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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - January 30, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma The current fair weathe r provides a true test for a pessimist. if you can't completely enjoy it for thoughts of the inevitable return of winter then you need not fear any relapse into optimism Jury Charges Two Employes Of Kenny Foundation, P-2 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Cougars Collide With McAltittr See Sports 58TH YEAR NO. 275 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1962 8 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Terrorists Step Up Campaign Secret Army Group Blows Up Police Hideout In Algiers ALGIERS (API-Algeria's larg- est city moved nearer to anarchy today as the right-wing Secret Army Organization stepped up its campaign of terror and intimida- tion. Defying French security -forces. U. S. Relaxes Pressure For Immediate Action On Cuba European terrorists blew up a special police hideout in Algiers Monday, knocked out power and electricity in the tightly guarded administrative compound of Ro- chcr Noir, 30 miles east of the1 citj, and launched a radio appeal to the French army to revolt. Arms Stolen Late Monday night police sources reported several thefts of arms in the Algiers area. One was a holdup of a truck loaded with submachine-guns, carried out by three men dressed in riot police uniforms. Harassed officials, sheltered be- hind barbed wire and armored cars in Rocher Noir, said they were fighting against heavy odds because the terrorist underground had accomplices on virtually all levels of the administration. Obstruction "The Secret Army could take over Algiers in half a day if it wanted one official said. It appeared, however, that a takeover of the city was not an immediate aim of the terrorist group fighting to maintain French rule in Algeria. Apparently it hoped to obstruct any independ- ence agreement betwen France and the Algerian rebels by dem- onstrating through its campaign rf terror that President Charles de Gaulle's government could not PUNTA DEL ESTE, Uruguay United States and its 13 Latin-American supporters backed away today from a de- mand for an immediate vote by the hemispheric foreign ministers conference to exclude Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro's re- gime from the Organization of American States. The majority group eased its stand in an effort to break a dead- lock over how and when the sus- pension should take effect. The conference, which was sup- posed to end Monday, continued to drag on after hours of fruitless bargaining. As hopes faded for an early adjournment, United States appeared to suffer a enforce such an agreement. Spectacular In one of its most spectacular acts, the terrorist group smashed a palm-shaded villa, overlooking Algiers with a bomb smuggled into the building in a typewriter case. Buried under the debris were some 20 members a special commando set-up to seek out members of the Secret Army. Three men survived, two Viet- namese and a Moslem. Ambulance workers said they carried 20 bod- ies from the wreckage. The explosion shook the Ameri- can consulate general 400 yards away. "Road Of Honor" While frantic telephone calls re- ported the incident to the top gov- ernment representative in Algeria Jean Morin, a plastic bomb knocked out power in Mcrin's bar- blow. The 14-nation group met for two hours and named a three-'nation committee to draft a compromise amendment to be offered to the six nations holding out for a vel- vet glove approach. The United States and 13 Latin-; Asked if the meeting produced American nations backing a tough, any progress, U.S. Secretary of line against Fidel Castro's gov-j Stale Dean Rusk said, "1 think eminent had just the necessary two-thirds majority to carry a) formal resolution to oust the Havana government from the OAS councils. They scheduled another bar- gaining session today in an effort to win over six of Latin America's biggest and most influential na- tions demanding a delay in the formal ouster of Cuba. The six were Brazil. Mexico. Argentina, Chile, Bolivia and Ecuador. Both sides emerged from a closed-door, eight-hour bargaining session early today asserting some progress had been made on the issue threatening a deep split in inter-American relations. The foreign ministers went without dinner Monday night in an effort to break the impasse. After the session there were hints of compromise in the works. One conference informant said the United States appeared to. be leaning toward what he called the Argentine view that it would be better to have all. 20 nations cen- sure Cuba than a majority out- law it. An Argentine spokesman said Rusk "with infinite patience" seemed to have brought the op- posing sides toward a solution whereby each OAS body would cide on excluding Cuba in line1 with the proposed conference dec- laration that the Castro regime is incompatible with the inter- American system. The Brazilian-led bloc has agreed with the others on such censure of the Castro regime but contends the present OAS charter (Continued on Page Two) Daughter, Son-ln-Law Of Soviet Premier Lunch At White House Kennedy Sends Congress Plan For New Department Report On Progress U. S. Maintains Its Long Lead In Ship Program WASHINGTON (AP) The Atomic Energy Commission re- ported today new progress in the nuclear powered ship a'technological race in which the United States apparently main- mr jus ouivia L ____. tains a long lead over the or "northern The fate of the plan IS uncertain. It becomes law in Union. sometimes puts on a fiery show'60 days unless either House of Congress vetoee it, _out The annual AEC report lo Con- of heavenly beauty that can be: the measure has become embroiled in racial and partisan Rocket Trail Sparks Mass Of Questions ATLANTA (AP) The aurora Controversial Measure Faces Uncertain Fate In The House WASHINGTON (AP) President Kennedy sent to Congress today a reorganization plan to create a new Cabinet-rank department of urban affairs and housing. gress said that 55 atomic-engined warships and a merchant ship are operating, building or authorized for building. Miles Covered Atomic craft already at sea in- clude 24 submarines, a cruiser and a carrier. The atomic submarines had cruised a total'of miles by the end of last November, the commission said. The world's first nuclear com- jmerce ship, the Savannah, is fueled "and ready to begin sea seen deep in the heart of Dixie. Now comes the "aurora titanai- is." fathered by a mighty Titan rocket fired "from Cape Canaveral, Fla.. and named by a Weather; Bureau meteorologist weary from answering calls about strange, brilliant lights in the sky Monday night. Brilliant Trial The pyrotechnics kicked off by the intercontinental range missile were spotted along the Atlantic Coast from Miami, Fla., lo Vir- ginia. WASHINGTON (AP) Soviet Premier Khrushchev's daughter and son-in-law are having lunch today with President and Mrs. Kennedy at the White House. The son-in-law is Alexei 1. Ad- zhubei, editor of Izvestia, official Soviet government newspaper. He interviewed Kennedy last fall at the President's Cape Cod home. Adzhubei told newsmen at an embassy reception Monday night the case of former Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov "has no significance in our Country." In answer to newsmen's ques- tions. he said the mystery sur- rounding Molotov's fate does not mean any resurgence of the so- Allies Seek To Delay Congo Debate _____________ ___ _. UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. (AP) plants'for'industriafuse, at dusk, it created a bril- -The Western Allies were expect- said that, although no new major 'liant vapor trail illuminated spec-' ed to try to postpone Security producing projects began general-: tacularly by rays of the setting; Council debate today on Soviet controversy. Senate rejection of the plan is considered unlikely but the prospects in the House are uncertain. In a special message to Congress accompanying the said: "The times we live in urgently call We will neglect our cities at OUT peril, for in neglecting them we trials." I As the huge rocket blazed into In the field of atomic power the cold air of the upper atmos- called "antiparty group" in the significance to the invitation. ling electricity during 1961. three'sun. below the horizon. i charges that colonial powers are Soviet Union, a group which has Press secretary Pierre Salinger: plants already in operation. The firing closed out the Titan i trying to block U.N. efforts to re- I test .program that began dt j turn Katanga Province to the con: opposed Khrushchev policies. isaid Adzhubei had asked to outputs during the year He said Molotov is an old Kennedy again and the Pros-J.which exceeded expectations, and perhaps has been sick. The'ident had volunteered to be host' Molotov case made headlines in! at a luncheon. the West when it was announced he was returning to a diplomatic post in Vienna. Later it was an- nounced he was not returning. The White House luncheon was announced last Wednesday, two days after the president's brother, Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy de- clined an informal invitation to stop off in the Soviet Union on his world trip. The White House, however, ascribed no particular, political Gary Emphasizes Road Program At Coal County Meet By JOHN BENNETT More than 300 crowded the community building in Coalgate Monday night at the annual Coal County Cham- ber of Commerce meeting and heard Raymond Gary praise their community and outline the road building plank of his gubernatorial platform. A happy, back-slapping Crowd gathered for the an- nual Chamber of Commerce membership meeting to ricaded compound 30 miles east of i install new officers and hear some "good non-political Salinger described last fall's in Home Use In 1961, the report said, "sev- eral hundred thousand families terview, which was published furnished atomic electric full in Izvestia, as "the single (power for cooking, lighting, heat- the city. Earlier a nearly legendary hero of the French army. Col. Pierre Chateau-Jobert, beamed the Se- cret Army's appeal for revolt over a clandestine transmitter. "I have chosen the road of hon- he said. Schools Close Chateau-Jobert fled his unit in France .to join the Secret Array. Known among officers as "the first paratrooper of he reportedly commands a Secret Army training base. Schools closed throughout Al- giers today in a strike of protest against terrorism and insecurity. The teachers went on a 24-hour strike despite an appeal from Al- most important step" in the field of international communications in 1961. In another move apparently aimed at improving East-West communications, Salinger met in Paris Monday with his Soviet counterpart, press chief Mikhail Kharlamov. "There was speculation that the purpose of Salinger's trip was to arrange a possible exchange of television interviews by Kennedy and Khrushchev. Salinger de- clined to comment on this.. "We had an informative discus- sion of a number of mutual topics in the field of communications and we came to no he said upon landing in New York Monday right. Other talks between the United States and the Soviet Union are scheduled to get under way in Washington Wednesday the be- ginning of weeks of tough negotia- tions on a new cultural exchange program. Officials indicated thc prospects for new and broader ar- rangements seem good. Adzhubei, who interrupted a Latin American tour with his wife to keep the luncheon date at the White House, said he was pleased to talk1 with Kennedy because it speeches." Delbert Inman, former state representative, was mas- ter of ceremonies. He introduced the new officers: for 1962. New president George Brown spoke briefly, then introduced outgoing president, Dr. Wallace Byrd. Dr. He however, that this is Byrd accepted a plaque as a tribute to his year's service not the time for "big steps" in Academy Mayer. rector Gilbert Sulphur Banker Quits Board To Make Race OKLAHOMA CITY J. Howard Edmondson said today he has accepted the resignation of Glen R. Key. Sulphur banker, as a member of. the Oklahoma Turnpike Authority effective Jan. 30. Key resigned to become a Dem- ocratic candidate for state treas- with the Chamber. Special guest R. J. Mclnnis, a member of the State Board of Pharmacy, then spoke to the crowd. Mclnnis introduced Gary with the comment that "Gary has giv- en every part of the state con- sideration in building roads dur- ing his term as governor and knows more about state and local government than anyone we have County Baptist Churches Plan Leadership Clinic An All-church Leadership Clinic will be held Feb. 6, in the First Baptist Church of Ada. The meet- ing is for the Banner Association, which includes all Southern Bap- tist Churches in Pontotoc County, At least 20 state Baptist work- ers from the Baptist Building in Oklahoma City will be on hand for the meeting, which will last from 7-9 p.m. Following a short assembly, the Baptist leaders will be assisted by associational of- ficers in conducting'13 simultane- ous conferences. Purpose of the meeting is to help train church officers and other leaders in both 'paid and volunteer positions in the church. Among state, workers on hand will be Dr. T. B. Lackey, executive the improvement of relations such as a U.S.-Soviet peace treaty that it is a time for work on many "small steps." Adzhubei, talking- to newsmen (Continutd on Page Two) ing, cooling and other services in various parts of the country." The general picture for the ci- vilian power program -was mixed: "Operating activities were en- couraging while construction ac- tivities were discouraging. As a result of the successful operation of thr.ee large-scale power reac- tors, plus the support of three ex- perimental planti, some electrici- ty- was produced by nuclear en- ergy every day of the year. On the other hand, several other re- actors which were expected to be operating in 1961 did not because of delays in construction or tech- nical difficulties." "Encouraging" The "encouraging" records were at the Shippingport. Pa., station, the Dresden plant near Morris, 111., and thc Yankee plant at Rowe, Mass., the commission said. The report made it clear that no civilian power plant so far is near the goal of economic nuclear power, as compared with present rates for conventionally produced electrical power. The nation's investment in atomic energy facilities for re- search, power generation, produc- tion, totals billion. Weapons A table showed the AEC used million for weapons develop- ment and fabrication during the fiscal year which ended last June 30. The AEC said that "work is moving forward" on the joint AEC-National Aeronautics and (Continued on Pagt Two) Cape Canaveral four years ago.; trol of the central Congo govern- The Air Force said i the missile: rnent. achieved all test objectives in streaking miles to a target area near Ascension Island in the South Atlantic. Major Goal A mapor goal was to test an advanced inertia! guidance sys- tem for the Titan II, the most powerful military missile current- ly planned by the United States. Titan II tests will begin at the Cape in March. Titan I's finale set telephone switchboards buzzing at newspa- pers, police stations and weather bureaus along the lower East Coast. "Big Balloon" The sight was described by (Continutd on Pagt Two) Judge Orders Adan To Serve Prison Sentence A three-year suspended sentence was revoked in District Court Monday and a 22-year-old Adan will begin serving the term im- mediately. Glen Rowe, 22, Ada, appeared in court after County Attorney Pal Holman filed the revocation proceedings. Holman charged Rowe had vio-; The council was summoned into urgent session at the Soviet Un- ion's request, but informants said the United States and other West- ern Allies would seek to adjourn debate at least until Congo Pre- mier Cyrille Adoula arrives in New York later this week. Informants predicted that Sovi- et delegate Valerian Zorin would try during the preliminary discus- sion lo air his charges that Ka- tanga President Moise Tshombe is ignoring council demands -that he rid his army of mercenaries and end secession of his province. Zorin has accused colonial pow- ers of abetting Tshombe in such action. A U.S. spokesman said the United States feels council debate unnecessary at this time. He charged Zorin had demanded the meeting to confuse the situation. Adoula has notified Council President Sir Patrick Dean of Britain that he opposes a meeting now" on grounds "it can-.only cre- ate confusion and damage Ihe in- terests of the Congolese people." Adoula criticized Zorin for seek- ing the meeting and expressed re- gret action had been taken be- fore the Leopoldville government was consulted. A 20-nation conference of Afri- U. N. Bonds Request Goes To Congress WASHINGTON Kennedy asked Congress today for million to buy United Nations bonds and help bail the U.N. out of its Congo-caused financial cri- sis. In a strongly worded message, Kennedy declared the bond pur-' chase' is vital to U.S. interests. Failure to buy the securities, he said, "would serve the interests of the Soviet Union." neglect the controversy "I am convinced that economy xhe presidential plea has al- and efficiency will be importantly ready run into controversy on enhanced by the unproved.coordi- nation which this reorganization plan will make Kenne- dy said. In a press release accompany- ing the plan and message, the White House said Kennedy de- cided to use his power under the reorganization law only after the attempt to create the department by legislation failed. The Senate Republican leader, Everett M. Dirksen of moved Monday to block the ,thc Capitol Hili and Senate Democrat- ic Leader Mike Mansfield of Mon- tana, has promised hearings be- fore any vote is taken. House Speaker John W. McCor- mack of Massachusetts predicted, however, that the legislators will approve Kennedy's request He told newsmen "I feel very confi- dent that Co.igress will realize tht importance of it and will act fa- vorably on it." The debate appears likely to of this country's role in the As the message was delivered to Capitol Hill, Sen. John Spark- man, D-Ala., announced that Senate Foreign Relations Commit- tee is prepared to start hearings on the bond issue next Tuesday with Secretary of State Dean Rusk as the first witness. Assumption Sparkman, second-ranking mem- quate machinery to solve the ber of thc committee, said the ganization plan by announcing he will sponsor a resolution to create a commission to study the depart- mental proposal. As .it in reply, to that, Kennedy said in his message that "the time is short." The nation al- ready has passed to an urban way of life, he said, and with coming population growth must have ade- problems of transportation, pub- lic utilities, slums and housing decay. "Our cities and the people who live in and near them need and deserve an adequate voice in the highest councils of the President said. Smaller towns and cities have as vital a stake in the proposal as metropolitan centers, Kennedy said, because more than two- thirds- of all Americans live in cities and the figure is mul- tiplying. The Federal Housing Adminis- tration and the Federal National Mortgage Association1 would bej shifted bodily into the' new depart-! ment and function as self-con- 1 Pontotoc County Republicans plan was based on the assumption the bond issue legislation would be referred to Kennedy mustered a broad range of-arguments as to why the United States should buy up to million of the bonds, which would be half of the total issue. He took the stand that the pur- (Continutd en Pagt Two) Republicans Rap'Shenanigans' By Legislature tained entities within it, Kennedy said. The functions of the Public (Continutd en Two) can nations meeting Lagos, j his urgsd'the councilToj AAOTine SCiyS Censorship Views Altered being arrested for public drunk- enness and driving while' intoxi- cated. District Judge John Boyc'e McKeel revoked the sentence after a brief hearing. any action "likely to jeop- ardize the present good prospects for a solution to the Congo prob- lem." Informants said Zorin has been t t mania oaiu in nwij wv" Rowe received the suspended ;tj wjlh ,ittle success to- per_ sentence June 26 1861. He not the charged with second degree burg- council lo takc t jn the debate_ lary in connection with the Fen. observers the Soviet Shop, a liquor store on North Mis-, sissippi. i in revivine (Continued on Page Two) Edmondson gave no indication secretary-treasurer of the Baptist of who he might appoint to sue- General Convention of Oklahoma, cecd Key. OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy turning cooler extreme north- east late tonight and Wednes- day: otherwise fair through Wednesday; low tonight 28-36; high Wednesday 60 northeast to 72 southwest. High temperature In Ada Mon- day was 69; low Monday night, 38; reading at 7 a.m. Tuesday, U. which encompasses a half-million Oklahomans in churches. Dj. Auguie Henry, executive- secretary of The Baptist Founda- tion of Oklahoma, will introduce state workers at tha Banner Clinic. Rev. L. E. Perrin, Ada, is associational superintendent of missions. film entitled "On Tomorrow's which depicts both the history and challenge of state Baptists will be shown prior to the ccnferencc.' The film was de- buted at -the Baptist General Con- vention held in Tulsa in Novem- ber. Twelve such clinics are spon- sored by the convention over the! state each year. had." Gary in return heaped on the praise for Coal County's Chamber of Commerce and the citizens of Coal County. He reminded every- one there of the number of small industries the county had attract- ed over the last 10 years through Chamber of Commerce activity. "Your Chamber of Commerce has shown great vision .in develop- ing a program to enable the. coun- ty to continue to live and build a strong said Gary. Then he cited the number of employes small industries have brought to Coalgate. Gary criticized the "rumor" that the State Department of Commerce and Industry may be abolished. "The State Department of Com- merce and Industry is a great value to small communities and towns where experts can't be hired in every field to help at- tract and influence potential in- dustrial concerns to the said Gary. "It has been algre'at value to 'all the small towns around Oklahoma and it helped aid Coalgate with technical in- formation when Blue 'Bell was brought here." Then he. switched and said: know the Chamber of Commerce is not a political organization so I won't try to talk about-anything political, r would like, to mention however, just a little about, this road program and things like that." Before -the laughter, died (Continutd tr Ptgt Two) WASHINGTON Da- are up in arms this week -as a result of what they term "shenan- igans" by the Oklahoma legisla- ture. The county Republican commit- tee met in thc local courthouse Saturday where Drew Mason. executive secretary of ths Re- publican state" committee, opened fire on a law passed in the last legislative session, specifying no change in party registration may be mada between Feb. 1 and May 1. "Our campaign to re-register vid M. Shoup. Marine Corps com- county voters was 'nipped in the mandant, told investigating sena- tors today he once defied Penta- gon efforts to censor or review bud' by die Democrat-controlled Mason charged. "The period between Feb.. 1 his speeches but now believes it i and May 1 will be the time of "provides a useful service." j greatest political he The Leathernecks leader said! said. "The move by the legisla- that for the past year .he had sub- ture to' allow nobody to change mitted all his speeches for such his registration during that pe- checking even though a speech i riod is a neatly calculated politi- might be on "the manner in j cal maneuver to prevent Republi- which I caught 76 raccoons on my can change-overs at the very time farm last summer." when political feeling' runs high- No changes have been made in est. Unless the people are aroused, any of his speech, texts, he said.! this may well maan the defeat of Shortly after he became Marine commandant early in 1960, Shoup two-party government .in Oklaho- Mason commented. T. E. Forster. county chairman, related, he questioned the require- merit, that his speeches be re- j said Republicans will continue to i viewed in advance. urSe re-registering by Democrats. "I said it was a waste of timej "Despite the setback, we will ;on my part and .the people whojur8e a11 conservatives and dissi- 'had to do Shoup said he Democrats to express their then Secretary of Defense Thomas! displeasure-with one-party rule by Gatcs j registering Republican before the j Shoup said he contended that a Thursday deadline." _Forster said. career military officer who was chief of a service "should have enough intelligence -or -sense to make a public.speech." If they did not, Shoup said they should be removed. Gates agreed; Shoup said, and so he did not sub- mit his speeches. But since .Feb. 1 last year. FROM NEW TO OLD: Outgoing CoallCounty.Chambtr.of Commtr'ct prttidtnt Dr. Wallact acctpti' a plaqut dtnt Gtorgt Brown.' Offictri wtrt installtd.af. tht annual Chambtr of Commtrct 'mtmberihip Cubtrna Monday night for hiioutitanding Chambtr .torial candiditt Gary ipokt at tht mttting. in 1961. Mtking tht prtttntition it ntwly tltcrtd prill- (NEWS Staff I shortly after the Kennedy admin- istration took over, Shoup said, he has submitted all.his speeches for review. Shoup testified-.before the spe- cial Senate subcommittee investi- gating the practice of requiring military officers and civilian gov- ernment officials to submit their speeches to advance review. The speechs are reviewed in both the Defense Department and the State Department. The hearings 'stemmed from charges by Strom .Thurmond, that; .the" censoring has muzzled anti-Communist speeches by military: personnel.' "It would ba wonderful if the peo- ple of Pontotoc County would rise up and storm the county election board's office on Wednesday, af- firming their belief in the two- party "system." Aside from the blasts at the new law. Republicans named par- ty candidates and ward and pre- cinct leaders at the Saturday meeting. John Densford, party secretary, said the leaders and candidates will be made public soon. We must have respect for both our plumbers and our philosophers or neither our pipes -nor 'our theories will hold water." Gen. Fea. Corp.)
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