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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - March 29, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Newspaper Ad: Will the person who stole my fishing equipment return for the minnow bucket which he overlooked? At that time F will give.him some lead which, when picked out of his pants, can be used as sinkers Legislators Won't Get Their Paychecks, P-3 THE ADA EVENING NEWS AHS Tennis Squad Remains Unbeaten, Sports 59TH YEAR NO. 14 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, MARCH 29, 1962 18 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Kennedy Stresses Importance Of Approving Plan For fax Revision President Calls Defeat Of Ado, Bill Blow To U. S. Economy Bunny's Still In The Stew By PHIL CORNER RALEIGH, N.C. (API-It isn't He told his news conference he has "great difficulty I fair to bop the hare. So to speak. WASHINGTON Kennedy said today that if Republicans succeed in killing the administra- tion's tax revision plan it will be 'a blow to the nation's economy. in understanding the position of any political party Richard Meek, makes it a-political objective to defeat this j in fact, it isn't even sport, he The President said that if the effort to kill the bill the court. He left the justices to decide the proper form of rabbitcide. But, as spokesman for the bun- succeeds it will wipe out the hope of stimulating business investment, cost the country million in taxes which now go uncollected on income from dividends and in- terest, and damage the administration's program for economic growth and increased'national production. Kennedy said everyone who grow and provide new jobs should support the bill. It would, he close many tax loopholes that now exist. House Republicans are driving! to knock out of the bill tax incen-1 lives for business that would de- prive the government of bil- lion in revenue it now receives. They also are maneuvering to de- feat a proposed withholding tax on dividends and interest that would bring in an extra mil- lion a year. The presidential argument for the tax bill shared the news con- BONG-BONG-3ONG The bell tower at St. Joseph's Catholic Church wai finished early Wednesday afternoon. One of the final acts was the installation of these three big belli. But they are for looks only. The huge bells are made from aluminum and bell sounds, Westminster that is, people hear, will be reproduced by an electronic system. (NEWS Staff Slow-Moving Military Finally Ousts ference spotlight with Kennedy's announcement that Supreme Court Justice Charles E. Whitta- ker is retiring for raesons.of ill health. His retirement takes effect April 1. He will be eligible for half-pay on his yearly sal- ary. Kennedy said nothing about a successor. On nuclear testing inspection, Kennedy said Secretary of State Dean Rusk's reports indicate the The coup was finally executed BUENOS armed forces finally deposed Pres- ident Frondizi .today, in slow-motion coup sent him to, an isolated island for moves were made to occupy stra- detention. The military chiefs said they tegic control points throughout Argentina. A naval officer, with a convoy acted because the president, 53, had lost his grip politically and five. cars, went to Frond.z.s no longer was able to cope with luxurious suburban home resurgent Peronists and possible social disorders. But as the generals, admirals and air force chiefs watched an air force plane carry Frondizi over the horizon they faced an- other successor to the deposed president. Their announced selection for and the job, Jose Maria Guido, Sen- ate president and1 good friend of placed him under arrest at a.m. A small crowd outside the residence sang the national an- them. The tall, gaunt president, who had won out in 34 previous crises in his four-year rule, was driven to the airport and put on a plane for Martin Garcia Island 1 in. the River Plate. On this island ex-dictator Juan D. Peron was imprisoned in 1945 when he was vice president. Many Indonesian Says Clash Is Inevitable JAKARTA, Indonesia high Indonesian official today dis- counted the possibility of further talks with the Dutch on West New Guinea and said a military clash is inevitable. The official said Indonesia broke off the U.S.-sponsorcd talks last week because the bluntly declared they comeback. wants this country to Republican Retires From Top Court WASHINGTON Court Justice Charles E. Whitta- ker retired today. Whittaker, 61, a justice for five years, has been in ill health. President Kennedy announced at a news conference that Whit- taker had decided to retire effec- tive April 1. The President said nothing about a successor. Filling the va- cancy will give Kennedy his first appointment to the highest tribu- ny, he had an idea most unfunny. He was for a shotgun blast to make the rabbit breathe his last. Before this rhyming gets too gory, we think it's time to tell the story. Questions Attorneys for both sides of the celebrated County sticks- and-stones rabbit hunt appeared before the State Supreme Court Wednesday to argue their cases. The justices tossed a barrage of questions at Richard Meek of Charlotte, who sought a court i order outlawing the "bunny bop-i OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) A which has become an an-! constitutional reapportionment pe- nual affair of the town of Har-jtition is in the hands of a Su- mony's American Legion post, ipreme Court referee and first the legion were i hearing bn the petition is slated Arthur Beckham and C. B. Win-j Monday. Court referee M. J. Northcutt said the initial hearing would be nal. In response to a question, Ken- nedy did say a successor to Whit- taker would be announced shortly. But he declined to say what process he would follow in deter- mining on a successor or whether response to a specific ques- problem of inspection has Ribicoff, now sec- emerged as the central issue. _ We cannot accepfany agree-' ment without adequate inspection, Kennedy said, and the Soviet Un- ion flatly rejects any effective in- spection. Kennedy said the United States retary_of welfare, mighl 'be cohsiSered! Ribicoff has been considered a downfall in 1955. final! Accompanying Frondizi to Mar-jwants a nuclear test treaty and ______ jtin Garcia Island, 30 miles continue lo'strive for one, but The slow.action of the coup ap-least of Buenos Aires, was his jnsjst on an adequate inspec- parently was due to division David Blejer, former'min-1tjon technique. indecision within the ranks of of labor. That was part of Kennedy's an- military. Also playing a possible j The three armed forces chiefs !swer [0 a question whether this now is definitely commit- _____ going ahead with nuclear -the effect of a military succession under in lne Pacific. part was hesitation over the re-j announced that Senate President i no' action of the United States Maria Guido, next in line lo g0jr on the multibillion-dollar Alliance'constitution, would succeed Fron- for Progress Program. idizi. The final showdown came on the j There was no immediate an- 12th day of a crisis precipitated !nouncement from Guido, however, by national elections in which Pe-ithat he would take the post. And ronists captured five governor-j Hector Gomez Machado, who ships and shared in others and gained 45 seats in the national Congress. heads Frondizi's Intransigent Rad- ical party in the Chamber of Deputies, said he would not. Gui- He said this country's position is unchanged, which means his earlier statement that the tests will proceed in the absence of an agreement with Russia still stands. Kennedy dealt with these other matters: STEEL-The President said the Negotiators Agree On Steel Contract PITTSBURGH steel negotiators re- portedly have reached broad agreement.on a non-infla- tionary labor contract for the steel industry. Reliable Washington sources said the chief bargainers for the union and the major steel firms reached agree- ment on a two-year contract Wednesday. The United Steelworkers' Union international executive board and Dutch international wage policy committee have been sum- not Imoned to meet here next Saturday. Union law requires prepared to accept Indonesia's j that contract proposals be ratified by the wage policy The military' foes of Peron do is also a'member of the ln-jcontract has not been agreed to blamed Frondizi for allowing Pe-, transigent Radicals, i formally and he wants to make Guido had .stood by Frondizi jno statement until this is done. demand for a transfer of admin- istration of the- Dutch-held terri- tory Indonesia claims. Indonesia does not believe a resumption of talks would serve any purpose because of the hos- tile attitude of the Dutch govern- ment, the official said.. The Indonesian official, who de- clined to be identified, said that during the secret talks near (Continued on Page Two) OKLAHOMA Mostly clomly and windy this afternoon with occasional showers or light rain extreme cast portion. Colder west and north and turning cold- er southeast. Partly cloudy west tonight, mostly cloudy east. Clear to partly cloudy Friday. Colder tonight and extreme southeast Friday, A little wann- er west Friday; lows tonight 28 northwest to 45 southeast. Highs Friday 50 to 60. High temperature in Ada Wednesday was 79: low Wednes-. day night, 60; reading at 7 a.m. Thursday, 61. Honesty Is Best Policy, Even If Late Honesty, trampled to the earth, will rise again. At least that seems to be the evidence of a letter received this week by Clothiers in Ada from a resident of Lubbock, Tex. The Texan wrote the local store: "Here is one for. your records. A man was in the store" today, said he gave you a check for during the Oil Boom Days at Ada, Oklahoma, and he was sure you never got your money on it as he never saw it -again so he gave me the money and asked me to send it to you. "So I am enclosing you an- other hot check to cover his. "P. S. He said he had no mailing- address, so tear up the check or frame it for the records." committee. The union's 11 company negotiating committees will meet Sunday. As currently described, the new pact appears .to meet President Kennedy's call for an -early settle- ment, without a .strike, and with- out inflationary provisions. Coming three months ahead of the June 30 expiration date of ex- listing contracts, the reported agreement would head off both a steel strike and a potentially dangerous rush to stockpile steel against the possibility of such a strike. The agreement is said to pass up an immediate wage increase from the pre'sent average of earlier in the crisis and said he would not supplant him. But mili- tary sources said Guido had ac- cepted the presidency after Fron- dizi told him it was the best way for the country. It was not immediately clear whether Guido, if he .took over, would have full presidential. pow- er or be a figurehead for' a mili- tary junta determined to crush Peronism. The general belief .was that the military would at least insist on countersigning all his de- crees. The ousting of Frondizi, whose four years in office be- set by constant conflict- with the military, was the culmination of a crisis resulting from startling and sweeping Pero.nist victories in congressional1 and provincial elec-. tions March 18. Frondizi had allowed the Peron- ists to -campaign as a party for the first time since Peron's over- throw. Communists and Castroites got behind them, while the anti- Communist forces remained' split' between the Intransigent Radicals and the rival People's Radicals! The chiefs of Argentina's three armed services' charged Frondizi brought about this.latest crisis by bungling leadership and declared in a communique explaining the president's ouster: "Enclosed within the terms of its own dilemma the government faced on one side the resurgence of the extremist forces (Peron- But he commended both the steel companies and the union for the hard work reach an they have agreement done to without an hour paid to some basic ;ists) infiltrated into democracy. pension, visions. But it tne other side tnere was __ about r 10 cents _ an j imminent possibility of great so- cial disturbances. He lacked strength, moral and political au- thority lo -solve the situation. Neither the national unity nor the steelworkers. provides for hour in fringe and unemployment pro- The contract could be reopened, t is reported, for wage increase I maintenance "orpublic" order" were negotiations at the'end of its first, within the spnere Of rea] pos. year. isibilities. Thus the armed forces The settlement terms were said j received once more the responsi- to include improved seniority Or re-establishing those grievance procedures and. new au-; values." thority 'for a joint; I Tne military command- Continued on Pagt Two} (Continued on Page Two) threat of a strike. informa- tion on the government overturn is lacking and it would be unwise, Kennedy said, to comment now in such matters as the effect on the Alliance for Progress program. a question whether there is "any hope in- volved" in the fact the Soviets have never pressed the issue to a showdown, Kennedy said he .sees no reason for a let-down in vigi- lance, but he feels both countries realize the danger of "excessive (Continued on Two) Defendant Wins Case Heard In District Court A District Court jury rendered a defendant's verdict Wednesday in the case of Community Finance Corp. vs. Bobby R. Blevins. company filed a suit on note against Blevins. The jury'found for Blevins and against the finance company. The defend- ant's cross petition was disallowed as the company's demurrer was sustained. That was the last case which will be tried this week on the current civil court docket. It will continue next Monday.- District Judge John Boyce MG- Keel will be .assisted next -week by Judge George Howard Wilson of Enid. Set for the Tuesday docket are: State of'Oklahoma ex rel Depart- ment, of "Highways vs. Roger Blake, condemnation .suit; and 'Buford W. vs. F. P. Lanahan, damages. One suit. Robert Macy vs. Val- ley View Hospital, was dismissed without prejudice Wednesday. Aides Predict End Of Dependent Travel Ban WASHINGTON travel of military families to Europe will resume by early May, key Pentagon officials predicted today. Such travel by wives and children of Army, Navy, Air Force and Marine officers and men was suspended nearly six months ago at a time when the Berlin crisis mili- tary buildup was in full swing. The Defense Department said then that the require- ments for moving regular Army reinforcements Europe made necessary the suspension of dependent travel. This troop movement is long past, but the Kennedy administration has kept the dependent travel suspension in force as one way of cut- ting down the still bother- some drain of gold and dol- lars. All the services have urged that the restriction be lifted, arguing that it is creating a morale prob- lem and inhibiting re-enlistments. No decision has been announced Redistricting Petition Goes To Referee berry of Statesville. Outcry The legionnaires make an after- noon out of it each fall and the deceased rabbits make up the menu at a subsequent barbecue. Last year, after week's of pub- lic outcry against the sticks and stones hunt, the legion bowed'and made it a shotgun affair. Meek told the court the sticks and stones hunt constituted a pub- lic nuisance, not because the rab- bits got hurt, but because it taught children to use brute "Not Sporting" This -raised the eyebrows of fairly sure bet to try for the Justjce Carlisle Higgins, ate'from his home'state of Con-. himself an ardent hunter. "How but there' are strong hints- one is imminent. Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara hinted as much in a letter to Sen. A. Willis Robertson, D-Va., in which- 'the Pentagon chief said the suspension policy "now is. generating very serious to lay ground rules and determine j personnel problems for the armed the scope of the hearings. "We're starting said one court member privately. He added that it would be impos- necticut this year. But before he joined the Cabinet there was some thought that he might pre- fer a .spot on the bench. Whittaker was appointed to the highest court by President Dwight D. -Eisenhower in 1957. He is one of the present four can you kill without using brute force and what difference does it make whether you use a stick or a shotgun? Higgins wanted to know. "Use of a'shotgun is Meek informed him. Justice William B. Rodman Republicans on the nine-man j asked aDOUt coon hunts and fox ourt- I hunts in which dogs are released At the time Eisenhower tapped :to cnase down and chew up their him for the high court, Whittaker iquarry- And Justice R. Hunt was. a member of the U.S. Court park-er jnqujred as to Meek's of Appeals for the Eighth Circuit. This circuit embraces a group of Midwestern states. Earlier, .Whittaker had been a U.S. District Court judge in Mis- souri. He was born in Doniphan County, Kansas. opinion of people who kill chick- ens by wringing their necks. Opposition Meek replied he would be op- posed to a chicken wringing party with children watching. Beckham argued that there was On March 16, Whittaker entered evidence the hunts constituted Walter Reed Hospital here for what was described as a check- up. He left the hospital March 23 and went to his home. a public nuisance. The appeal was from a decision (Continued on Page Two) I forces." At the same time, McNamara indicated other steps may be talc- en to control the size of the mili- seas. Meanwhile, sible lo reach a decision on thejtary dependent population matter in three we.eks. Petition proponents, including Gov. J. Howard Edmondson, want a decision on the matter in three weeks so it would, be possible, to get the question on the 'May 22 primary runoff ballot. Reynolds, attorney, for. Constitutional Reapportionment, asked the court to dismiss the ap- peal now before it as "frivolous." Oklahomans for Local Govern- ment appealed to the court, ask- ing that it reverse an order by Secretary of State Bill Christian upholding the sufficiency of the petition. If the appeal is not dismissed, Reynolds said the court should give it precedence and direct the referee to take evidence and .re- port to (he court in 10 days. He also suggested the court might order Oklahomans for Local Government to post bond cover- ing 'the cost of a special election on the issue. The cost would be about Meanwhile, Henry Bellmon, Re- publican candidate for governor, called on Oklahomans lor Local Government to end what he indi- cated were delaying tactics in con- nection with the appeal. Bellmon said the U. S. Supreme (Continued on Page Two) Secretary -'of tha' Army Elvis J. Stahr'Jr. said in a speech prepared for a Bethany College convocation in West .Vir- ginia that "one of our great needs at the present time is the early resumption-of overseas; areas so that our soldiers can benefit" from the influence of family .life. Before the 'cutoff, an average of 9.147 military dependents went (Continued on Page Two) Broadway Experiments In Television ROCHESTER. N.Y. (AP) Broadway's venture into the rela- tive unknown of closed-circuit tel- evision may be headed for suc- cess, but most agree that there's no business like live show busi- ness. Through the medium of "Thea- tervision" Wednesday night, a near-capacity audience of at the Rochester Auditorium Theater saw Paddy Chayefsky's latest Broadway offering, at the same time that the New York company was giving its regular evening performance at the Plym- outh Theater. If the backers' of the closed- circuit promotion find it success- ful, the system will be extended to 24 other cities in the fall and to ISO cities in the U.S. and Can- ada by next year. It was a near-capacity turnout i for a midweek perform- the Plymouth Theater where the audience payed from. S3 to to watch. An airplane hour away here in Rochester, the house was scaled from 51.50 to S3 for viewing on the 15-by-20 foot screen. One. of the most interested and enthusiastic television viewers. was Chayefsky, who stood back-. stage in the Plymouth eyeing a TV monitor. _ "They've almost got it down perfect from the artistic point of view. It needs work, but very lit- tle. By the fourth or fifth show. it ought to be he said. "The legitimate theater's got to change, got to go west of Broad- way and this just' might be the vehicle for added Chayefsky, who began his career as a tele- vision writer seven years ago. There were minor complaints about some of the technical as- pects of the airing in Rochester. For one thing, many voiced an- (Continued on Page Two) TEN MINUTES OF FUN A ten-minuta air lift in a Bellanca 260-airplane gave these kids scrambling.out-of the craft the ride of a lifetime Wednesday the Ada Municipal Airport. They were some of ,54 elementary students of Centrahoma School who their superintendent, R. H. Hagar. Hagar's.son, Bob..Hagar, 'piloted .the plane. The kids made trip after trip until all had seen the wild blue yonder. (NEWS Stiff He: "This is going real battte of brains." She: "How brave of you to fight unarmed." (Copr. Fea. Corp.) ;