally by the .-walkout of The enlargement was a prestige battle between the late Speaker Sam Rayburn of Texas and'Chair- man Smith: Rayburn won 'by a vote of only 217 to 212. Unless a compromise is reached to avert another the out- come next month .may-be a toss-up. of both warring-groups privately claim they have the Both concede that the re- sult may hinge on new members elected last month. .There will be 33 new Democrats .and 31 new Republicans in the new house.. dollar, was.quoted by some brok- ers at. 154 t Tuesday. The cost of living has climbed about'35 per cent. Financial Woe Bankruptcies are on the in- crease and unemployment 'on the rise. Government workers' salaries, in arrears up to. two months. State' government- employes are being paid-in 'government bonds and other forms of lOUs. Alsogaray'made .progress 'in re- negotiating foreign 'debts and ob- taining' promises of foreign aid. In an effort to wipe out a million trade deficit.of last year lie restricted.-credit'for imports. To 'strengthen ,'the peso he re- quired exporters to 'deposit "earned pesos .above .a certain level with the treasury. .He complained that his efforts were-frustrated-by'recurring po- litical" and military intrigue within" the government and by certain vested interests. Democrats scheduled 'a. meeting with leaders of-the opposition Socialists today in a surprise bid to form a right- left coalition to.unseat-Chancellor Konrad: Adenauer. West Germany's serious politi- cal-crisis showed no sign-of solu- tion. Adenauer and -his Christian Democrats discussed coalition with Socialist leaders Tuesday but reached no decision. A communique said that they discussed "future. political coop- eration." Half the Socialist mem- bers, of Parliament were reported opposed to "a coalition with the Christian Democrats unless Aden- auer retired. The' unresolved 'crisis, 'touched Free Democrats from the govern- ment as a result of. the Spiegel affair, has -put Adenauer in .one of the toughest spots'of his politi- cal .career. 'A union of Free Democrats and Socialists would mean an; the Adenauer's rule. The Free Democrats, with; 67 seats, hold the balance of power in .the present 'Bundestag (lower houseK Adenauer's -Christian Democrats hold-'241-seats and the Socialists 190. A new arrest'in ;the Spiegel case was announced 'while political leaders struggled-, 'to heal the breach caused 'by the crackdown on 'the weekly' news magazine. Lawyer Josef Aug'stein, a broth- er of Der Spiegel's publisher, was taken" into custody '.Tuesday, on of complicity in high treason. The previous arrests.of publish- er Rudolf Augstein and 'members of his' staff touched off the' tur- (Continucd on Two) States Wait-And-See On Changes In Guard WASHINGTON ors held their fire for the most part as the Pentagon unveiled its program, designed to get more ready-to-go 'combat punch 'into fewer National Guard and Army Reserve units. An outcry had been predicted by some. It still .may come. But Tuesday's announcement by the Defense Department drew only a request by Gov. Albert D. Ros- sellini of Washington that "his col- leagues withhold approval of the National Guard proposals until after a Pentagon meeting with state adjutants general next1 Mon- day. Detailed Breakdown Of State Reorganization Is On Page Ten Rossellini, chairman of the Na- tional Governor's Conference, said he personally opposes aboil- Placing most of the men from the abolished units into 11 new brigades, new support units, ant six high priority National Guarc divisions. The last would be an elite first line'of Army Reserve forces. Retaining Guard and other Army National Reserve combat divisions at 50 per cent strength, and keeping 13 reserve divisions as training units. The over-all aim: to provide the 'six National Guard divisions with .men each and enough equipment, training and support to get them ready to a firing line within eight weeks of .a call to active. duly. There are 16 regular Army divisions. The shakeup won't affect' the over-all size-of' the reserve, which still isn't up to the goal set by Congress. But higher standards for. reservists may make it harder to tion of National Guard units in his j Pentagon said. f.t-nt'n. TTn rirhfti" ffniMsrnnfc ,_ .state. He'., urged other governors to wait until after a special com- mittee of the conference looks into the matter after Monday's meeting. The shakeup, in the works for eight'months or'more, will build reserve strength "far greater than anything we have known in the Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara said-in an- nouncing it. The order goes into 'effect auto- matically for Army Reserve units. Approval by .governors is heeded for any .changes in the National Guard during peacetime. In brief, the Pentagon pro- poses: Abolishing four Army Reserve National Guard .divisions' plus -a net of 731-smaller units it considers out of date. Much of the 'reorganization- first in five from troubles that developed in .the callup-pf reserve forces, includ- ing two National Guard divisions, in the Berlin crisis of 1961. The Defense Department found, ''for instance, that .many units were under strength and it .had to draw on fillers from other units. In manjr cases the fillers were in- adequately .trained and reservists with two to three years of active duty had to. be called. A Pentagon spokesman said that along with the'reshuffling of units, the program calls for'high- er requirements for reservists. The National Guard divisions which the Pentagon proposes for: ISO-man (Continued on Page Two) Turnout Of Voters Is Surprising By GEORGE GURLEY Ada voters Tuesday clear- indicated their willing- ness to finance four munici- >al projects in a special )ond election. .All proposi- ions advanced passed in Tuesday's balloting. The four provide for, the issuance and sale of a total of in general obli- gation bonds. With the exception of -Ward IE. support was indicated throughout Ada'. In the northwest quarter Ada, however, in the four boxes n Ward one measure car- ried in any -precinct. Ironically enough, because of lower evalua- tions, this'is the section of the city that 'would by far the smallest portion of the bill. Close Squeeze The largest project had the closest squeeze. It was the city hall, asking in general obligation bonds. The final tally showed it carried 977 to 725. It failed to. make .the grade in 10 of the city's 22 boxes. In 1-1, it was defeated by a one vote margin, 25-24; 1-2, 34-32; 1-4, 22- 20; 2-lv 11-14; .2-3, 48-37; 3-1, 29- 10; 3-2, 3-3, 6040; 3-4, 20-11; 44, 46-29. Proposition two asked in bonds to finance a new traffic light system for Ada. It carried handsomely by, almost a 2 to 1 majority. In fact, it lost out only in six boxes. In 2-1, it went down, 11-4; 3-1, 28-11; 3-2, 50- 46; 34, 19-10 and 4-4, 38-36. Airport Carries The third proposition asked 000 in bonds to finance repairs arid improvements at the Ada Municipal Airport. It carried 022 to 677. It failed in 2-1, by 11 to 4; 2-3, 45-39; 3-1, 13-9; 3-2, 43-20; 3-3, 4-3, 36-33, and 4-4, 43-31. The- final measure and tha smallest sought for addi- tional fire fighting equipment. It won to 577. It lost out in 2-1 by 11 to 4. Again in 3-1, it went down 29-10; 3-2, 35-28; 3-3, 53-48; 3-4, 20-10; and 4-4, 41 to 36. The. most consistent precinct in the city was in Ward II, Precinct 1. Voters there with remarkable regularity voted against every proposition, 11 to 4. Favorable Precinct The Jargest majorities on .all propositions were established in Ward IV, Precinct 5. All meas- ures there enjoyed almost a Eve to one majority. Local political observers were puzzled in advance.of Tuesday's election. The four measures en- gendered surprisingly little .dis- cussion and many felt would be an extremely light turnout at the polls. When all was said and done, however, approximately vot- ers participated in the election, exceeding .t considerably the ap- proximately vote total in the 1959 water bond balloting. Well, Now, That's Should Mrs. Kennedy Pay Tab At State WASHINGTON Should Mrs. .John F. Kennedy pay for. meal at White House din- ners honoring or is this a legitimate" business expense of the President of the United States? This question.was raised Tues-. day by a St Paul, Minn., .busi- nessman who. 'challenged tax reg- ulations-propose'd'by the Internal Revenue Service to implement a new law designed to curb expense account abuses. ;v> Testifying at public hearings on .the- suggested rules, Henry G. Eoussard, president of -the St Paul-area Chamber .'of .Commerce, argued that wives -attending busi- iness much right! to'eat expense account-as, First ;Lady'and-wives of 'American. ambassadors. -...'President Kennedy; and U.S. ambassadors are; help" finance official en- tertainment. v Wesley M.- Chandler, a St. 'Paul Manufacturer .of burial vaults, .predicted dire results.-if. a new. would be required by the. regula- tions. They' claimed, the proposals would impose ,an impossible bur- den discourage- business pa- tronage 'of hotels, -restaurants and taverns, 'with'-'adverse. effects on. the national, economy- and-, federal tax law is interpreted as prohib- iting expense' deductions, for "the_ cost of having, wives attend busi-' ness entertainment'functions.! "I do. riot think'it .was inten- tion of our lawmakers, to'create a situation aged a sales representative to .go oitt. for.' the: 'tomer theirVwives.-'This could be" .moral- decayiqf. r' y the detailed- was repeated by the1' National acturers; 'T'' i: TY A.) L'arbbcrt" H.'.'Miller, ar; the proposed' .tax'repb'rting provisions would: breakdown o( the self-assessment tax'system and.curtail such business expendi- tures to 'a point of serious eco- nomic.-impa'ct sectors of the national economy." 'In: his Mil- ler fax law was never be utilized predi- cated upon a 'presumption' of dls- IRS. com- thVtwd days of hearings; announcing proposals already have been dis- carded. He promised reconsidera- tion of others '.drawing- fir.e from rsome ''60 witnesses who asked to be heard. 'Clarence F: Chi- cago, .representing, the Illinois' ManufactoersV said the proposed Jlrules' "will' make liars- out. of taxpay- ers, i breed 'disrespect'for all .'tax laws, and lead'-to 'our alleged self-assessment sys- Koreans Lift Martial Law SEOUL, South Korea South Korean military junta today lifted martial law, in-effect since the May 1961 coup ..that: brought the military rulers to power. The action came 12 days before a new constitution .proposed junta will be put to a referendum OKLAHOMA Clear to part- ly cloudy and cooler tonight; fair' Thursday a little wanner west and central; low tonight 22. .northwest to 34 -southeast; .high -Thursday 48-56. temperature in -Ada Tuesday.'was 61; low Tuesday night, 34; reading at 7 a.' m. 'Wednesday, 35. ;