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Ada Evening News: Monday, March 12, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - March 12, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Circumstances do alter perspective: only on his first day. up, after being seriously ill could a small boy escape unspanked after dumping flowerpot, flowers and dirt all over a newly mopped floor... Cougars Wind Up Greatest Year See Sports Page THE ADA EVENING NEWS Salt Placed In Sugar Can Kills Six Infiints, P-2 58TH YEAR NO. 310 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, MARCH 12, 1962 34 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Two Key Issues Stall Peace Talk Algerian, French Delegates Dispute Cease-Fire Plans EVIAN, France (AP) French and Algerian rebel delegates went into their sixth day ot peace talks today still, at odds on the makeup and powers of an interim regime to take over until Algeria be- comes a nation. Informants close to the confer- ence in the heavily guarded Hotel Du Pare were still optimistic that the negotiations would end in agreement but conceded it might not come as quickly as hoped. The delegations are striving to reach agreement on a cease-fire to end the Algerian rebellion. The accord would be accompanied by a lengthy docu- ment spelling out Algeria's future on a basis of self-determination. Two main issues are said to confront the delegations the makeup of the provisional execu- tive and the strength of the local force or local gendarmerie which have chief responsibility for keeping order during the in- terim period. Both delegations maintained a strict secrecy rule in contacts newsmen here and across Lake Geneva in neutral Switzer- land where the rebels have their headquarters. Reliable informants said a lengthy Sunday session failed to produce full agreement on the executive. One reported proposal was for a 12-man panel composed of nine Moslems of no political affiliation and three Europeans. Another called for a panel of four Algerian nationalists, four other Moslems and four Europeans. The Algerians were reported seeking a larger local force for (Continued on Page Two) Field Trials Here Enter Second Phase After miles of rough riding and by dogs and the gallery, the Ada Field Trials entered its second and most professional stage Monday morning with the start of the open all-age stakes on llie Busby Ranch. The gaUery had thinned some- what Monday morning by a. m. when the last of the ama- teur Derby stakes returned to home base. But the spectator in- terest had not waned too much apparently as indications are that a big crowd is expected on hand to witness the finish of the stakes on Thursday. Sunday saw the finish of two of the amateur stakes the shoot- ing and all age. Twenty-nine and 23 dogs ran in those respective stakes. Top three places in the shooting dog stakes were captured by pointers. First place was taken by a male pointer, Survivor's Pal- ladin Duke, owned by W. K, Young, Durant. Second went to a dog. owned by Bruce Alden, Wich- ita, Kan., Bingo, also male. Bernard's Judy, a female pointer, took third. The dog is owned by Kenneth Bernard. Wewoka. While the shooting dog stakes were underway Sunday the ama- teur puppy was being judged on another bird-populated section of the Busby Ranch. In that class the pointers were also dominant winners. First prize "went to a male owned by W. C. Cook, Wichita, Kans., and (Continued on Page Big Crowd Welcomes First Lady To lnd'n NEW DELHI, India (AP) Indians welcomed Mrs. John F. Kennedy warmly' .today watched with interest -as and she placed a wreath .of white roses at the shrine of Mohandas K., Gandhi. More than turned out to witness the arrival of America's First Lady from Rome for a nine- day visit to India and other thousands showed up for a glimpse of her as she made a hat turned' up and worn 'off the face. The First her sister Princess Lee Am- bassador John Kenneth Galbraith and India's, ambassador to 'Wash- ington, B. K. Nehru, stopped first round of official calls. The pomp and ceremony of state occasions was lacking, for Mrs. Kennedy's visit is billed as semiofficial, but the reception had the enthusiasm and color of greetings for such previous visi- tors as President Eisenhower and Queen Elizabeth II. Mrs. Kennedy donned a com- pletely white outfit for her round petals, spelling out "Oh in Hindi. These were the last words uttered 'by Gandhi when he. was shot down by an assassin in New Delhi. Keepers of the memorial gave her a. collection of books by at the'-massive home of President i Gandhi and about him, including Rajendra- PrasacL -From the presidential -house she was driven''across'the city, to a spot near where Gandhi, the hero of 'Indian inde- pendence, was cremated'14 years ago. jhis autobiography. The crowd outside the shrine broke into a big cheer as Mrs. Kennedy drove off to the U.S. Embassy chancery. Galbraith invited American Aides Set Drive For Trade Bill Commerce Secretary Appears At House Committee Hearing Thousands of Indians gathered at the shrine to watch. Before Mrs, Kennedy look-off her Italian-made white shoes and put' on, gold-trimmed 'Visitors are not allowed to wear leather foot- gear. Mrs. Kennedy walked to the concrete slab where Gandhi was of calls. She wore a white silk] cremated-and placed a wreath "of rajah coat designed by Oleg Cas- jsini and a broad-brimmed straw white roses. The- slab had beer decorated with pink and red rose U. S. Gains Favor With Thailand Pledge BANGKOK, Thailand S..stock in Thailand, which sagged visibly earlier in the year, has soared; to a new high. A pledge by the United States'last week: to come-to Thailand's assistance in case of has sparked a new wave of ;pr6-American sentiment among leaders of this Southeast .Asian country; The pledge inspired Premier Marshal Sarit Thanarat, in a weekend nationwide, television speech, to-call the United States a true .friend and ..give assurance ihat friendship and cooperation between the countries will exist eternally. His statements contra'sled sharply with his comments made as recently as a month ago; criticizing U.S. policy toward Laos. Sarit and other Thaiofficials protested U.S. support for a neutralist coalition government in Laos, which they claimed would lead to Communist domination of that next-door neighbor 'and en- danger Thailand's security. They roundly scored so-called pressure tactics by the United States, including the withholding of aid money, to force the right- wing Laotian Thailand negotiations with the neutralist and pro-Com- munist factions. There is no indication that this point of difference 'has been re- solved, but the pledge of immedi- ate assistance made in Washing- ton to Thai Foreign Minister Thanat Khoman has eased Thai- land's fears on one part: it .need not rely now solely on the South- east Asia Treaty Organization, for itsdefense. Thailand and the United States do not have a formal bilateral de- fense treaty. Only their member- ship in SEATO binds them to- gether in this respect, .and SEATO's charter contains ho provision for immediate and auto- matic action in the event a mem- ber is threatened. All eight mcm- (Continued on Page Two) Auxiliary Nets Profit 1962 Antics Ada-Antics'-ot 1962 ran to. fi- nancial- .success! Mrs.- -'Lena Ya'gol, treasurer' of Valley "View Hosptial Auxiliary, announced Monday that net 'profits of the show ran'to This figure surpasses the 1959 show, which was' staged under more favorable financial support. Particularly, ;a number of oil firms and 'business men backed the show in that 'year who .'were not.here this time. The money will be- .used pri- marily for therapy': equipment for the new 'physical- medical wing. of the-hospital.-.-'the 'board, of the Auxiliary decided, before' the show. They did decide on one small non-hospital expenditure, however: a piano for'the .Ada Youth Center.- Since ths roof water damage at City Hall.'sev- eral years ago, the-Youth' Center has not had a piano. -This was a small'sum, Mrs.-Yagol reported. said, "I am', proud of the work of the-Auxiliary. There was a strong chairman' at the head of every committee." The gross receipts were 576.36. Expenses amounted to Most- of this amount was actually spent locally, she com- (Continued on Page Two) WASHINGTON (AP) Secre- tary of Commerce Luther H. Hodges today opens a new drive i for the administration's trade pro- gram which would slash tariffs on many items. Hodges is the first witness "-ft U. S. Russian Ministers Confer On Disputed Issues to see the First Lady. The sizable crowd along Mrs. Kennedy's seven-mile route from the 'airport was not the only sur- prise. She provided one of her own by departing from her sched- uled program to see the pageantry of President Rajendra Prasad's drive home from the formal open- ing of Parliament. From a ram- part overlooking Parliament she (Continued on Page Two) month's hearings on a new five- year reciprocal trade program, President Kennedy's major legis- U2 Pilot Arrives For Homey Hello BIG STONE GAP, Va. U2 pilot Francis Gary Powers was the center of a warm recep- tion today in his first face-tp-face meeting 'with his southwest Vir- ginia .neighbors1 since his release from a Russian prison. "It's almost impossible to tell how I the pilot. 32, com- mented on his reception. "They all seemed happy to see me and, believe me, I'm very glad to be back." He met with his old friends in a small Norton cafe prior to a more formal homecoming cere- mony later in the day at an armory here. Powers, his hair tinged with gray; told a newsman, "It sure is.'nice to hear a Virginia accent again." Flashing "a pleasant smile for all, Powers said he was "just how getting the brunt of the public eye. I had been away from it for several days." The usually phlegmatic moun- tain folk greeted the man in the simply cut Ivy League suit with "congratulations Francis" or "We're glad you're back.." His plans to purchase a new suit went awry because of the crowd which 'gathered to see him, most for the first time. Powers said he would spend a few days in the area with his parents and five sisters. Most of the Wise County residents don't know Powers per- sonally, for he lived in the'Pound area only briefly.. He spent more time in nearby Jenkins, Ky., and in Grundy, Va., where he went to high school. the citizenry does know Powers' father, Oliver Powers, a Norton cobbler. 1 Powers slipped quietly in under cover of.darkness early Sunday after a drive from Washington. He 'spent the rest1 of'the night chatting with his family, got two hours sleep, and was up again. lative proposal in the" foreign .field. Cabinet members and other of- ficials will develop the adminis- tration's case during the week. Then it will be the turn of private trade groups who favor'the bill and spokesmen for domestic industries which con- "jtend added foreign competition will 'end hopes for eliminating hard core unemployment. The House tackles another eco- nomic measure dy's S435-million, three-year pro- gram for retraining unemployed workers and developing needed skills. The Senate passed a com- promise version last week. Later in the week the House will debate proposals to boost wel- fare payments under the federal- state system, at a 'cost .of i million a year above Kennedy's recommendations. The bill also includes administration proposals to liberalize children's aid and other features of the existing sys- tem. The Senate may reach before the weekend a vote on the con- troversial proposal for the United States to buy million in U.N. bonds to help the international organization through a financial crisis. The House has scheduled for Thursday action on a compromise bill to tighten the requirements British Official Bows Out Of Luncheon Talk Secre- tary of State Dean Rusk and Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei spent three hours today discuss- ing Berlin and disarmament problems without reaching any settlement. Foreign Secretary Lord Home of Britain bowed out of the talks temporarily to allow Rusk to emphasize Western views on the is- sues. The discussions took place over a long lunch at the Soviet villa. Both men were accompanied byj experts. Because of the length of the dis- cussion, the Berlin review pre- sumably went further than a mere repetition of previous U.S. complaints over Soviet harass- ment tactics in the air corridors to the isolated city. The United States in the past has proposed putting the access routes to Berlin under, interna- tional supervision, but this has been rejected by the Russians. Whether Rusk went into'detail on the American. proposal could not be determined immediately. The discussions will be con- tinued Tuesday when Gromyko is a luncheon guest of Rusk, in- formed sources said. A British spokesman said Home's temporary withdrawal from the foreign ministers' ses- sions was a logical development since the Americans and the Brit- ish are speaking in Geneva.with one voice. Rusk, .Grprnyko'and Lord Home Human Factors Cut Cure Rate From Cancer, Doctor Declares Ariz. two out of every three persons who get cancer could be saved everything science knows were used to save them, scientists report. As it is, only one in three Is saved, says Dr. John R. Heller, who heads the Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center in New York City. He told the American Cancer Society's science writers seminar: 'Please.do not think it is con-1operation for such a program, he tradictory to insist that two of said. every three cancer patients shbuld'be cured today, but to ad- mit that they won't be, because of manv human [actors." A third .obstacle, he added, is the problem of getting the patient to the best getting the treatment to the patient. One factor is medical manpow-i It is most important to detect er needed to examine well every case of cancer at the ear- so cancer could be detected in its j liest possible then to treat it with the best of skill and promptness. beginning stage. Another factor is the monu- for reports on'union-managementi_n'cre for the of the 17- pension- and welfare trust funds, i nation disarmament .conference If. the House acts promptly, the! Wednesday Sunday Senate may get to the measure I njght at dinner but reports "were i tnat little progress was made. smoothly, Tne Western Allies called on each chamber has one other mat-; Russia to stop harassing Allied ter to dispose of this week. jajr traffic to Berlin lest increas- hiii! also. If business moves The House has scheduled a bill! to simplify customs classifications and mark Cuba as a Communist country not entitled to preferen- tial duty treatment. The Senate has on tap, already passed by. the House, a billion treasury-post office appro- priation bill. Congress also is expected to re- ceive from Kennedy two messages detailed proposals on .for- eign aid, the other recommenda- tions on consumer protection. ing tensions there endanger the disarmament negotiations. Gromyko denied knowledge of Soviet interference in the Berlin air corridors. Rusk also told Gromyko the United States and Britain would like to get to work promptly on a nuclear test ban treaty. Gromyko. dimmed hopes for a quick agreement'by raising the old .spy-scare issue to counter President Kennedy's demand that ironclad inspection provisions be written into any treaty. Rusk again 'warned Gromyko that unless an agreement can -be 'reached by the middle of April, Free Day Boosts Gratitude To Team Ada High School students had i the United States will go ahead added reason to love a sel.jes of nuclear atmos- Cougar basketball team today. pheric tests in the central Pacific. In'Celebration of the winning of Homo supported the U.S. stand, the state championship After dinncr tne three men classes were dismissed and jntcrDretcrs spent-about'90 school closed at this morn-, ing. (Continued on Page Two) Johnson Schedules Campaigning Talks WASHINGTON President Kennedy's sug- gestion; Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson is schedul- ing political campaigning likely to take him into a dozen key states before the November election. The vice president is understod to have agreed to be the principal speaker at four party fund-raising rallies to be. chosen by national chairman John M. Bailey. Johnson already has filled this role in New Jersey and Minnesota. As matters stand, Johnson runs second only to Ken- nedy in campaign speaking invitations. Kennedy, who spoke Saturday night at a dinner in Miami Fla., apparently is going to limit this aspect of Udall Says Expansion Of Park Possible Secretary .of the Interior Stew- art L. Udall. told "newsmen in Oklahoma 'City yesterday that Platt National Park may be en- laiged; according to an Associ- ated-Press, dispatch. Udall gave no indication- of the extent: or location of any con- templated expansion. Platt Supt.- Johnwill Faris told the NEWS 'this morning that he has received no official informa- tion ,on any addition to the park. The. park, originally a 640-acre was designated a national park in .1906: Since that time. various small additions have been made to bring the present area to 912 acres! Faris. said he did not know whether the .secretary referred to the acquisition of similar small 'tracts or to" a major ex- pansion. U.' S.-. Sen. Mike Monroney, speaking recently to Lake of the Arbuckles backers at Ardmore, mentioned the1 possibility of ex- panding the', park to include a part of that lake when con- structed... Fans, said .lie has had no offi- cial word 'on such a project, either. Udall' was 'in .Oklahoma City en route to dedication ceremonies at Fort Cobb Reservoir near Ana- darko. mental job of getting public co- j By checking cure rates-that is, the number of people who survive at least five years after treatment without a recurrence of Dr. Heller estimates what poten- tial cure rates would be. Here are some he cited: Stomach cancer: one New York clinic, handling both early and ad- vanced cases, has a cure rate of 27 per cent. With earlier detec- tion, some 35 per cent of the pa- tients could be cured, and this may be a conservative estimate. Lung cancer: National Cancer Institute figures show one lung cancer patient out of four survives five years. Dr. Heller says it could be 35 per cent or one in three Breast cancer: the survival rate is increasing every year and some clinics report survivor rates up to 85 per cent. Dr. Heller esti- mates the potential for the nation is to save four out of every five women stricken, on the basis of present knowledge. Uterine cancer: since cancer of the uterus or womb is detectable at a very early stage. Dr. Heller believes 100 per cent of the cases can be cured. Skin cancer: this, too, should be 95 to 100 per cent curable. his political activities. Johnson is expected to accept invitations to mpke campaign ap- pearances in New York, Pennsyl- vania, Ohio, Illinois, Michigan and several Western states, in- cluding California. The vice president already is billed as the speaker for a Demo- .cralic dinner in Chicago being ar- ranged by Mayor Richard .Daley'. Johnson will make a nonpolitical appearance as speaker for the annual Alfred E. Smith dinner in New York this fall. The President's decision to use his elected standby for some intensive campaigning evidently will give Johnson the chance to get better acquainted with poli- ticians in states where he would need support if he should bid for the party's top nomination in 1968. The vice president is taking ad- vantage of this opportunity to minimize the tage of Texas sec- tionalism given him by some in ths past and to present himself as a man of broad national and international viewpoints.. In this role he is avoiding per- sonalities in criticisms of Repub- licans. He is stressing what he calls his own party's responsibil- ity to rise above partisanship in tile conduct of the nation's affairs. Johnson told a Minneapolis, Minn., party rally Saturday night that "the success of our country nrosress of our Deopl" the pdvanrpment of the cause of free- dom do not belong in the realm (Continued on Page Two) Crash Causes Heavy Damage But No Injuries Considerable property damage but no injuries resulted from an accident at the west edge of Ada yesterday afternoon. Highway Trooper H. T. Gay said Edward P. Walker, 42, 111 West Twenty-first, traveling west on SH 19, attempted a left turn into Katy's Drive-In and was struck by a vehicle driven by Susie Ann Jackson. 34, Wanette, traveling east. Gay said he has charged Walk- er with making a left turn in front of oncoming traffic. If you must cry over spilled milk, condense (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) OKLAHOMA Clear to part- ly cloudy and little change in temperature this jftcrnoon and tonight; wind northwesterly 20- 35 this afternoon; partly cloudy Tuesday, a little warmer west portion; low tonight 20-28 north and 26-34 south; high Tuesday 50-60. FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR OKLAHOMA Temperatures will average 2 to S degrees below normal west, 4 to 8 degrees below nor- mal central and cast. Normal maximums 59 north to 71 south. Minimums 29 northwest to 49 southeast. iMnor daily changes. Little or no precipitation is ex- pected except about 'A inch ex- treme cast occurring as show- ers toward the weekend. High temperature in Ada Sun- day was 53; low Sunday night, 30; reading at 7 a. m. Monday, 32. Z; THE WAY OF ALL old Adi landmarkt'are in the process of being demoliihed. The old Biles house (left) at 201 East Thirteenth, ;at one time one of-the biggest and finest residences in town, wts built in 1901 by .Jot A.. Biles. Originally one and one-half stories, it was expanded to a full t.wo-story structure in 1915. It was heavily damaged by fire Jan. 9. J. Hugh Biles, the present owner, says he has no definitt plans for the lot. The iecond photo the house at Seventeenth and Broadway, originally built by B. A. house, it was also later occupied, by J. M. Wintersmith and Mason, early-day Ada druggist. It was purchased by Adam by Somer Jones, former mayor. Present owner is Langford L. Beck, president of the Oklahoma Portland Cement Co., Shaw. He is reported planning to build a modern apartment and completely remodeled. Still known as the old Beck house on Staff   

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