Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on October 26, 1961 · Page 9
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 9

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Pampa, Texas
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Thursday, October 26, 1961
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Page 9
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Kennedy Regime Claims lussialagsln NOT fi: A teaW ef Unit fid,, Pf essVfftf efnatioftal - -fyritefs , Corddry n Washing; -..Al'vta B, , Webb id Cape Cartavferai, an<T Stanley, ' h«v« as- -'.S, and $ovTel missile strength land the signffSeattc*: «t retent ldeyeiopm«rtts4Her« Is thelt r«* »o'rt. ''^ ''i 1 "' •' "I , ' " WASHINGTON -,(UP1) - the |Kennedy administration appears .0 have concluded.,.that it is Rus- iia rather than the United States vhich faces * "missile gap." [. "Missile gap" is the term long lused'to describe the plight America would be in in the early 1966's Iwheni it was held', :RUssia would Jhave superior numbers > of long•range ballistic • missiles. It came Ito-.symbdlize,- to many, ,an over . 11 k ' '.''__! ' ^ ttij._ iL.. 1 — ~ t«At*tMj4 program involves the greatest construction and engineering undertaking in U.S. history, in the A!r. Fafce's view. ,,The Defense Department reck- ons.'thal in eight years, through the current fiscal year, more than'" $20 'billion, has been invested in' ballistic; missile research, de velopment, testing, produetlo and construction of land' bases and submarines. More than $12 billion of that-has actually been' paid out and the rest is committed, And much more will be needed in the years ahead, By 1965, without any raising of present goals, the United States will have 834 intercontinental ballistic missiles, most of them in h a r d-to-krtock-out underground sites, and 464 Polaris missiles in 29 atomic-powered submarines—a total of 1,298 long-range missiles. Drive Slated Against : '* • '^^ Interstate Gai WASHINGTON (NBA) -.It's] Crime And Racketeering Section goihg to be always difficult, and | of the Department 'of .Ttislice. He rtianv times imtso'ssibie, to convict' * ' I all American military lag, behind Ithe Soviets. - » President • Kennedy said "as *a [senator in August, 1958, for ex- I sample, that the "deterrent ratio I.-., -will 'in i,, all likelihood'" be [weighted very heavily against Us" in 196Q-64,''-He said' those likely \k>uld'be ''the, most cri.tical years [of .the gap-" '' r There -were ".widely circulated predictions in 1958 that by the end, t'of 196i Russia-would have'-500. to' intercontinental. ballistic ( missiles while' America w o.u 1 d have 70;. , : \,"' - '' '; • The fact today. -is-that 'America 'now has 45 ICBMs .'and'Will have |;63 at the turn of the "y^ar. II "also I has' 80 Polaris :" missiles at sea aboard five' nuclear, sub. "marines." A sixth such' > sub with [.".16 -missiles'-'is at-'or 'near 1 Cape , "Canaveral,-Fla". , •• % - Tne .Soviet Union ^'is' estimated f "to have,,not -500-or 1,'OQO, blithe. U'tween 50; and 75 ICBMs. A''detailed new assessment of relative .'u.S.-Riissian missile Of 'that total, Kennedy adminis tration defense budget increases accounted for 202. • The land-based force will comprise 126 Atlas missiles of two types with ranges of 7,360 and 8,000 miles; 108 Titans of two types with ranges of 8,000 ahd 9,775 miles, and 600 solid-fuel, fast-firing Minuteman missiles with 1,380-mile, 1,725-mile and 2,875" - mile range. Today there are Atlases operational at Vandenberg Air" Force Base,'Calif., Warren AFB, Cheyenne, Wyo., Offutt AFB, Omaha, Neb,, Fairchild AFB, Spokane, Wash., and Forbes AFB, Topeka, Kans. Another squadron at Warren AFB and the first squadron of Titans'at'Lowry AFB, Denver, Colo.,' 'ar.e'due by year end. - While the missile force is building up,, the big punch continues to be carried by the 1,465 jet bombers of the Strategic Air Command. They include "855 B47 medium bombers, 570 intercontinental 'B52s, every one of which can lug close to, 50 megatons of QUEEN CONTEStANt An attractive. Collingsworth County girl will represent 19 counties in this, area in the state finals of the 1961 Texas Farm Bureau queen contest Nov. 13 in Galveston. She is Elaine Yarbrough, 17, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Yarbrough of Wellington. Elaine was selected District 1 queen in a contest held Sept. 2 in Amarillo. many times Impossible, to convict criminals under the new national anti-crime laws. Justice Department men say too many things will iilve. ttf be proved. The evidence wilt be shadowy more often than n6t. But officials running the new nationwide drive on organized crime have a plan. They believe: —All organized crime — n a r- colics, prostitution, racketeering, extortion — depends on organized gambling for funds. 4 ' —Organized gambling .depends on interstate communications — by telephone, U.S. mail, telegraph, airplane, bus, train, automobile. , , Kicking hard at communications will hit gambling itself, says Edwyn Silberling,' the to«gh'; -experienced head of the Organized reasttns thftt if ,J*su hit' gambling hard you strike a ! ,tough blow at all organized erirrts! In cities, towns and counties all over the U.S. . ' ' That. blow hits extortion, bribery of public oficials ahd labor racketeering. It cuts the protection- for murderers and burglars. The Justice men therefore will use a variety of techniques to harass gamblers. , When a gambler'has a phone and'uses'it interstate, they will try to perstidade the phone company to take it outi When an interstate news wire service operates primarily f o r gamblers or other, racketeers, the Justice men will try to persuade the company, from whom t h e lines are leased, to cut the serv Uuie m«rt. botne ciri be discouraged from continuing; some \,.,i talk about their bosses to save themselves. A light watch is being kept for minor racketeers «nd messengers, other hoods who hnvfe gotten raw deal from the b i g shots. These men sometimes talk, if they find themselves in a bad spot with the law. • The Justice Department men believe that they have in the new laws, one way or another, quite d bevy of possibilities. It is illegal under federal law for a racketeer lo cross a stale ne in pursuit of his profession, oan sharks or gamblers will be reaking the federal law If they ring in strongarm men from out f state to enforce payment from ieir debtors. Edward Silver, the District At On The Record HIGHLAND GENERAL HOSPITAL NOTES Admissions Mrs. Mary Mills, 803 S. Gray ice. ..- , ~ ~ be given - 'Congress nuclear-bombs, and 40 supersomc early next year during testimony -on the new defense budget. With this assessment and other 'facts of military power in mind, the administration now has proclaimed, flatly and with illustra- ,,tiv e detail's that the United: States ,;has overwhelming nuclear super, iority. ' ' "' " "' ' That is America's short answer to Russia's "campaign of blackmail, multi - megaton explosions ...and Pacifies missile shots. V( It was gfven in a remarkable speech last' Saturday by Deputy Defense Secretary, Rbswell L. Gil-, patric to- a group of '.more than 100 corporation moguls as- •sembled at the stately Homstead Hotel in Hot -Springs, Va. The speech, approved by President Kennedy and Secretary of State Dean Rusk, was more rem- B58s. In another six months there will be 60 more B52s and 40 more B58s. Many of the B52s carry, besides their nuclear bombs, hound dog jet propelled missiles which have atomic warheads and can fly 500 miles after rele-as'e from their mother pianes. At the nation's $1 billion mis- •sile "shooting gallery" at Cape " iniscent of' former President Dwight D,, Eisenhower's final , State of the Union message than of the I960 Pemocratic platform. Eisenhower said the "missile gap" showed every sign of being a fiction, like the "bomber gap" some years before it, The Democratic platform had contended ". . .Our military position today is measured 'in gaps — missile^ gap, space gap, limited war gap." Lumping missiles, bombers, artillery and other vehicles, Gilpatric said the; United States has '"tens of thousands" of nuclear delivery vehicles and more" than one :' warhead .for each vehicle. He said that even ' after receiving a surprise nuclear .attack "American forces could .retaliate with af least; as : heavy a blow as, the So vietsf first onslaught; 'perhaps t g r e;a' t e r one. Self-destruction would be an aggressor's reward for attacking America, .he . said. The American . ballistic missil Canaveral, the "testing program on, early missiles is largely -com- 'pleted^.and the swing is to the new generation. These include the Titan II, the. longer range, faster- firing version of ,the Titan; the underground-launched Minuteman, which goes into service next summer, and the Skybolt bomber- launched missile slated for serv- ce in the rnid-60's. The Skybolt, to be used by both J..S. and British air forces, will lave a 1,000 - mile range and will vastly complicate Russia's missile defense problem, A B52 or Jritish Vuloan can carry four "kybolts. Tests on the longer-range Po- aris missiles also have started. In a closely related field, Gilpatric. said in his Hot Springs speech that planners were at work on "military uses of space." That could herald 'a renewed effort on military man-in-space projects. What many experts consider the early forerunner , of future man-in-space vehicles, the X15 rocket ship* is slated in a day or so for its most gruelling speed run to date- Air Force Maj. Robert White is to aim for •"* 4,100 miles an hour, the fir.,! ..me man has exceeded the fantastic The Air ' Force considers the X15, the successor called Dyna- Soar and other maneuvernble ships to be the main line of space flight development since, in contrast wilh Ihe : space;; administration's Mercury capsule, they can be controlled , by a pilot and brought home to a conventional landing field. While asserting military .superiority over the Soviet; Union, the administration views Soviet technology with extreme seriousness, as Gilpa'tric pointed out.; It has taken steps to expand the missile program, accelerate work on missile-defense measures and protect U.S. retaliatory forces through mobility, concealment and hardening of underground sites. While the Russian 30-50 megaton explosion is regarded as-a terror measure rather than a necessary military test, the Sovi et rocket shots in the Pacific are something else again- The seventh of the current se ries of 7,500-mile shots wa launched 'two;Delays ago. The three-stage rockets are said her to>be operational ..intercontinenta ballistic missiles, somewhat im proved over those used in earlie Pacific tests, As far as known, the Soviet have .not yet demonstrated a soli fuel mssile with the rapid-firing easier handling characteristics the Minuteman. There is no great puzzlement among experts that the Russians do not have the hundreds of intercontinental .missiles critics once.; predicted they would have by now. They have had their development troubles, just as America has. And they could have produced such numbers of such enormously expensive weapons only by imperiling all other national programs, Mrs. Teddy Pyron, Pampa , Laura Wells, 1100 S. Dwight •• Mrs. Ava Jenks, Pampa Mrs. Eileen Thomas, Skellytown Mrs. Cora Simon, Borger Billy Jo Green, 2228 N. Christy Mrs. Ruby Turner, 717 Deane Dr. .•;.-.'/ D. C, Perkins, Amarillo Mrs. Dorothy Jones, 847 W. Kingsmill Dismissals Mrs. Mary Fuller, Borger Mrs. Christine Nelson, 1002 N. Somerville Mrs. Billie Ratliff,' Miami S. R. Lenning, 2110 N. Russell Mrs. Mildred Weyandt, 2137 N. Sumher Ralph Hiegins, White Deer Sidney Hampton, White Deer Mrs. Frances Bigham, 1403 W. Wilks Heidi.'Jo-.Kolb, 701 Zimmers Mrs. Helen Jones, 1117 Clark Mrs. Wanda Cardwell, 2136 Hamilton'.:,/- . ,- | Mrs. Sadie Lane, Pampa Mrs. Mary Bullock, 712 N.. Somerville ; Larry Christensen. White Deer. James McCoy, 1432 E. Browning " " v - : " • : .-. • Mrs. Odessa Broacldus, Miami CONGRATULATIONS '"* "*;!,:; To.Mr.''and Mrs. Paul H. Pyron, P/ampa; on the birth of a girl at 10:24 a.m. weighing 5 Ibs. GETS LINCOLN TELEGRAMS WASHINGTON (UPI) — President Kennedy has received copies, of four telegrams sent to President Abraham Lincoln 100 years ago to mark the opening of the first transcontinental telegraph Gamblers need paraphernalia, special .equipment, special paper they can destroy quickly, Manu faclurers of these things are known. Justice men say it wil' not be too difficult to. stop thesi companies from sending such bet ting equipment across state lines Agents are running checks o known hoods crossing state lines Pressure can be brought on th luti /i Anil A U.UL,» , fHtWSBAY, OCfOBfcft orney of Brooklyn, N.Y., testified Before the State Investigation Commission thai there had been everal unsolved gangland homi .Mdes connecled with gambling ii recent years in hVs jurisdiction Attorney General Robert Kenned jelieves that it would be in keep-! ng with past practices if the; men doing the killings "had come i from out of state." I A messenger carrying numbers racket profits from one state to another is breaking the federal law. This has particular applica- lion because a surprising number of sizeable cities are right-on or near state borders. A considerable number of bookies have set up their headquarters in small order towns, to conduct their II- egal activities in ihe big city ight across the border. This has made U difficult for police to arrest them. They ap- larently have" Hot" been breaking jny law in the small town where hey've been 'heiifquartered. Yet hat's where lhey%e kept the evi- Icnce thai would fte necessary to arrest them in;the big city across the stale line 1 , • A. raid in LoudottlCounly, Va., uncovered a number* operalion with a gross estimated at $4 mil lion a year. Hie bar*' for the op orations was located on a farm in London County, bul mosl of Ihe play was in the District of Columbia. The runnel's, brought the day's receipts W the ,Iarm, After the winners were selected the runners relumed to the Districl of Columbia with the proceeds lo clislribule them. But the new laws cover even a wider territory than this: A hood sending « cheek 6t ey order, a bond or deed, as ment to a partner in another slate through the mail is breaking the* federal law. Gaelic today is ihe official Ian' guage of Eire and is taught ifl Irish schools. Mohair is the hair of the An* gora goat. Retul the News Classified Ads ~rrs LOVE ~~ UM-M- STAG NIGHT TONIGHT MEMBERS AND GUESTS OOSE LOD 7:30 P.M. A. A line. The messages, presented to Kennedy Tuesday by Western Union Telegraph Co., were dated Oct. 24, 1861. They assured Lincoln of the loyalty of Western states in preserving the Union, then torn by Civil War, Read the News Classified Adr It's Christmas.... In October at Cizon's! : yU- pace of more than six times the speed of sound in a winged vehicle. Si ThU fMi** *«• — jfc ^C».h ».W VU tJ . . iMaltarnW 1Q/> .Il.0<r«».~4 \....&Sij$&l&'*&£**• Dairy Queen Hot and Thirsty? RELAX! batrii Queen Shake Break Dairy Queen World'* incwt 4eUcU>tt» milk favorite flavors, Enjoy one today! UW 150.00 Here U the perfect fit of Engagement and Wedding Rings because they lock together. They never U\ or tufn on the finger, a.- ways shinning with nvaxU mum brilliance. 195.00 When you buy a ring or set of rings for $150. or more, you receive as a Free Gift from Cizon's — a Service for 8 Wm, Rogers Siiverplate. Remember — "At Cizon's It's Just A Little Bit Better!" ALWAYS FIR S1 ! Q U A i 3 T STORE HOURS Daily 9:30 To 5:30 Saturday 9:30 AM To 6:00 PM JACKET TEAMS SUPPLON WITH A LAMINATED KNIT! Look of leather Supplon vinyl joins bulky laminated knits in L 3 enney's new look hip length jacket. 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Men's Sport Coats Broken Styles and Sixes $ 1 Women's Dresses Better Fall Styles Reduced $ Women's Dresses Lots of Styles And Sizes $ WATERPROOF NORPOUE IS PIU UNED It's really waterproof . . . Penney's nylon parka with Norpole Neoprene coating. Orion acrylic pile lined. Detachable hood. Sim 1*95 4 to 10 O MEN 1 ! SHOES $lipO«5tyl« WOMEN'S SHOES Flqt* and Htfti BOYS SHOES Slip On Stylw $4 *

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