Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 21, 1964 · Page 1
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 1

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Tuesday, January 21, 1964
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74th Year Phone 793-3221 REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1964 $1.50 Per Month Twelve Pages 10 Cents Johnson proposes cut in spending to $97.9 billion WASHINGTON* (UPD—Presi-(planning was contingent on ear-! Johnson, who called the budg-| The President outlined his dent Johnson today sent Con- ly passage by Congress of the et the first major task con-'spending plans in terms of both gress a $97.9 billion "economy Sll billion tax cut bill and the fronting him after succeeding'the familiar administrative and progress" budget brimming^timulus it is expected to give the slain John F. Kennedy, said budget and the cash budget, with optimism and radiating the economy. ihe went on the theory that "an newly emphasized by Kennedy election-year significance. Johnson also assumed that (austere budget need not be and last year. Johnson proposed cutting Congress would go along with j should not be a standstill budg-l The cash budget takes ac- federal spending $500 million a Si.3 billion slash in defense'et . . . this is. I believe, a count of collections and pay- under current levels in the new'spending and give him new cot- . budget of economy and prog: ments by the Social Security 1965 fiscal year, marking onlyjton and dairy programs to helpiress." land Highway tmst funds. These the second time in nine yearsisave another $1.16 billion. i Blur Image litems are not included in the this has been done. j Either—or both—of these as) The result was calculated to'administrative budget and some But he said his budget j sumptions could be upset by'blur the spendthrift image that j economists consider the cash "would advance our nation to-jsome new international crisis|Republicans like to pin on Dem- budget more realistic, ward greater national security,l(Johnson foresaw continued un-jocrats. It includes economies toj Here is how Johnson's pro- a stronger economy and reali-jeasy peace) or by the refusal j please the conservative, social i posals look under both systems zation of the American dream! of the lawmakers to overhaul reforms to attract the liberal j as compared with the curent of individual security and equal (he farm program. |and the $11 billion tax cut tofiscal year: opportunity for all." 1 Treasury Secretary Douglas tantalize anyone that might be Ariminjc ^^f^. n J„.I The President also predicted: Dillon said the President's cut,left. j «aminisrrarive Buagtr that the Treasury would wind!in expenditures greatly in-i Johnson said, however, that, 1?64 (billions) 1965 up $4.9 billion in the red next I creased chances of getting a] "a government that is strong. Revenues S8S.4 S9S.4 $10.4 year compared with $10 billionj balanced budget in fiscal 1967. a government that is solvent, a i Spending for the current fiscal year end-! Previously, the Treasury indi- government that is compassion- clt ing June 30. jcated the deficit would not be ate is the kind of government! Cash Budget He emphasized that all his.erased until fiscal 1963. that endures." Revenues $114.4 —• Spending S122.7 HAILS PROSPERITY - With the Council of Economic Advisers looking on, President Johnson signs copies of the economic report he sent to Congress Monday. He said that the U. S. hos entered 1964 riding the crest of business expansion. but if a tax cut is not enacted promptly, this expansion could turn into recession. From left, John Lewis, Gardner Ackley and Walter W. Heller, chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers, and Johnson. (UPI J[elephoto) Seven principals resign in Anaheim area U.S. and Russia join in launching giant Echo 2 Calif, i made object in the history of the world." It will appear in the sky as a bright star and will orbit the earth for at least three years. NASA said Russia accepted an invitation to take part in radar-tracking the 135-foot diame- VANDENBERG AFB, ANAHEIM (UPI) —The mass'(UPl) _ The United States and resignation of seven elementary j Russia will join together in a school principals in the storm- 1 satellite program for the first clouded Magnolia District wasjtime with the launching by this branded Monday night as a j nation of the largest space craft "conspiracy" by a board of lever to be orbited by man, it trustees member. jwas announced today. Seven of the eight principals United States officials said Iter "Satelloon" and to bounce of schools in and around Ana- the Soviet Union planned toj radio signals off its reflective heim resigned Monday effective j track and to conduct cxperi-1 surface, which acts as a giant in June, in a dramatic protest]ments with the giant Echo 2."mirror in the sky." over the policies and practices!balloon satellite which will bel In addition, two beacon trans- of the board of trustees and the! sent up from this Pacific mis-j milters (on a frequency of 162 superintendent. jsile range base early Friday, j megacycles) in the space craft The eighth principal, Robert] The National Aeronautics andjwill send telemeter data on the Read, had announced his resig-. Space Administration (NASA)! balloon's skin temperature and nation two weeks ago, slating said it will be "the first impor -J internal pressure to ground sta- "professional improvement" as : tant step toward peaceful coop-|tions. his reason. j oration in space. . .and a means; "The space craft is designed The d i s t r i c t's emphasis on of furthering people-to-pcoplcjto permit satellite communica- phonics in reading instruction— I communications throughout thcitions experiments through ra- recently commended by state!world." idio. Teletype and voice as well Superintendent of Public Instruc -I In addition, NASA said the j as other data on its orbital en- lion Max Rafferty—has under-1 huge 13-story-high inflatable jvironment," said Herbert Eak- played sight method teaching, 1 satellite "is expected to be seen:er, NASA 's Echo 2 project S93 S97.9 S 4.9 $119.7 S122.7 Deficit S S.3 S 2 .9 The President's specific proposals included: —Speedy passage of the $11 billion tax reduction which he called "an integral and vital part of my budgetary proposal" WASHINGTON (UPI, ^-"ideiT^ «Urf V ta^!^* ^Zjj, jj ^jgff economy"^ bllT ^ed ocrats and Republicans m Con- vcars ., 0 „g upwardj year " nd *?J™ ^jthe House last session and now gress split sharply along party" a f u - " number operational today. The Finance Com fines today in their assessment!spiral of U.S. defense spending j Army wiu continue to field jel'^'n the ?>enate rmancc com Demos, GOP split over Johnson budget Defense spending would be cut by $7.7 biff/on WASHINGTON (UPD—Presi-.missiles will expand to 1,519. a of President Johnson's $97.9|and proposed a cut of $1.1 bil billion budget. I lion in outlays for the year The Democrats had nothing j starting next July 1. but praise, the Republicans j He sent Congress a new dc nothing but criticism. Ifense budget of $51.2 billion, in- House Republican L e a d e rj eluding $1.2 billion for foreign Charles A. Halleck termed it aj military aid. The total is well "fast buck budget." Speakerjbelow the high-water peacetime John W. MeCormack called it j spending mark of $52.3 bil "an excellent and progressive;lion, including $1.4 billion for Gienn partisans claim bandwagon really rolling COLUMBUS, Ohio (UPI) Former astronaut John II. Glenn's partisans claimed today his political bandwagon "was really rolling." And while there was agreement his rocket had bruised a lot of important Democratic shins in his first blastoff in|derestimatcd spending— Actual- politics, even some of his op-j]y a not uncommon practice of, ponents called him another Ei-jpresidents in outlining their fis-'er strengthen "the most formi senhower and warned the party 1 ca I plans for the 12 months dablc defense establishment budget." Senate Democratic Whip Hubert H. Humphrey, Minn., agreed with MeCormack. He said it is a "declaration of war jupon waste, inefficiency, poverty, illiteracy and disease." But Halleck said Johnson had overestimated income and un- military aid, in the current year. By adding Atomic Energy Commission expenditures and certain other defense - related outlays, the President showed a total "national defense" budget of S54 billion compared with $55.3 billion this year. Despite cuts, Johnson said his spending blueprint would furth- according to a spokesman for the superintendents. Weather Rerllands Weather Today Highest 51, Lowest 47 Rainfall: 24 hrs. .78, Season 7.39 Last Year .47 One Year Ago Highest 72, Lowest 38 Tomorrow's Sunrise and Sunset 6:52 a.m. — 5:09 p.m. No smog, allowable burning. U.S. Weather Bureau Noon Forecast In the wake of substantial, rainfall in much of Southern ; ol <l Hartford, Conn., widow and California Monday night and (grandmother of 10. was found this morning there will be show ' ' **-- J --- — "-- ' by more persons than any man-| manager. Grandmother drowns in balloon wreck NEWPORT BEACH, Calif. (UPI) — An adventurous Con necticut grandmother apparent ly fought an eight-hour battle to stay afloat in her downed 40- foot balloon before drowning in choppy ocean waters, a coroner's report indicated today. Mrs. Barbara Keith, 42-year- ers this afternoon and tonight In the c o a s t a 1 and mountain sections there will be brief heavy showers and a chance of a few thunderstorms late tonight. For Wednesday skies will be clearing but the mountains will have a few snow flurries in the morning. Clear weather will continue through Wednesday night and Thursday. Moderate to strong gusty winds will continue through Wednesday subsiding Wednesday evening. Afternoon temperatures will continue cool through Thursday. Nighttime temperatures will be a little cooler tonight and definitely colder Wednesday night. Temperatures and precipitation for the 24-hour period ended at 4 a.m.: High Low Preeip. Boston 44 39 1.58 Chicago 47 38 .03 Cincinnati 50 27 .03 Denver 65 28 Fairbanks -32 -42 Fort Worth 69 44 Fresno 63 38 .05 Helena 45 28 .08 Honolulu so 70 T Kansas City 57 44 Las Vegas 63 42 Los Angeles 54 54 .53 Minneapolis 47 29 New York 43 41 1.05 Oklahoma City 65 39 Palm Springs 65 48 Reno 56 — Sacramento 55 37 2.10 Salt Lake City 43 38 San Francisco 58 — 1.28 Seattle 42 32 .37 Washington 44 41 .30 dead Monday in the wreckage of her brightly colored hot-air balloon. She had started out Saturday from Santa Catalina Island as the only woman entry in a balloon race to the Southern California mainland. Only one of the entries in the competition made it to the mainland. Five others had to be rescued from the sea and another crashed before leaving the island. A widespread air and sea search for Mrs. Keith began after she disappeared in the ill- fated race. Investigators theorized she had used flares and dye markers in attempts to attract the attention of rescuers, but the giant search party failed to find her unil it was too late. Drowning was listed as the apparent cause of death, pending further examination. High winds were blamed for blowing Mrs. Keith's balloon off course and into the ocean. It was found eight miles north of Dana Point on the Mainland, about 28 miles south of Santa Catalina Island. Pearson to confer cn de Gaulle plan OTTAWA (UPI) — Prime .Minister Lester B. Pearson flies to Washington today to tell President Johnson about his discussions last week with French President Charles de Gaulle. The two leaders were to con fer in the library of the Canadian Embassy residence after dinner to discuss, in all ikcli- hood. Dc Gaulle's expected de cision to recognize Communist China. !not to attach weights to the;ahead, famed spaceman. The Buckeye State native in his fourth day in politics watched his troops kayo the Ohio Democratic organization. They battered it into the awkward position of denying support to Sen. Stephen M. Young, who had been on the scene, making it clear he wanted, expected and intended to get the! GENEVA (UPI) — President party's endorsement. J Johnson today proposed a five- GJcnn's upset of the organi-j point plan for peace to the 17- zation saw him winning support j nation disarmament confer- of more than 70 of the state's!ence, including an immediate 88 counties. His aides said thisifreeze of strategic weapons. U.S. proposes five point peace plan the world has ever known During the new fiscal year, military manpower will drop to 2.6S1.000. a cut of 6,000. Strategic Air Command bombers will be reduced to 935. a slash obtaining our 223. The arsenal of long-rangeistrength." divisions and the Marines three. ! mit . tee wnich ho P es t0 complete The Navy's 15 aircraft carrier acUon thls week task forces will remain intact and its nuclear submarine fleet will expand. In reversing upward spending trends started in the Eisenhower administration's last years and accelerated under the late President John F. Kennedy, Johnson gave assurance that there would not be "any sacrifice in essential military capability." Military manpower has increased by about 200,000 in the last three years and the annual defense spending rate is more than $8 billion higher than in Dwight D. Eisenhower's last year as president. Huge increases in conventional and nuclar power and Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara's intensive cost-cutting program now make it possible, Johnson said, to make significant spending cuts "while main- position of Tanganyikan army revolt spread to trade center Quote of Day WASHINGTON — President Johnson's orders to the White House staff to economize by turning off unneeded lights to save on the electric bill: "When not in use, turn off the juice." Ruby's attorneys withdraw release request DALLAS (UPD—Jack Ruby's defense attorneys today withdrew their request for his re lease on bail and the slayer of Lee Harvey Oswald was ordered back to his cell pending intensive mental examinations under guard in a hospital. At the same time, the defense presented Judge Joe B. Brown with a motion demanding a change of venue that would put Ruby's murder trial in a city outside Dallas. Brown, a criminal district court judge, said he would rule on the motion when he opens the scheduled trial in his Dallas court, Feb. 3. Brown, holding the bail bond hearing, said he would confer with Dist. Atty. Henry Wade and chief defense attorney Melvin Belli on the change of venue. The court named Dr. Martin L. Fowler, of the Titus-Harris showed he had widespread pop ular support, even though some Democrats joined Republicans and some newspaper writers who said little was known about Glenn's political philosophy. The spaceman's fight against the 74 -year-old Young in the .May 5 primary and, if he is nominated against the Republican senatorial candidate in the fal contest, probably U.S. Rep. Robert Taft Jr.. who would make the Ohio senatorial campaign one of the most closely watched in the country. Taft, whose name is as well known in politics as Glenn's in space, is favored to beat Sec retary of State Ted W. Brown, winner of six statewide elec tions, for the GOP nomination. In a message to the conference, which resumed after a four-month recess, Johnson also called for a ban on the spread of nuclear weapons and on the production of fissionable materials for atomic bombs. He appealed to the confer- NAIROBI, Kenya (UPI) — The Tanganyikan army revolt spread today to the trade center of Tabora, 450 miles west of Dar-es-Salaam where fighting and looting was reported raging anew. The British and Uganda governments said they had received reports that African troops ence to end the "deadly and \°J ihe .[ 2ad Battalion of the Tan ganyika rifles had mutinied costly arms race" and to Attack Poverty —A $1 billion increase in new spending authority to launch "an all-out attack on poverty." The President said these funds would be channeled into programs intended to improve job opportunities for the unemployed and low income groups. Emphasis will be placed on raising the "eudcational, health and skill levels" of youth to enable them to break out of the "vicious circle" of inherited poverty. —A $1.3 billion budget cut in defense programs to a total of $54 billion. Johnson cited the nation's "high level of preparedness," and said that economies implemented by the armed forces in recent years were beginning to show results. —Space programs will be hiked $600 billion to $5 billion with continued emphasis on putting men on the moon by 1970. "There is no second-class ticket to space," the President said. —Spending for foreign economic and military aid will be trimmed to S3.3 billion, down $200 million from this year's I actual outlay and a full Sl.l bil- j lion less than the administra- Arab suburbs of the city. l |ion origmall y sought for fiscal The two battalions constitute 1964. Johnson said the cut "re- the entire army in Tanganyika.!fleets the success we have had Tabora is located on the main!in reducing the dependence of railway line between Dar-es- Salaam and Chicoma on Lake Tanganyika. Communications were almost completely cut off with Tanganyika, reliable reports said 10 persons had been killed there. Unconfirmed reports put the toll at 30, with another 120 in jured in Dar-es-Salaam. The whereabouts of Tanganyi Panama charges U.S. aggression in recent crisis PANAMA CITY (UPI) - Miguel J. Moreno, Panamanian delegate to the Organization of American States, headed for Washington today to press charges of "aggression" against the United States in the Canal- Zone crisis. Moreno's aides are alternate delegates Juan A. Tack and Arturo Morgan Morales, both officials of the Foreign Ministry. | Already on hand in the U.S. capital is C.A. (Red) McLelland, a U.S. marshal from the zone who flew north by special military jet Monday to urge American officials to take a: firm stand in the crisis. McLelland, a former Senate "mark 1964 as the year the agamst their WTiitc British of- world turned for all time awavi' Iccrs ™<{ * hat f 'Shting was un- from the horrors of war ant ,denvay at their base m Tabora. _ ^ au)l . constructed new bulwarks of j Monday, the 1st Battalion of kan President Julius Nyerere peace." '•«•- "* " - -' In Line with his position that there should be concrete actions instead of vague "agree- the Tanganyika Rifles revolted in Dar-es-Saiaam, setting off shooting, looting and rioting which were reported continu- ments in principle," the Presi-|ing today in the African and dent keyed his message to "a verified freeze" on the number remained uncertain. One report said he left the capital Monday and joined the 2nd Battalion of the Tanganyikan Rifles in Tabora. and types of strategic nuclear missiles and warplanes. "There is only one item on the agenda of this conference—it is the leading item on the agenda of mankind—and that one item is peace," Johnson said. WASHINGTON (UPD—Presi­ dent Johnson called today for East-West consideration of a freeze on strategic nuclear missiles and warplanes plus other steps to reduce the risk of war. He said a new world war might be measured in terms of how many hundreds of millions of people are killed in the first hour. The President sent to the 17- nation disarmament conference in Geneva a five-point program. He then went before the American people on television and radio shortly before noon EST to explain it. $580 record player Baker asked agent to make gift to Johnson WASHINGTON (UPI) — Anpresent from Baker. Jenkins Clinic in John Sealy Hospital,.page from Camden, Ark., has Galveston, Tex., as a "disin terested party" to conduct examinations of the man who shot and killed the accused presidential assassin before a nationwide television audience last Nov. 25. lived in the zone since 1944. He says many residents of the zone feel the government "let them down" in the recent outbreak of anti-American violence, in which 25 persons, including four U.S. soldiers, were killed. insurance agent told Senate in vestigators in testimony made public today that he once gave President Johnson, then a senator, a $580 stereo record player at the request of former Senate aide Robert G. (Bobby) Baker. The agent said he later brought S1.208 worth of advertising time on a Texas television station in which Johnson's wife had a controlling interest to meet the inducement of a competitor for a fat life insurance contract on Johnson. The insurance agent, Don B. Reynolds, testified earlier this month before the Senate Rules 'Committee which is looking in- PARIS (UPD—The govern- j to Baker's outside interests ment maintained silence today!while he was secretary to the on an unofficial report that j Senate Democratic majority, French silent President Charles de Gaulle may invite Premier Chou En-lai of Communist China to visit France. The report appeared Monday in the influential newspaper Le Monde. The committee also released an authenticated interview with Walter Jenkins, long-time Johnson aide who now is a White House assistant, who said he was informed that the controversial record player was a, said he never heard that Baker was associated with Reynolds in the insurance company operated by Reynolds Reynolds said, however, that the invoice on the Hi-Fi set showed he was to pay the charges. At the White House, Press Secretary Pierre Salinger said Jenkin's statement "makes it very clear that the President never had any communication with Mr. Reynolds about the record player, and considered it a gift from a long-time employee (Baker)." Salinger said he believed Johnson gave the stereo to one of his household employees "some time ago." Reynolds said he bought advertising time on television station KTBC, in Austin, Tex., owned by the LBJ Co., "consistent with having the privilege of writing insurance for the then vice president." He said he bought the time to meet the inducements of a competitor for the life insurance contract. some nations" on U.S. aid. Expand Peace Corps —The "highly successful" Peace Corps will be expanded from 10,500 to 14,000 volunteer workers. —The government will pare its civilian payroll from 2,512,400 to 2,511.200 — a reduction of 1.200 persons, or five-hundredths of one per cent. Johnson pointed out that this is the first budget in 10 years to provide for any decrease in federal employment. —Agriculture programs will be slashed by $1.3 billion to a | total of $4.9 billion. The Johnison budget cited reduced feder- \ al subsidies and proposed private financing of rural housing programs among the moneysaving innovations planned in the farm belt. The new President first budget is built on expectations that the nation's economy will rise to new records of achievement in the months ahead. It also includes the assumption that Congress will pass the tax reduction early this year, and that this will be a prime factor in stimulating a flow of (Continued on Page 6) Budget at a glance WASHINGTON (UPI) — The fiscal 1965 federal budget at a glance: Spending: $97.9 billion, down S500 million from current year, major economies in defense and farm programs, offset in part by increased funds for new "attack on poverty." Revenues: $93 billion, up S4.6 billion from current year. Estimate takes into account revenue losses from pending tax cut, but assumes tax cut will spur economy into strong gains and raise government's over-all income even at reduced rates. Deficit: $4.9 billion, half as big as current year's deficit.

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