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Ada Evening News: Monday, March 19, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - March 19, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             It just goes to prove how wrong' you can be. U. S. statisticians have now discovered that six out of 10 American women are knock-kneed. And here we thought all this time statisticians never had any fun. Residents Vote Tuesday On City Charter Changes, P-3 THE ADA EVENING NEWS E.G. Track Team Opens '62 Season See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 5 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, MARCH 19, 1962 8 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Algerian Truce Goes Into Effect; Army Remains Alert Peronists Score In ALGIERS cease-fire in the Algerian war went into ef- fect at the stroke of noon today, ending 7Vi years of savage war- fare between France and the Na- tionalist rebels. Even as the cease-fire became official the French army and po- lice forces remained on the alert to combat the Secret Army Or- ganization pledged to keep Alger- ia French. The Algerian rebel premier, arriving in Rome en route from Tunis to Morocco, said the "cease-fire has not brought peace to Algeria." "There are still enemies of peace said Premier Ben Youssef ben Khedda. He cited "groups whose interest it is to sabotage the obviously referring to the secret army. know the solution (the is not the one you wanted but it More bloodshed threatened a solution of reality." He fore Algeria gains independence i warned them against "a catas- as the underground army of Eu ropean settlers defiantly pro- claimed: "Now the real fighting has begun." As the first show of strength, the secret army called a general strike in Algeria's major cities for 24 hours and urged Europeans to remain indoors. The walkout that went into ei feet at midnight crippled Algiers but the French army was in tight control of the capital. Jean Morin, French delegate general, appealed to both Euro- peans, and Moslems to remain calm. He told the Europeans, "I trophe of senseless resistance" and counseled the Moslem major- ity to show "patience and pru- jdence in the weeks to come." Algiers was outwardly calm with few Europeans and fewer Moslems in the streets. West Halls End Of Algerian. Rebellion. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Algerian cease-fire today brought praise in the in the Arab world, relief among the a rush by the Communists to the leaders of the new Algeria. The joy over the armistice in the bloody North comes the agreement." Premier Khrushchev fired off African rebellion was tempered by refusal of the under- ground European secret army in Algeria to respect the peace accord. The terrorist organization promised to do all it could to sabotage the accord. President Kennedy sounded the theme of the West- ern bloc by declaring, "The United States supports these efforts towards a mutually I .1 beneficial solution and wel- Atoka Youth Dies After Car Crash Donald Dean Daniel, 19, Route 4. wasJataHy injured when struck a tree about 50 yards from his car went out of control and in an Atoka hospital about two hours later of internal injuries sustained in the crash, Daniel never lost consciousness. He told his father he went to sleep at the wheel. He was slone. a telegram to Premier Ben Yous- sef ben Khedda of the -Algerian government in exile in Tunis to declare the Soviet Union's readi- ness to establish diplomatic rela- tions with it. Indian Defense .Minister. V. K. Krishna Menon, in Geneva for the disarmament conference, President Moves To Nullify Gains By Peron Followers BUENOS AIRES (AP) Presi- dent Arturo Frondizi today or- dered federal control in all prov- inces where Peronists won in Soviet Union States Readiness To Negotiate Test Ban Treaty The authorities mobilized nationwide congression- personnel of vital utilities to and provincial elections, sure the supply of water, gas and' The president will name civilian electricity. The strike call was to demon- strate that the million European or military leaders to head the government in the provinces where followers of Peron gave one-tenth of Alge- the president and his government ria's the coun-ia sharp setback in Sunday's elec- try's economic life and canltion of provincial governors and cripple it at will. French President Charles, de Gaulle, acknowledging there still were last obstacles to be cleared up, brushed off the terrorist threat. He appealed to the French people for support of the 'Cease- fire even though it marks the end j some members of his congress. Should the president continue federal control past May 1, when the officials elected Sunday are to take office, the action could have the effect of' nullifying the results of the election. The move enables Frondizi to of the French empire. I name governors for the provinces The 71-year-old French leader, and in effect nullifies the effects who returned. to power four years of the balloting, which resulted ago with the backing of a Peronist landslide and a French army officers DOW leading sharp setback to Frondizi's gov- the fight against him in Algeria, declared in a nationwide broad- cast Sunday night that he had achieved a "solution of good sense." U.S. President Kennedy hailed the agreement as providing "a sound basis for a friendly and fruitful relationship between Al- geria and France." Other West European countries and neutralist nations showed a surge of relief after years of fear that the North African revolt would explode into an internation- al conflict. The Soviet news agency Tass called the peace accord signed at Evian on Lake Geneva "a new alow' to the remnants of the colonialist system." Details of the peace accord were not published immediately but they call for: Creation of a 12-man provision- reaction. "We hope this is the beginning of real peace in Africa and will lead to an extension of nationalist freedom everywhere. It shows The tragic accident occurred that any sort of problem can be about 5 a. m. Daniel die dat a. m. Daniel was a graduate of Clar- ita High School. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Daniel, and family moved west of Atoka from Boggy'Depot last year. Daniel was born Aug. 6, 1942 in Clarita. Besides his parents he leaves three brothers, Bobby Gene, Jimmy and Randy, all of the home. Services were at 2 p. m. Mon- day in the Methodist Church at Clarita. Slater's Funeral Home of Coalgate directed the services. In- terment was in Rosodale Ceme- tery at Wapanucka. Daniel's death and that of Wal- ter Silcott Quoyah, 19, Route 1, Elgin, bring the state's traffic toll to 126 as compared with 122 a year ago. Quoyah was struck Sunday by a car at the gate outside Fort Sill. summed up the general neutralist al committee to run the country under a French high commission- er during the interim period un- til an independent Algerian gov- ernment takes over. The commit- tee will have four Moslem na- tionalist representatives, four non- HELP SOUGHT The Beebe Club wishes to assist the Richard McLish family, who lost their home and effects in a fire Saturday. Anyone who has household items, or clothing for the family is asked to contact Wilma 2-2469, or Mrs. Golden. FE 2-5392 and they will make arrangements to pick up the items. solved if there is a will on Moslems and four Alge- sides to solve Menon Europeans. Jordan's Foreign Minister Hazem Muzzeibah self-determination to approve independ- "This is a moment of great and general elections to joicing for everv, United Arab Republic President-Gamal Abdel Nasser, at an Algerian parliament within 3 to 6 months. Gradual withdrawal of French odds with the French since on Page Two) Suez invasion, said the cease-fire raises the possibility of a rapprochement between Slates and the A spokesman for West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer said he was gratified by the For 'Mr. Roberts7 and hoped "a new, quiet peaceful development based Ada Commiuiity Theatre self-determination will now conduct its first round of for "Mr. Roberts" to- Most leaders were about .claiming a victory Jeanne Adams either the Algerian rebels will hold the tryouts to- France in the 7te-year and Tuesday night at her The Soviet news agency 123 West Nineteenth. declared the armistice was time is p. m. new blow at the remnants of famous comedy will re- disgraceful colonialist a cast of 30 men and one and claimed credit for the Communist party in leading is the big spring produc- of the A.C.T. (Continued on Page i A i A ernment. Latest unofficial returns showed'. a lost weekend. that followers of ex-dictator Juan D. Peron won more than 30 seats in the national .Congress and 10 governors' posts including that of Buenos Aires Province, which is second to the presidency in po- litical power and prestige. Frondizi acted at about 5 a.m. after Argentina's armed forces chiefs met with Interior Minister Alfredo Vitolo to consider whether to form a military junta to deal with the crisis. The military chiefs called on Frondizi to intervene and de- manded the resignation of Vitolo, who had mapped the strategy of Sunday's election. Vitolo reported- ly already had submitted his resignation, but government house sources said Frondizi had :not decided .whether to accept it Jubilant Peronists hailed the outcome as a recall for their exiled leader, but there'was doubt the military, which threw Peron out in 1955, would permit his followers to regain control. After the voting trend became clear, Frondizi's ruling Intransi- gent Radical party'issued a warn- ing that the Peronist victory could cause chaos in Argentina. Peron was not present to taste the fruits of his victory. He was reporter1 following the returns by telephone from exile in Madrid. At midnight, the four-year-old state of siege, lifted for election day, went back into effect. Early this morning squads of Reds Stand Firm On Vital Issue Of Inspection Terms GENEVA Soviet Union announced today it was ready to negotiate with the United States and Brit- ain on a nuclear test ban treaty. But it stood firm against allowing international inspection teams on its soil. The.action opened new prospects of East-West talks on the deadlocked issue, although it did not resolve any of the differences blocking a treaty. If agreement can be reached on a test ban past, President Kennedy has an- nounced he will cancel next month's scheduled start on a new series of U. S. atmospheric tests. The Russian announcement was made by Deputy So- viet Foreign Minister Valerian Zorin at a news confer- ence. His statement 'coincided with information from Western delegations that the United States and Britain] I have finally agreed on con- cessions to offer Russia in an effort to meet Soviet ob- jections to international In- spection. The offer probably will be made Tuesday. It is understood that the Western powers would reduce the number of inspection trips which teams of international inspectors could make around the Soviet Union. Much Soviet territory also! would be eliminated from any in- Car Story: Here Again, Gone Again! This is the story of a car with It happened to John Brazell, radio announcer at KADA in Ada. The whole thing began late Fri- day afternoon. Brazell was work- ing at the radio station. When he finished his broadcasting stint, he walked to the station parking lot where his f950 Chevrolet was parked. Only Brazell's it wasn't, immediate reaction spection at all. British Foreign Secretary Lord Home returned to Geneva from weekend consultations in London with Prime Minister Harold Mac- millan. Allied diplomats said they believed Macmillan had been in touch with Kennedy on nailing down the concessions. Macmillan is said to be even more anxious than Kennedy -to show that if the was to suspect pranksters from the radio or TV station of hiding his car. In fact, he was so cer- U.S. tests are held every possible i FINE TURNED BUSINESS SOUR Dairyman Jesse R. Stalker of Ravena, N.Y., posed behind sign with a couple of containers as he pondered his problem with government regulations. The government is trying to collect fine levied against Stalker because he bought cream in 20-quart containers when'his own herd did not produce enough to keep pace with retail demand. Stalker said he could have avoided the fine had he bought the extra cream in two-quart containers, such as he has in his hand. A 20-quart can a behind the tain of it that he didn't notify the police. was made to avoid them. Zorin said the Soviet Union Hitches Kide would like to negotiate here with Come Saturday morning and'the United States, Britain and still no car. Brazell was supposed; France on a nuclear test ban. to go to Lawton where Ada great powers would form a was.Jnvolyed in a track tourna- subcommittee.. :of.- the- 17-nation rrient. So, he hitched a ride with (disarmament conference. Coach Craig McBroom about 61 sjnce France js boycotting the tear gas bombs streets dispersing police using roamed the crowds who massed in front of newspaper offices to see late re- turns posted in the windows. The armed forces leaders were said to feel havoc would result if 10 or more Peronist governors take over May 1. a. m., still thinking his car would turn up in the hands of a practi- cal joker. The cars carrying the track team, left at 6 and reached Strat- ford at Then, just six miles south of Stratford on SH 18, Brazell inter- rupted a conversation by blurting out: "Hey, stop! There's my Sure 'nuff No Fuel the old Chevy was parked on the side of the road. Brazell tried to start it, but discovered it was out of gaso line. Since the team was due in Law. ton about a. m., there was no time to go after fuel, so Bra- zell decided to pick up the car on the way back from Lawton. En route from the track tour- nament about p. m., he stop- ped at Marlow and purchased a gallon of gasoline. They reached the spot south of Stratford about The biggest prize at stake-thej Reached the spot, but nf nnnnlniie1 Bimrti-to I governorship of populous Buenos Aires Province, site of Argen- tina's to Andres no car! Gone Again Whoever had stolen the car Framini, 47 labor leader who evidentiv nad been going after favors a hands-off policy toward; when Brazell discovared r'Ammiirvic-f PttKi P _ OKLAHOMA Clear to partly cloudy west, mostly cloudy and few thundershow- ers east this afternoon and to- night; Tuesday considerable cloudiness and scattered thun- dershowers; no Important tem- perature change; low tonight 35 northwest to 58 southeast; high Tuesday 68-76. Communist Cuba. It seemed virtually certain that (Continued on Page Two) Atkinson's Slated To i it parked Saturday morning. After returning to Ada. Brazell informed the police and the sher- _ _ _ _ i End Silence EC. Dance Tonight bane1, will appear in play at the EC Student Union Ballroom tonight. FIVE DAY FORECAST FOR OKLAHOMA During the rest of this week temperatures will average 3 to six degrees above normal west and six to ten degrees above normal east, turning cooler about midweek. Warming there- after. Normal highs 62-70. Nor- mal lows 30 northwest to 48 southeast. Precipitation will average Inch west and .50-1.50 inches east occurring as showers around midweek. High temperature in Ada San- day was 71; low Sunday night, 59; reading at 7 a. m. Monday, 59. i band was voted tops in a popu- ority poll conducted by "Down- By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS W. P. Bill Atkinson of Midwest City, who ran second to Gov. J. Howard Edmondson in the 1958 iff's ofifce. Sunday morning, the much- traveled Chevy turned up on a road just west of the armory in the Ada. Apparently, it was none worse for its lost weekend. There are no clues as to the identity of the "joy-riders" who pulled a double steal. Ralph Marterie and his orches- beat" magazine with college class m me ISM tra, the swinging orchestra with heads and dance committees. In 's scMuIed to more record hits than any other recent years_ Martcrie conference, Zorin said Russia was "also ready to continue negotia- tions" among' the three powers. At the news conference, Zorin also: 1. Said the Soviet draft treaty for total disarmament by three stages in four years should be the basis for nego.tiations here, espe- cially since, he said, the United States has not laid down a com- plete treaty proposal. 2. Rejected the proposal ad- vanced by U.S. Secretary of State Dean Rusk last week that Russia United States each trans- fer kilograms of nuclear ex- plosive material to a stockpile for peaceful uses. Zorin said that should be done only at a time when nuclear weapons came un- der a total ban. Suspicion Grows Lost Plane Was Sabotaged report of a mysterious flash of light in the sky increased suspicion today'that the'American chartered military transport plane which vanished .five nights ago blew up and was possibly sabotaged. U. S. officials said a "bright light .strong enough to light" a ship's decks was sighted by a'Liberian tanker in the western Pacific" along the scheduled route of the Workers Strike At Lock Joint Members of the United Cement, Lime and Gypsum Workers, Lo- cal 410, stvuck against the LoA Joint Pipe Co. this morning. Union representatives Clyde G. Brock, Wapanucka, said picket lines went up at 2 a. m. Brock said the union is asking for a "reasonable increase" in wages and a new contract with the local plant, "similar to the one we have with Lock Joint in other places, such as New York." Economic Issues Harvey Johnson, Lock Joint manager here, said he felt the is- sues involved in the strike were economic, and affirmed the com- pany's readiness to negotiate with the union. He added, "We feel we are presently paying good wages for this area and are interested in continuing to pay top wages." Johnson said it was difficult to estimate the actual number of workers out on strike. Brock said approximately 95 per cent of the Lock Joint force was involved, exclusive of foremen and office" personnel. 'Good Turnout' Johnson, however, said that the plant is continuing to make pipe and that there was a "real turn- out" of workers this morning. The plant manager said that addition- al men are being hired. "We intend to continue opera- tions here on a full-time Johnson said. Brock said the strike was called after the union had exhausted other possibilities. He said the union had gone to the National Labor Relations Board and "any other government agency that could help us." GOP Candidate Schedules Talk At Lions Club missing Flying Tiger Super Constellation bound for South Viet Nam with 107 persons aboard. The Peaceful union leader expressed A spokesman at rescue head- himself as well pleased with the orderly and peaceful progress of the strike so far, and added: "I've told the boys that if there's any fighting or violence on the picket (quarters in Guam said, "With thejiine_ ITl be the first to call the search in its fourth day, more credence is given to the possibili- Henry B e 11 m o n, Republican i ty that the tanker may have seen sia would walk out of the disar- mament talks if and when Ken- nedy starts nuclear explosions in the assuming there is no test ban treaty meanwhile. 4. Declared that national in- spection systems for detecting nuclear explosions are sufficient Lo police a test ;ban treaty. This is the heart of the treaty dispute. The United States insists interna- tional inspectors must be admit- ted to the Soviet Union. candidate governor, will ad- dress the Lions Club Tuesday at the club's weekly luncheon in the Aldridge Hotel dining room. Bell- mon has a busy schedule during his one-day stay in Ada Tuesday. The East Central Federation of Young Republicans has arranged a breakfast, coffees -and an eve- ning meeting in the Horace Mann auditorium besides the noon luncheon date. Bellmon, who lives at Red Rock, Route 1, is a graduate of Oklahoma State University, served with the 4th Marine Divi- sion. He most recently has been In the 17-nation conference as Republican State self, Canada made a new appeal' for agreement on a pact to end (Continued on Page Two) chairman. His wife is the former Shirley Osborn. The couple has three daughters, ages 13, 11 and 9. the missing aircraft explode in flight." An official of the Flying Tiger which operated the plane. if investigation reveals the line, said plane blew up, it would strength- en previous suspicions of sabo- tage. Frank B. Lynoff. executive .vice president in charge of operations, said experts consider it impos- sible for a .violent explosion to occur about its Super Constella- tions under normal conditions. The tanker T, L. Linzen said it sighted the bright light in the sky early Friday 90 minutes after the plane made its last report. The Super Constellation was last heard from about p.m. Thursday, 270 miles west of Guam, and gave no hint of any- thing amiss. police." He said he had not conferred with the company officials since the picket lines went up, but said he hoped for a reasonable settle- ment and a wage scale "compa- rable with those of other indus- tries in Ada." there has been a among the youth big and change college Marterie's campus acclaimed crowds. "They used to dance only to the slow the bandlead- er recalls. "When we'd play a jump number, they'd crowd around us and go wild 'listening. Now, they stay out on .-the .floor and twist all night. That's the way we like it because we know they're having nwre fun." Marterie's fluid phrasing and solid. beat have established a steady market for his. long-play- ing Mercury albums' such as "One Night "Trumpeter's Lul- "Dancing On the Down "Marterie and others. Sponsored by the Lectures and Concert Committee, the orchestra will present a concert from with dancing from 9 'til Students and faculty mem- bers will be admitted free with.the presentation of their ID cards. The fee for guests, other than author- ized will be ?2 RALPH MARTERIE per person. end a long silence tonight and lay down his gubernatorial platform on a statewide radio and televi- sion hookup. Atkinson announced last her he would be a candidate for the Democratic nomination again this year. But during the time since, he has made no policy statements. Atkinson said his speech tonight will an intensive six-week campaign. The Midwest City builder is the last of the state's major 'guberna- torial candidates to set his cam- paign in. motion. Another gubernatorial candidate! for speeding. He forfeited Police Report Another Quiet Day Here Sunday ,If was another peaceful Sun- day on the Ada law enforcement scene. No accidents were recorded yesterday and only one traffic Oklahoma must' increase taxes if George Misbvsky Sticks To Old Free-Swinging Campaign Style By JIM MONROE OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) George Miskovsky, 52-year-old Oklahoma City attorney and Dem- ocratic candidate for governor, is demonstrating once again that he is a free-swinging' campaigner. Miskovsky is 'the first guberna- torial'.candidate to say flatly that charge was filed in Municipal Court. The mishap total for March stands at 11. The lone traffic charge was I filed against Jerry L. Shaw. 25, who ran in 1958, George Miskov- sky, said in a televised speech Sunday that the state is Jn a fi- nancial mess and that it's time politicians started telling the peo- ple about it. He said -he favors'submitting- to the people for 'a vote two reve- nue raising' measures a one- cent sales tax increase and a sev- erance tax on natural. gas. He said the measures would provide an additional -million in reve- nue for the biennium. bond. Houston Johnson, AS, was fined for public drunkenness in .the only other Municipal'Court case. DRY RUN .'MORRIS, .Minn. (AP) The Morris municipal liquoi. store had a "grand opening" with. nary a jug on its stock City Council held that folks who ordi- narily wouldn't go into 'a liquor entitled, to- a -preview of the new building. i it is to. end its financial plight and 'step up programs for schools, col- leges, .highways, and mental health. -In a television speech Sunday afternoon, Miskovsky said .he'will submit to a vote of the prople a proposed 1-ceni increase in the sales tax and a severance tax on "The with this program, would have a .clearcut choice be- tween improved services for the: state and cities or. rigid retrench- he said. Miskovsky's speech was a high- light in 'opening ceremonies for his. state- campaign headquarters in downtown hotel. More than persons., turned; out--for .the headquarters opening. Miskovsky' estimated the hike in sales tax would raise mil- lion additional funds in the next two years, and he would give one- third of this to cities and towns. He said the severance tax would sky has taken repeated round- house swings at Gary and other Democratic candidates for gov- ernor. He is trying to make a political comeback this and has a raise million per bienniemihard core of followers from his and that 75 per cent of it would be paid for by out-of-state users. These additional funds would make it possible to increase teachers' salaries, build more highways, give pay raises and maybe even a retirement system to. state workers, and provide ad- ditional funds for other govern- mental functions, he said. Miskovsky continued his attack on former Gov. Raymond Gary and Lt. Gov. George Nigh, also Democratic candidates for gover- noK He said they are to blame for the state being in a "terrible financial mess." "Gary instituted deficit spend- ing contrary to the budget-balanc- ing amendment and Nigh, as sec- ond in command during the past 3% years, did nothing to stop he said. During' the campaign, Misfcov- years in the state 'Senate and his 1958 race for governor.- Miskovsky served four years in tiie state House of Represent- atives, and during World War II was Oklahoma County attorney attorney for two years. Then he went to the Senate in 1950 for a 10-year hitch before being defeat- ed by Sen. Cleeta John Rogers. In 1958 Miskovsky ran third .in the Democratic primary .behind Gov. J. Howard. Edmondson'and W. P. Bill Atkinson. Major planks in his platform were repeal of pro- hibition, reorganization of school districts and reapportionment of the legislature. He still favors school district reorganization and constitutional reapportionment of the. legisla- ture. Some Oklahoma City voters (Continued on Two) Guatemalan Revolt Nears Turning Point GUATEMALA decisive turn appeared imminent today in the week-long revolt against Guatemala's government as op- position leaders sought army sup- port for a non-Communist front to replace embattled President Miguel Ydigoras. Fearful the student-led uprising might lead to a Red wo, leaders of three major opposition parties tried to line up backing also from business, agricultural, education- al and professional groups. The government continued to broadcast claims it had the crisis under control, but a leading op- position figure told a reporter, "The situation is worsening by the minute." "We believe the only way it can be saved is for Ydigoras to resign and be replaced by a civilian-military directorate which will-hold free he said. The three parties which have formed an anti-Communist, anti- Ydigoras bloc are the National Liberation Movement, the Chris- tian Democracy party and the Revolutionary party. The attitude of the army is the key to the outcome of the crisis brought on when the students re- volted last Tuesday. Official radio broadcasts said the army is solidly behind Uie government and is ready to take (Continued on PageTwo) Success is the fine art of mak- ing mistakes when nobody is look- Gen. Fea. Corp.)   

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