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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - January 12, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Information gleaned from a NEWS staff conference: those fat birds with yellow breasts are meadowlarks, the cedar waxwing is prized by bird-watchers, the snowbird is really a junco, and it got cold in McAlester the pther night. Kennedy Program Faces Difficult Sledding, Page 5 THE ADA EVENING NEWS AHS, East Central Face Rough Foes See Sports Page 58TH YEAR NO. 260 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1962 Warming Trend Begins To Thaw Out Deep South By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Deep South looked forward to a promised warming trend to- day as the thermometer began to inch back up from the lowest readings in years. Overnight lows of zero or be- low were recorded for the second straight night in parts of the South, with the coldest tempera- tures in Mississippi, Arkansas and western Tennessee, where skies were clear. Eldorado, Ark., in the southern part of the state, reported 3 be- low zero before midnight. Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi and parts of Tennessee the highest daytime readings since up to eight inches of snow fell Tuesday and Tuesday night. Some relief from nearly a week of frigid weather came to most of the snow-covered sections of the Midwest. And a warming trend was indicated for broad sections from the Rockies into New England. The most significant tempera- ture moderation in the Midwest was from the central and north- ern Plains states into the Upper The Weather Bureau promised; Mississippi Valley and the west- high temperatures in the 30s over At Last-Other Side Of Record By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS For the first lime in days, the Oklahoma weatherman turned ov- er his record and played the other side forecasting warmer tempera- tures. High readings today, he said, will range from 35-45, almost a ern Great Lakes region. Read- ings were some 20 to 30 degrees higher than the near .and below zero marks that had gripped the area for the past several days. Higher daytime temperatures were predicted across a broad i belt extending from Southern Cal- 'ifornia through the south and central Plains states. Middle Mis- sissippi Valley and southern Great Lakes into the Ohio Valley and Northeastern states. The season's longest spell of cold weather was blamed for at least 130 deaths. These included 1C03L ,10V UVduio. 1 in-at; uinuutu heat wave for Oklahomans who OVCrexertion while shov- havent enjoyed above-freezmg, hi t d mun-lfVlAP m CAWrt e r weather in some time. 23 to exposure and 35 in _.. 1 I T I UUlO, LVI The overnight low reading tf accidentsH on iey or snowy ned from 9 degrees at Ardmore t d d to 16 at Gage. The high Thursday, gou most of roads was 35 at Guymon. Lows tonight which had faecn dosed storm were reported open again will be 15-25. Generally fair skies were fore- cast for the state through Friday night. 10 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Thursday, but many were still (Continued on Two) SIGNS OF THE TIMES: Things are pretty bid when you've got to chop hole in the ice but that's what park officials had to do this week for the beleaguered ducki in Winter- smith Park. But, once the hole wat chopped, the ducks had a field day. After all, the water was really warmer than the air. And elsewhere, regiments of icicles marched down from porches and roofs, visible evidence of the chilly air. (NEWS Staff ________ First Rescue Planes Fly Into Disaster Area In Peru Mountains LIMA. Peru (AP) Rescue planes flew into the Andes Valley OKLAHOMA Generally fair this afternoon and tonight; part- ly cloudy Saturday; warmer this afternoon and in east and south portions tonight and Sat- urday; low tonight 15-25; high Saturday 42-52. High temperature in Ada Thursday was 25; low Thursday night, 12; reading at 7 a.m. Fri- day, 12. FIVE-DAY FORECAST Temperatures will average 10-14 degrees below normal. Normal high 44 57. Nor- mal low IS north to 39 south. Warming trend until turning a little colder first of week. Little or no precipitation expected. of Huaylas 200 miles north of Lima today, where to persons are feared dead under an avalanche, of ice, snow, rock and mud. The disaster virtually wiped out two villages and 14 settle- ments in eight minutes. Before darkness Thursday, 50 bodies had been recovered. A doctor back from the stricken area said rescuers would have little to do but recover the dead are no injured.1' U.S. Ambassador James .Loeb, who flew over the area, reported estimates of missing and presumed dead. The village of Ranrahirca and 450 of its 500 people were buried under a mass of muck a mile wide and nowhere less than 12 feet deep. The village of Huarascucho, said to have a larger population than Ranrahirca, also was reported to (have disappeared under the huge 1.1 1 liU UtIUWl Lilt 1 Only two planes were able to nde officiab said M _. fly into Caraz, about 20 miles! tlements were dest d and that north of the disaster area before none o[ f f dense fog and bad weather set had bcen found in Thursday. But this morning. More than persons lived in planes began a shuttle tc.carry ranch and'mining vall in doctors nurses, medicines bwjth food and clothmg for victims of of Cordfflcra Wednesday, s-tragedy. __ _ hooking down on them. Volunteers struggled through The exact number of dead may never be known. Roberto Thorn- dike, chairman of the Peruvian Red Cross, said initial estimates by representatives in the area put the number of missing at quagmires of mud and melting ice to recover bodies that began i to appear as waters of the Santa (Continued on Page Two) Town Takes In Stranded BusJravelers CROSSETT, Ark. Ne- gro woman and her small grand- daughter are enjoying this com- munity's bountiful- hospitality after spending two days and nights aboard a strand- ed transcontinental bus. The passengers. Mae Lee. John- 55. of Bourbon, Miss., and Gwendolyn Faye, a smiling child of almost three who wears pig- tails, were kept warm and com- fortable on the bus" because the white driver ignored a chance to take lodging at a hotel and kept the heating system-going.'. The Continental Trailways bus stopped here during a snowstorm Tuesday and C. C. Barlow of Tex- arkana. Ark., die driver, "received .orders not to -go on because of hazardous highways. The white passengers went to but the only Negro hotel in town told Barrow that it had no vacancies. Kennedys Request For Tax Authority Gets Cold Reception Two House Groups Play Major Role WASHINGTON suc- cess or failure of much of Presi- dent Kennedy's 19C2 legislative program rests largely in the hands of two House committees headed by conservative Southern Democrats. If these two groups, the rules committee and the ways and means committee, fail to act, the house itself may never get a chance to vote on the proposals Kennedy submitted to Congress Thursday in his State of the Un- ion Message. Conference Within the past week, the Pres- ident has conferred privately and separately at the White House with both chairmen, Rep. Wilbur D. Mills of Arkansas, head of the ways and means committee, and Rep. Howard W. Smith of Vir- Key Congressmen Blast Bid For Standby Powers WASHINGTON (AP) President Kennedy's request for standby powers'to cut income taxes in a recession got a chill-to-frigid reaction today from key congressional leaders. Some House Ways and Means Committee Democrats, who did not want to be Quoted by name, indicated they had no plans to take up'the measure, which would in- volve a reduction of up to 25 per cent in first bracket rates during a recession. The committee would have to originate the-legislation. Sen Harry F. Byrd, D-Va., whose finance committee would have to consider it in the Senate, blasted the plan as unconstitutional. Many Republicans assailed it. The tax request, to be spelled out by the President Jan 22 in his economic report to Congress, was by far the most controversial of his proposals aimed at keep- ing the economy moving upward. Other proposals dealt with the problems of hard-core unemployment and iignt- ing inflation in boom times.: Several of these' proposals arej well advanced in Congress and seem likely to reach Kennedy's desk before Congress shuts up shop. Last year the proposal got the endorsement of a blue-ribbon commission on money and credit their conversations but it is a safe assumption Kennedy did not summon them merely to pass the time of day. Bottleneck Smith's committee has no origi- nal jurisdiction over legislation. JBut it can. and often does, bot- ;tle up bills approved by other committees. It is in effect a traf- fic cop, controlling .the flow of legislation from legislative com- mittees to the House floor. It is composed of 10 Democrats and five Republicans but the real lineup usually is eight liberals any rocket the Free World has ever known. and seven conservatives. The first stage, or lift-off booster, will have five: it was the rules committee engines developing a total thrust of 1.7 million pounds which last year refused to let the ginia, top man on the rules members and mittee. financed by the Ford Foundation. Neither would comment on j But jt gocs against tnc of Space Agency Decides On Powerful Rocket Ala: (APH-The space agency, leap-' frogging over three concepts'of the Saturn rocket, has decided on- a super Saturn with far-more'power than of thrust. That compares with the 1.5 million pounds was of thrust built into the Saturn first stage which launched at Cape Canaveral, Fla., last November. And the huge rocket will be capable of carrying a pay- load of about 110 tons, twice the normal maximum load of an ordinary railroad box car. House vote on ths Senate-passed Kennedy-backed general school aid bill. Initial Action The ways and means commit- tee has initial jurisdiction over bills dealing with taxes. Social The National Aeronautics and Space Administration i security 'and tariffs, among other and the Marshall Space Flight Center here announced things. It is composed of is Dem- Thursday that a decision had been made on the and 10 Republicans, with i engine cluster for the first! the over-all majority on the con- and second stages of the ad- jservative side. vanced Saturn. The thirdj year, the committee dc- to approve the Presidents request for a medical care bill a under the Social1 Security system, "a request he renewed Thursday, j The most support the measure re- i- i j 'Ceived in several commit men are to be accomplished was njne favorable votcs. the present Saturn, the Cl. opposition stage will carry a single; engine. Two stages will be used for earth-escape missions. i i i f ii i Aiiii Jtiuafc juuuvj i LIIV Earth orbital trips for three I scveral committee bal. Labor Study Group Issues First Report WASHINGTON (API- Leading industrialists and labor union leaders have jointly advised Pros- i to be ready for launching in ance bill last year, and Smith led idenl Kennedy that, while modern- bc used first to send a fight agaillst tllc scnooi bul. i man craft into orbit around the There is no reason to believe that em- to ?arth' man has changed his po- ployers must take care of work- ers made idle. The first one filed by Kennedy's 21-man Labor-Man- agement Advisory Committee The advanced Saturn, expected; Mills opposed the health insur- a normally conten- were received by the White House called for a "course of action which will encourage essential progress in the form of automa- tion and technological change, while meeting at the same time the social consequences such change The recommendations, repre- senting a remarkable meeting of the minds in tious group, Kennedy at Thursday in an hour-long confer- ence with his advisers. Praising the report, Kennedy said: "We must take advantage of every opportunity for technolog- ical development. But we cannot disregard the human values in- volved. Your recommendations properly recognize both sides of this problem." The automation report, original- ly drafted by President Clark Kefr of the University of Califor- nia, one of the public members (Continued on Page Two) Carl Albert Praises Message By Kennedy WASHINGTON Carl Albert of Oklahoma, the new ma- j jority leader of the House of Rep- resentatives, called President Ken- nedy's State of the Union mes- sage the greatest he ever had heard. Sen. Robert S. Kerr of Oklaho- ma said after the delivery of the message Thursday he would "help the President on everything he proposes that would reinforce the national or help Oklaho- (Continued on Ptgt Two) work for it will include a manned i sition. landing on the moon and the re- turn trip to earth. In deciding'on this type of ad- vanced Saturn, NASA bypassed three C2, C3 and C4. Each was more' powerful in Kennedy's congressional lead- ers represent the President as being ready to exert all possible pressure to get House action on his program, regardless of what happens to bills once they reach concept than the preceding num-jthe floor. He doesn't want them bcr but none would have been up in comraittes. powerful as the one decided on, i The record of House action or inaction on the Kennedy program well may be the "bible" in next November's elections in which all (Continued on Page Two) whfch probably will become known as the C5. The Snturn now undergoing the tests is the Cl. The first stage of the new Sat- urn will be powered by five F-l engines using kerosene and liquid oxygen as propellants. The second stage, generating a million pounds of thrust, will have five J-2 engines burning liquid (Continued on Page Two) Fire Destroys Fittstown Home A fire believed to have been started by a defective bathroom heater destroyed the home of C, L. LaFever at Fittslown Thurs- day afternoon. Ada Fire Chief Dudley Young said the call was-received here at p.m. but the homeland con- tents, were a total 'loss by the time firemen arrived at the scene. Fittstown's volunteer firemen lacked equipment to control' the blaze but stayed at the scene to prevent the fire from spreading to nearby houses. None of the family was at home when the fire started. .Young said the only: other call came at. p.m. when steam from a broken hot water line was mistaken for smoke at the Hicks Smith Jr. residence at 800 East Ninth.... most House members and sena- tors who work on legislation. They say it would infringe heavi- ly on one of the most cherished prerogatives of of the revenues. Some liberals who tend to favor the standby principle say they fear it would be relatively easy to lower the income tax rate but almost impossible to raise it back when the recession ended. Kennedy's request for standby authority to initiate public works spending promptly in a recession did not arouse so much opposi- tion and appears to have some chance of passage. However, Byrd said he also would oppose this. The President's proposal for uniform federal standards in the unemployment compensation sys- tem seems certain to face heavy going. This plan has support in the big industrial states but not much elsewhere. Under the law now, each state sets the size and duration of its jobless aid checks. However, prospects looked brighter for these other recom- mendations in the economic area GOP Gets OC Meet Underway OKLAHOMA CITY Pre- dictions of glowing prospects in elections this year and a warning that failure could carry over to 1964 marked today's opening of the Republican National Commit- tee's meeting to map campaign strategy. GOP National Chairman Wil- liam E. Miller said he believes 1962 will see big Republican vic- tories in congressional and state elections. Special Report .Miller, a New York Congress- man, and Rep. Robert Wilson of California, chairman of the Re- publican Congressional Commit- tee, were opening session speak- ers for the meeting. A special investigating commit- tee issued a report emphasizing that a bigger share of labor votes and more strength in minority groups are vital if Republicans are to carry big win presidential elections. Raps Message Miller, arriving Thursday night outlined Republican aims to a news conference. He also criti- cized President Kennedy's State of Kennedy's State of the Union of the Union message to Congress Message: 'saying some powers sought by Retraining of unemployed work, i become political Senate passed a ?655-mil-i WGapons lion bill on this subject last Au-. Aitn0ugh predicting big 1962 gust, and similar legislation victories, he told news- cleared the House Labor that failure mean Re. tee. House leaders plan to try to get it through the rules commit- tee soon. Youth employment opportuni- ties Senate Labor Com- mittee has approved a bill pro- viding for a 150.000-mcmber youth conservation corps, considerably bigger than Kennedy asked. This is on the Senate calendar and can be called up 'soon. The House committee has approved a milder measure. The 8-pcr-cent-tax credit for in- vestment in machinery and equip- ment to spur modernization of U.S. has. been ap- proved tentatively in the House (Continued on Two) 3 DEADLINE JANUARY 15 ANNUAL NEWS BARGAIN OFFER Enclosed find.........for a year's subscription to The Ada Evening News. (Name) (Address) Previous Subscriber New Subscriber (Please Check One) By Mail in Oklahoma 5.95 By Mail-Outside 11.95 By Carrier in.Ada...................14.30 Take Advantage of theie Special Bargain Rated publicans won't have much of a chance for victory in the 1964 presidential election. He said Prospects Republicans reapportionment the 1950 census this year because: The party in control usually loses in an off- election year; resulting from will help the GOP; the GOP is gaining strength in the South; shifts in population have helped 'the party in states like Florida. Miller opposed President Ken- nedy's request for power to low- er income taxes at his discretion and for standby authority to ini- tiate public works programs. (Continued on Page Two) NEWS Corrects Mix-Up In Names A story in the Tuesday edition of the NEWS and the Thursday edition of the Weekly News con- tained a mix-up in names. The story was an account of the difficulty in obtaining delayed birth certificates. It stated J. T. Murphy is an assistant to Court Clerk Carl Stewart. The article should have said Abe Holloway. and not Murphy, is the assistant court clerk. Murphy has no connection with the office. The NEWS regrets the error and any embarrassment which might have resulted. Legally, the husband is head of the household and the pedes- train has the. right-of-way. Both are safe as long as they don't try to exercise their rights. (Copr. i Gen. Fea. Corp.) ;