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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - March 21, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma bUd. Lehigh Challenges OSU In Wrestling Tourney, Sports Page Snake Bite Cure Is Often Worse Than Bite, P-5 59TH YEAR NO. ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, 1862 Bellmon Draws Enthusiastic Response In Ada By ERNEST THOMPSON Henry Bellmon, Republican candidate for governor, made a whirlwind visit to Ada Tuesday and, judging from his enthusiastic reception, it was an effective one The Noble County farmer made two public appear- ances one before the Ada Lions Club and another at East Central before the Federation of Young Republi- cans and a predominantly G. 0. P. audience. Even Bellmon admitted surprise at the enthusiastic response at the Lions Club appearance. He was cheered from start to finish as he answered practically all ques- tions with unusual candor. He refused to open an attack on Democratic candi- dates He promised to'save his "big ammunition until the Democrats decide who will be their standard-bearer "This is one big difference between the Republicans and he told both his Ada audiences. The Republicans have a platform and it is very clear what we stand for. It was hammered out at the state conven- tion The Democrats have about a dozen different plat- and we won't know Army Sets Mustering Out Date WASHINGTON (AP) -Defense Department officials are reported considering Aug. 25 for starting demobilization of more than 000 National Guardsmen and re- servists now on cold war active duty. According to this it still is of the reservists would be mustered out within the following month, in- formed sources said. Possible Date More than a month ago. Presi- dent Kennedy indicated a possible release for reservists and Guards- men starting in August, when the first of two new regular Army di- visions is expected to become combat ready. From Kennedy on down, offi- (Continucd on Two) Officers Hunt Driver Of Crashed Car Seminole County sheriff's of- ficers and the Highway Patrol were searching this morning for the driver of a car which missed a bridge on SH 56 just north of Sasakwa. The car was found at about this morning and identified as be- longing to Pete Harjo, Sasakwa barber. Officers so far have been unable to find any trace of Harjo. Physical evidence indicated the car had been -traveling south and what they stand for until they decide which candi- date's platform to Among the stands taken by the G.O.P. candidate: Opposes Increase He opposes an increase in taxes until all other avenues are ex- plored. He supports the "un-earmark- ing" of one cent of the present sales tax which goes to the wel- fare program: He opposes parimutuel betting on horse races in Oklahoma. He is for the "right to work" proposal. He supports the elimination of small school districts when they become economically unfeasible. His long-range goal is re- vamping the state constitution to bring it up-to-date. 'Social Cancer' Bellmon dwelt long and elo- 10 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Gromyko Summons East German To Arms Conference NEW AND new telephone system which went into oper.tion yesterday on the East Central provided more trouble for the operators than anybody. Here Mollie PoweJI, phone company instructor from Okla- homa City, lends an assist to student operator Laura Travis, as she tries to cope with the new board. (NEWS Staff New Shooting Central Breaks Quiet Has Bigger quently on the subject of public welfare in Oklahoma. He termed the current welfare trend a "so- cial cancer" and placed this at the top of the list of things that need changing. "The welfare program is the most shameful thing in this he declared. "The fruition of .the welfare program in this state has been the death of in- dividual initiative and self-respect. Oklahoma is now the number one welfare state in the Union. If it is avowed to .continue at its present pace, we will have second and third and fourth generation peo- ple who subsist on doles and handouts and thus can have no self-respect. They will never be- come producers because they must live with the shame of the "And that welfare monster residents indoors. _ has been created in .turn has I It was not clear who was doing In Algeria ALGIERS (AP) A savage street battle between French troops and right-wing European Secret Army guerrillas broke out in the heart of Oran today and repeated rounds of gunfire blast- ed the working quarter of Bab :1 Oued in Algiers. A number of. per- sons were wounded or killed. The shooting shattered a quiet that had prevailed up to noon in Algeria after nearly two days of bloody clashes in the wake of a cease-fire proclaimed belwesn France and the Algerian nation- alists. The battle in Oran was the first open clash reported there be- tween French government forces and the Secret Army since the cease-fire. The Secret Army is determined to keep Algeria French. Phone System A new and expanded telephone system went into operation yes- terday at East Central State Col- lege, in readiness to serve the new buildings which'are beginning to sprout all over the campus. Western Electric technicians recently completed installation a new switchboard and dial equip- ment in Knight Hall; and the changeover was made during the noon hour Tuesday. All campus extension numbers have been changed, using three digits instead of two. The new set-up, except for the change of campus numbers, won't make much difference to anybody. But it provides faciilties for al- most indefinite expansion as needed, to serve the new con- struction. Six persons were directly af- fected by the change, however. Civil Defense Group Works For Amendment By JOHN BENNETT voted on Mav 22. In Algiers, round after round ol! The girls who operate the board gunfire was heard in Bab el Oued, scene of frequent trouble. A cui'- few was ordered in the quarter spent some hectic hours yesterday learning to use the new equip- ment and trying to get the hang lew WdS UIUCICW 111 W'V and loudspeaker trucks ordered of all those new numbers. _ r. fPn nnCA tllA -nam nourished its creator, the state po- litical machine as run for 54 years by the Democrats. The growth of the non-producers and the subsequent exodus of the (young) producers in this state is car nau oeen auuui auu t-------------- ran off the road at the north end the number one problem. How to of the Little River bridge. It j eliminate _ the wasteful practices plunged off a high embankment, apparently turned over several times, and came to rest at the very edge of the stream. No tracks were found leading away from the wrecked vehicle, and investigators theorized that the driver may have been thrown out of the car and into the river. The car was found by Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Crenshaw, Sasakwa. Time of the accident is not in the welfare pragrom? How to create jobs to keep the young peo- ple in Oklahoma at home? Those are the big questions in the up- coming campaign." Old Pattern Bellmon added: "No matter who the Democrats nominate, no matter what he stands for, it won't take long for him to fall into the old pattern, A stream that flows for 54 years hardly changes I HUt; VI (.lie u iiwt v------ v known. Mrs. Crenshaw told the its course overnight. A new name NEWS the motor was cold when she and her husband found the car. OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy and cooler this afternoon; con- siderable cloudiness and no im- portant temperature changes tonight and Thursday; chance thundershowers extreme west late tonight and west portion Thursday; low tonight 32 northwest to 46 southeast; high Thursday 55-65. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Just about the only good thing about this winter was the end. It left the calendar Tuesday night after three months of storms and cold waves that buried roads FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR OKLAHOMA During Thursday through Monday temperatures will aver- age near normal west to 4 de- grees above normal east with warmer Friday and cooler Sun- day. Normal highs 63-70. Nor- mal lows 31 northwest to 46 southeast. Precipitation will average .10 west to .60 east as showers Friday or Saturday. High temperature in Ada Tuesday was 73; low Tuesday night, 42; reading at 7 a. m. the 24-hour period ending at 7 a. m. dies. (Continued on Page Two) the shooting. The French said at noon there had been no reports of clashes between French units and Mos- lems any where in the North Afri- can territory. Sharp Contrast The army said "localized effer- vescense" of Moslem crowds con- tinued in a number of villages but that "all demonstrations are being handled peacefully." The announcement was in sharp contrast to. the bloody 36 hours following Monday's cease-fire proclamation in which at least 70 Moslems were killed and nearly 150 were wounded by the gunfire of French troops and European extremists. Algerian guerrilla commanders (Continued on Page Two) At Last, Good News Of Winter-It's Over The mercury shriveled to 55 be- low zero at a reporting station near Leadville, Colo. Arctic blasts around March i dropped temperatures to all-time lows at some, spots in the Minne- diiu IAJIU mavca utov iuauj 10WS at SOUlc. sput-a Ju U'c imiine- under snow, clogged rivers area where they ice, damaged crops, highways and j take winter in long stride and, in streets, isolated towns, stranded j many instances, in long under- To help ease the pain, Mrs. Mollie Powell, Oklahoma City, telephone company PBX instruc- tor, spent most of the day work- ing with the girls. Operators are Linda Hopkins, Wainwrisht; Patricia Poole; Stonewall; Velma Burgess, Semi- nole: Donna Park, Maysville: Laura Travis, Boise City, and Sandra Garrelt, Coalgate. Argentine Chief Clings To His Job BUENOS AIRES (AP) strike call to two million workers raised new threats today to Ar- turo Frondizi's thin hold on the presidency of Argentina. The president, 53, was remain- ing in power as a result .of his agreement to split his Cabinet be- tween military men and civilians, while banning all political' activi- ties by followers of ex-dictator Juan p. Peron. The Peronists won sweeping victories in pro- vincial elections Sunday, but Frondizi by .decree has nullified the election of Peronist governors. Sixty-two, powerful unions called a 24-hour strike for Friday to pro- test cancellation of the Peronist victories. There were fears the strike, would last longer and lead to'Violence. travelers, closed schools and air- ports, filled fracture wards, and brought on an outbreak of "cabin fever." Weather Bureau officials agreed that it was one of the worst when you consider the wide spread of subnormal. temperatures, snow, sleet, freezing rain, high winds and daytime gloom. Nature put on a' preview. It snowed in Colorado on Labor Day. It was the earliest substantial snowfall on record in Denver. then 517 inches of snow have fallen on the continental di- Wednesday, 42. Rainfall during vide at Wolf Creek Pass on U.S. 160. At last report, there still rliuui iuu Wednesday was 1.65 In- were 102 inches on the ground there. wear, too. Readings of -30 and -40 were common. During a March snowstorm a chartered bus toted a traveling theatrical troupe into Mountain Lake, Minn. "We just stopped for a coffee actress Faye Emerson said. They were there nearly three days. Thousands of acres of corn and soybeans are unharvested in Mis- souri because winter arrived so suddenly and lasted so long. Ru- ral mail carriers said the roads in that state'are the worst they ever encountered. (Continued on Page Two) The statewide campaign for passage of a "continuity amendment to the Oklahoma constitu- tion was kicked off last night at East Central State Col- lege. A group of. about 100 were present at the dinner meet- ing at the college ballroom to hear Civil-Defense authori- legislators discuss-the -proposed-amendmentr-J The meeting, sponsored by Representative Bob Ford, was attended by leaders from civic organizations, educa- tion, industry and government. Ford sponsored the amendment in the last session of legislature. It will be ,-11 if voted on in the primary Sulphur Vote May Call For Run-Off Balloting SULPHUR (Staff) Sulphur thought it was having a general election for city offices yesterday, but Murray County Election Board secretary Bill Heath.says there's a strong probability a run-off will be. necessary. Of the four men filing for the. mayor's post, incumbent' Bob Jones received a plurality of votes but not a majority. And Heath notes that while all Step Gives New Urgency To Berlin Talks GENEVA (AP) Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko summoned Com- munist East Germany's top diplomat to Geneva today for consultation. This step gave fresh urgency to East- West talks on Berlin against the background of the 17- nation disarmament con- ference. The conference itself ad- dressed a special bid to Franee to abandon its bpy- cott of the Geneva meeting send a delegate to fill j the empty 18th chair. There was no indication that President de Gaulle would heed the appeal. He con- siders the meeting useless. On another front, disarmament experts of the United States, Brit- ain and the Soviet Union resumed three-power discussions of a nu- clear weapons test ban. Inform- ants said they failed to make any dent in the East-West dead- jlock over provisions for inspection to police the ban. They did agree to meet again Thursday. Pressure mounted' among the Ex-CIA Chief Says Nixon. Was Wrong WASHINGTON W. Dulles, former direc- tor of the Central Intelligence Agency, says Richard M. Nixon was in error when he charged that President Ken- nedy had been briefed during the 1960 campaign on Cuban invasion preparations. Dulles, said, however, he believed the charge con- tained in Nixon's new book, "Six the result of "an honest misunderstanding." Nixon contended Kennedy had been told the CIA was helping to train Cuban rebels for an invasion and had jeopardized the plan in campaign oratory. The White House denied this Tuesday, saying Kennedy knew nothing of the invasion prepara- tions until after he was elected and that Nixon's "account is ap- parently based on a misunder- standing." White House press secretary Pierre Salinger said Dulles had twice briefed Kennedy during the presidential race but that the briefings consisted mainly of a broad review of the world situ- uncommitted nations for a mora- torium on' nuclear weapons tests before the United States resumes testing in the atmosphere next month. City Okays Charter Revisions Ada voters Tuesday overwhelm- ingly endorsed a new city char- ter by a margin of 270 to 45. There was not a single box in the city where the proposition on the charter change failed to pass. Actually, there is little differ- ence between the new charter and the one under which the city has been governed since 1946. The 'most obvious change is to permit institution of a "stagger- ed" term system for the council. No opposition developed in any council race and four of the pre- ploring outer space East German Foreign Minister Lothar Bolz was expected here late today or tonight to consult Iav with Gromyko. He would have The proposed amendment em-i come earlier, Communist inform- powers state legislators to help1 COUlldl dllll LUUi VI. JJ From Moscow, meanwhile, vious councii members return, that 'jjavg Howe represents Ward 1. chev Ha'd sent a message to Presi- j Car[ jjayhall Jr. is the council- dent Kennedy agreeing to discuss man from ward 2. Lee Shirley, international cooperation in ex- current councilman from Ward 3, assure a continuity of government operation in the state in periods I of emergency brought on by enemy attack. Tom Brett, former state CD di- rector and candidate for attorney general, broke the amendment down into simple language: "Let me emphasize that the amendment is purely enabling and has no self-executing provi- sions; it requires legislative action to implement it." ants said, but for some reason Switzerland was slow in issuing the necessary visas. Gromyko pro- tested to the Swiss. Western .officials were closely watching the outburst of Soviet activity, which seems to. have be- gun with new instructions to Gro- myko from Moscow Monday. On that day Gromyko asked Secre- tary of State Dean Rusk to a brief talk and reportedly gave him a "working of various views on Berlin crisis issues. Gromyko entertained Rusk and r Gromyko entertained KUSK ana The amendment (State Question a of Berlin policy experts at fo. 400) if enacted would effect ni.ht_ Thev talked an immediate chain of command dinner Tuesday night. They talked Ana Jrieatn noies mat wnue immediate chain of command three hours candidates filed on a non-partisan menl authority in the fa wS the section was held on a _f wora circuiaiea ra VM.M.LHI the election was held on a regular primary election dale. "I expect a ruling on it Thurs- Heath said. "But I think, in all fairness, we should have a run-off." Jones' closest competitor was Charley Woodruff. In the event of a run-off, voters will choose be- tween these two. Voting in the mayor's race was Jones, 446; Woodruff, 348; C. T. Conley, 245; S. T. Jemison, 70. Only two candidates filed for Ward One councilman. Dr. H. Ray Goodwin won the race with 116 votes to Lawrence DeLay's 84. Ulys Ward was unopposed in Ward Three. event of an attack on this country or an imminent attack. It would did not file. Roy Sneed filed for Shirley's post -and was the lone candidate for the chair. Sid Spears is the councilman from Ward 4 and Joe Bonar is council- man-at-Iarge. Sneed will assume his duties on the first Monday in May when the new council officially takes office. To permit the staggered sys- tem, the charter provided that councilmen from Wards 1 and 3 and the councilman-at-large-were elected in Tuesday's voting for only one-year terms. These three posts will be open for filing again next year. Councilman from Wards 2 and 4 will serve the regu- lar two-year term with these offi- ces not up for re-election unti! 1964. Voting was unusually light in I Tuesday's election but the ab-j sence of any contests for council ters that the Russians had not come up with any new ideas or come up wit... aiiv L be effective 4own to the county hjnts level.' i Concerning a moratorium, For- "It simply assures, we will Ministers Mahmoud Fawzi ways have someone in said Brett. "If we have an attack and some of our high leaders are eliminated, we must know we have someone to take over." Following Brett was Robert Y. Phillips, main speaker for the evening. Phillips is out of the of- fice of emergency planning Wash- ington, D..C.. He pointed out the necessity for such legislation was first recog- (Continued on Page Two) of the United Arab Republic, Ke- tema Yifru of Ethiopia and U Thi Han of Burma joined in Menon's demand for an unpoliced agree- ment to suspend test plans while ation. In a memorandum Dulles said. "There has been here, I believe, an honest misunderstanding. This was probably due to the nature of the message Mr. Nixon writes he received as to these briefings. The Cuban situation was, of course, dealt with in the brief- ings I gave Sen. Kennedy. "My briefings were intelligenca xiefings on the world situation. They did not -cover-our own -gov- ernment's plans or programs for action, overt or covert." In Los Angeles, Nixon's office said it had no comment on the Dulles or White House state- ments. Nixon, who now is a member of a Los Angeles law firm, is seeking the Republican nomina- tion for governor of California. In his book, the former vice president said Kennedy had forced him into a dilemma on Cuba during the campaign. This was, he said, the only time dur- ing the race he got angry at his rival. Kennedy, said Nixon, called for (Continued on Pago Two) Red Agrees To Joint Space Efforts (Continued on Page Two) Ada High Students Elect Cheerleaders New MOSCOW Premier Khrushchev sent a message today to President Kennedy agreeing to cooperate in -exploring space. He said immediate cooperation cheerleaders have beenUvas possible in the use of arti- New cneerieaners nave ueeu chosen at Ada High School for ficwl satellites for long distance next year. Elected by the Contnahomas, girls' pep squad, the new cheer- L mris pep squaa, um new the big powers negotiate. J' 4Tri Davison] Paula The United States so far has Landrjth Phvlll7 Warrnack, Don- been firm in its determination to K 'Black. Betty Kay Ore- go ahead with the April series of fa h >nd Sa Howard, tests in the atmosphere unless the, tests in the atmosphere Soviet Union agrees to a test ban treaty with provision for adequate (Continued on Page Two) Karen Hamernik was named as president of the pep club and Pat Bain will serve as business man- ager. Nationalist Chiang Criticized U.S. Releases Long-Secret China Papers WASHINGTON (AP) Docu- ments voicing criticism of the war effort of Nationalist" Chinese Pres- ident'Chiang Kai-shek'are among Andres the Peronist the long secret China papers of textile union -boss, whose victory 1943 released by the State'Depart- for governor of Buenos Aires was menl- washed out by The'901-page collection also m- men he believed 'the workers j eludes'a 1S43 report to President would act together "not to D. Roosevelt by Maj. our victories to be taken from i J: Hurley, who had' gone on a special mission to China where'he talked with Chiang and U.S. and Chinese military leaders. Officials said publication of the Prominent-Chinese newsmen in Taipei said they thought it unwise to release the .papers at a time when the Chinese Nationalists are talking' of .a comeback against Communist China. our hands." Earlier Framini, .who as gov- ernor would be second only to the president in power and prestige, conferred 70 minutes'.with An- tonio Cardinal Gaggiano, Roman Catholic .archbishop ,of Buenos Aires. He was reported to have described himself as "a Chris! wanting social peace." He asked the cardinal for help in retaining Peronist victories. The 'Cardinal later conferred (Continued on Page Two) turned "home from Formosa for undisclosed reasons, but presuma- bly due to opposition to release of the papers. World War II papers was held up for at least .five years because their release might prove offen- sive, to Chiang, now on Formosa. Although there was no immedi- ate, official comment from. For- mosa on the papers, made public Tuesday night, some Chinese Na- tionalists questioned the wisdom the publication.- charged that the'State Department able to sit at' the peace table as and some of its representatives in a 'fighting' ally, to expend as lit- China during World War II been responsible for withholding aid and handing China over to the Communists. US Ambassador Everett'F.I In August 1944, Hurley'became Drumrl-hl has resigned and re- Roosevelt's personal representa- t> ,_j _ TWcrnhpr of U.S. tive in China and in December of that'year he became U.S. ambas- sador there. Chiang's policies were criticized tno piaUt-la. r Hurley's report said that on the directly by John .Patton- Dayies whole Chiang and the Chinese ;Jr.. a diplomat fired by the late people favor-dlmocracyand would Secretary ate on F follow Roosevelt's leadership. But, he said, the Chinese' central gov- ernment gave importance serving Jts strength for., mainte-. nence of its postwar internal su- premacy as against the more im- mediate objective of defeating Japan." Hurley was mentioned during hearings of the late Sen. Joseph R.-McCarthy; Dulles' in 1954 on grounds that he lacked "judgment, discretion and Davies, who said on dismis- sal that he would be "content to let history be' my judge." told U.S. Ambassador to China Clar- tle of its strength as possible and to rely on other members of the United Nations primarily, the United States to defeat Japan." George Atcheson, in charge of the U.S. Embassy in Chungking during the absence of Ambassa- dor Gauss, warned in August 194! that the possibility of some kinc of compromise between China anc Japan could not be completely disregarded. He said this was "because of anti-Western bias of the general- issimo, Madame Chiang and a widespread suspicion in Chinese government circles that Great Britain will not, after the crush- ing of Germany, devote her naval and other resources wholehearted- communication. Further he proposed close coop- eration in the use of space ships in weather forecasting. The message was read over Moscow Radio. Kennedy had proposed to Khrushchev that the two powers cooperate in various space pro- grams such as communications, the tracking of satellites, weather research and the measuring of the earth's magnetic field. The Soviet premier said it was "desirable to have an internation- al agreement" to bring closer cooperation in use of space ships and particularly in giving greater security to astronauts.' Khrushchev suggested the two nations get together in' launching observation rockets to the moon and planets. His letter said all countries should have equal opportunities for space exploration. Therefore, the Soviet government suggested a series of joint research ventures including: 1. Use of artificial earth satel- lites for a long distance commu- nications system. 2. Organization of a worldwide (Continued on Page Two) w vn.iiw 0I1U. UUIC1 ence E. Gauss in a March 9, 1943 ]y to the .defeat of Japan; thus 'making a compromise peace be- tween Anglo-American -allies memorandum: "China's policy is to remain technically in the war so as to Ve and Japan probable." should pay his taxes with a smile. We tried it, but they wanted Gen. Fea. Corp.)
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