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Ada Evening News: Wednesday, March 28, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - March 28, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             A new clothing fad in New York is the wearing of T-shirts with. Bach, Beethoven and Brahms figures stenciled on them. Our informant says they're to be worn with long-Handel underwear. First Lady Has Lunch With Queen Elizabeth, P-3 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Ada Runs Third In Triangular Meet, See Sports 59TH YEAR NO. 13 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 1962 10 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Announces Plans To Build Store In Ada V. L. Holt, vice president, of Stores Co., announced to- day that his firm has signed a lease agreement for a store in Ada. The store will be located be- tween the Clothing Store and the Franklins. The building will be 50 feet by 130 feet and construction should start in the near future. The engineering department will work with Monroe Parker, specifications and will be equipped with the latest slimline lighting and year-around air con- ditioning. is currently operating 248 stores in 13 southern states, from California to Florida, making the company now a coast-to-coast op- eration. The company headquar- ters are located in an ultra-mod- ern warehouse and general office building located at 3615 North architect. Completion of the build-! Santa Fe in Oklahoma City. A will completely rebuild the section previously destroyed by fire. This new store in Ada, as all square foot addition was In October of 1957, be- came a part of a nationwide or- ganization of variety stores, But- ler Brothers of Chicago. How- ever, is being operated as a completely independent division of Butler Brothers. All of the exec- utive, buying and store opera- tions personnel of the old organization have remained and are in complete charge of the division. In February, of 1960, Butler made to the building, bringing the i Brothers became a division of company headquarters building i City Products Corporation. This and fixtures shop footage to new combination offers even other Stores, will be a 000 square feet. A new j greater diversification, and the check-out or self-service store' square foot warehouse in Shreve- size and stability of this company has also been added assures growth at a isurely, accumulate their pur-lases in a convenient shopping art or basket, and pay as they the store. It will be a all-ew, fire-proof building built to better serve its present stores and new stores with a more complete assortment of merchandise and with belter, faster rate. The specifications on the new Ada building are now out with contractors. Bid letting is now scheduled for April 6. Takes Over In Syria Army Group Aims At Swinging Back To Neutralist Stand DAMASCUS, Syria Syrian army command took over the government today 'in a light- ning coup avowedly aimed' to swing Syria back Irom right-wing Governor Urges Speedy Action By Court On Redistricting Petition to neutralist Arab socialism, i justice Justice Says Vote By May Like 'Shot To The Moon7 OKLAHOMA CITY J. Howard Edmondson asked the state Supreme Court today to clear the con- stitutional reapportionmenf petition'so it can be voted on at the runoff primary May 22 but a Supreme Court J lilrrt "i tlio -Ik- President Nazem el Kousdi and Premier Marouf Dawalibi's Cab- inet were ousted and the 'Constitu- ent Assembly set .up after Syria broke from the United Arab Re- public last fall was dissolved. Communiques signed by "The General Command of the Army and Armed Forces" said a provi- sional government composed of honest and sincere elements would be set up later. Until then, it .was announced, "the command takes over the leg- islative and executive powere in the country." Syria's frontiers, airports and harbors were ordered closed until further notice. The people were instructed to "avaid any demon- strations of support or any group- ings whatsoever." Radio Damascus said the .coup was bloodless. An army general staff state- ment broadcast from Damascus accused to right-wingers of nul- lifying social reforms to regain lands toy had lost to the anls and workers while Syria would E. C. Group Confers On Lab Plans As Edmondson was asking for a decision within three weeks on the.controversial issue, the high court assigned a petition appeal to Referee M, J. Northcutt and ordered him to start anew in hearings over sufficiency of signa- tures and legality of the petition form. A member of the 9-man court said it is a physical im- possibility to clear the peti- tion within the 3-week pe- riod asked by the governor. "We've got lo start from he said. "That's the way it has always been done." Normally it takes the court sev- eral months to decide a petition appeal and sometimes it takes more than a .year. "Kobody is accomplishing any- thing by Edmondson de- clared at a Capitol news confer- "It's- obvious that the sig- natures are there. "Those who are opposing it have no reason-to believe I'm go- ing to play along with them. "They can't delay it beyond my term of office. I'm confident of A group of East Central faculty members left today for Cincinnati to consult with U. S. Public Health Service personnel on changes in to curriculum of the local col- lege resulting from the location of a federal water pollution field laboratory here. Included in the group visiting the Public Health Service water pollution lab in Cincinnati, pres- ently the only one operating in to co'unly, were East Central Presi- charle_s s Dr I The governor conceded he is fead of asking the court to act with un- joined with Egypt in President bio, department; Dr. Willis speed in determmmgwheth. Gamal Abdel Nasser's United chemistry. Brown Mack- er the petition is sufficient to be Arab Republic. The statement said the coup was a continuation of the Sept. 28 army revolt which broke Syria's tie with the U.A.R. and 'an internal affair to correct con- ditions in Syria." It said the Jin, physics, and E. W. to a vote, dean of instruction. I Dr. Spencer said Wednesday JL But he pointed out long hear- Public 'Health-Service in-order to discuss general changes in the State and Christian held it suffici- ent. Also he said the court, accord. i u uist-uaja uuuciai wuauuco nn- army's aim at-home was estab- East ceentral .curriculum-.' that ing to the Constitution, is.to give ]ocation of the petition appeal priority .over RELAYS FRONDIZI'S DECISION Former President Pedro Aramburu, profile, talking at left, tells newsmen outside the residence of President Arturo Frpndizi in Olivoj, a Buenos Aires suburb, of Frondiii's refusal to resign. Aramburu, Frondixi s hand-picked mediator in the government crisis, had conferred with the chief executive and told new.- men Frondizi had declared "he is not resigning and will not resign." (AP W.reohoto via men Radio-Buenos Parents Jake Better Care Of Children Parents in Ada and Pontotoc County are evidently taking better care of their children than they used to. Dr. K. W. Navin. director oi the City-County Health Unit, says pre-school checkups, now under way throughout the county, show a marked improvement in general health of the children examined. Navin singles out two areas m particular which show improve- ment over the time when the pre- school clinics were started here. "We almost never find orthope- dic defects that aren't already under he notes. "And dental defects are much less common than they were." Navin gives credit for the change largely -to educational work by private physicians and dentists, by the press in general (Continued on Page Two) OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy and windy this afternoon: most- ly cloudy cast, partly cloudy west tonight and Thursday; widely scattered thundershow- Military Takes Argentine Action BUENOS AIRES, Argentina troops carried out the first stages of a plan to overthrow I defiant President Arturo Frondizi today, but stopped lishment of constructive Arab so. Die same term-used by. Nasser to describe his program. The army command also called for "the establishment of' com- prehensive Arab unity on a clear basis, especially with .beloved Egypt and brotherly Iraq and considering the Palestine problem as problem number one- of the Arab It affirmed as its international aim "positive neutrality .and non- "We will get some general ideas on changes Dr. Spencer commented, "and will come back and work out details with other members of the faculty over a pe- riod of time." The EC president commented that it probably would not be un- til the fall of '64 that .the college Treasurer Says Supreme Court's Ruling May Hold Up Paychecks By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS production. Frasier claims this i would be absorbed by consumers, Stale Treasurer Bill Burkhart, Of wnom are oulside Okla- candidate for the Democratic j homa But Burkhart said the Fed- nomination for governor, said Tuesday he. might hold up pay checks of legislators in view of a U. S. Supreme Court decision on reapportionment. But, he added, "these are only beachheads." In the area of education, said Harris, the state needs to set up oral Power Commission wouldn't a minimum high school curricu- allow the tax to be passed on to him and reorganize high school consumers. Both men appeared. districts with less than 55 aver- at the same meeting. Harris listed two ways he said Burkhart told a Young Demo-itne state can make the most of crat group here the ruling next four years: es the question of whether the present legislature should be paid." The high court Monday held that federal courts could con- sider lawsuits to force -reapportion- ment of state legislatures. It ap- pears that the question will go to federal courts in Oklahoma. Another candidate. .Fred Harris, said-Tuesday to next four years are the most crucial in Oklahoma history. Burkhart and another candi- date, Thomas Dee Frasier of Tul- sa, disagreed on Frasier's propoS-.... al to raise taxes-on natural gas! the right direction. 1. Effective and improved use of advances already made in state government. 2. A broadening of the state's economic base. Harris, a state senator from Lawton, outlined his position as a Democratic candidate for gover- nor in a speech at Ardmore. He said the merit system of state employes, and central pur- age daily attendance. He said teacher salaries must be raised to the point where. Ok- lahoma can compete with other southwestern states. He said 1960 census figures showed Oklahoma gained persons while the state was los- ing persons in the 20 to 44 .year old age category. "We can't move ahead and pro- vide more and. more services with fewer and fewer said Harris. The tax base must be broadened A lie K1A Udac 111UOL wv chasing-reforms of the Edmond- SQ thg ta burden is more evcn. son administration along distributed said the senator, tightened restrictions within the' Highway Department are steps in He reiterated his support of con- (Continued on Page Two) U. S. Plans Tests Of Antimissile Techniques During Pacific Series By ELTO.V C. FAY AP Military Affairs Writer WASHINGTON blasts from devices hurled sever- al hundred miles aloft, to test out theories .about..antimissile...tech; all other'matters before it. i-niques, probably, will be included 1 in' the U.S. series-, of :tests over the Pacific scheduled to start late "I'm hopeful the court would want to see it disposed of quickly he said. next month. velopment of anti-ICBM sys- tems." This was as "far as McNamara's published' remarks went in dis- cussing what would be sought in the.Pacific- test series as related would neutralize and. render im- potent the warhead of an enemy missile. How well this operates would depend-'on several factors, including the type of warhead and how close -the Zeus or other to. antimissiles development. i-of-intercept" missile-exploded -to However, McNamara appeared'the enemy rocket, to be referring to three facets! McNamara repeated in his tes- in the anti-ICBM study: jtimony what he has said before 1. The radar nuclear i there are serious questions Oklahomans. for Local Govern-; Defense Secretary Robert S. j explosion, particularly one of high j as to the practicality of Zeus, and ment appealed to the court only: Tuesday, asking that it reverse Christian's order. Edmondson indicated, bi-t did not say for certain that he wduld alignment and respect of interna- location o tne resea tmnal indudins the Unit- K wll'be that long before just short of an outright coup. Military units-occupied Government House in Santa Rosa, capital of La Pampa Province. Other units in battle dress rushed to guard, positions at communications and other nerve centers in Buenos Aires and key provincial cities. Troops at Government House, who Tuesday changed from their red, blue and gold uniforms for battle fa- tigues stationed themselves just outside Frondizi's office or the first time in the 11- day crisis. These guards car- Rusk Reports To President On Arms Talks WASHINGTON Kennedy and Secretary of State Dean Rusk met at the White House today to review what the Geneva conference and talks on Berlin have produced so far. Rusk flew back from Geneva Tuesday night. He went to the White House this morning to make his first report to the chief execu- j live, rte walked in through a side ers cast portion late tonight and executive offlces with a tan Thursday; cooler Thursday and extreme northwest tonight; low tonight 38 northwest to 60 south- east; "high Thursday C2 north- west to 74 southeast. FIVE DAY FORECAST FOR OKLAHOMA For the period Wednesday, night through next Monday temperatures will average 2-6 degrees above normal west and near normal central and east- ern portions. Cooler Thursday and Friday. Warmer first of attache case in his hand. He had nothing to say to newsmen at that point. The secretary of slate was ex- pected to meet also with the Sen- ate and House Foreign Relations Committees, probably Thursday. While no major progress oc- curred on basic cold war disputes the 17-nation disarmament confer- ence did not break up in an an- gry flurry as have some past East-West gatherings. The Soviets showed a willingness to keep on talking about Berlin rather than next week. Normal highs 62 pressjng the issue to the point of north to <4 south. Normal lows wa. 32-38 north to 47-52 south. Little or no precipitation west and .10 to .25 central and east in scattered thundershowers Thursday through Saturday. High temperature in Ada Tuesday was 78; low Tuesday night, 57; reading at 7 a. m. Wednesday, 58. Lower level delegates remained at Geneva for what is expected to' be months of negotiating on the complicated and still largely unresolved disarmament issues. The Berlin talks, by agreement between Rusk and Soviet foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko at (Continued on Page Two) ried submachine guns. Grim and gaunt from the 11 days of crisis, Frondizi drove, to his office from his suburban home. He smiled wanly as re- porters asked him for comment but remained silent. The military occupalion of ra- dio stations, central telephone of- fices and public works plants obviously was a move to thwart any disturbance and to be in' a position for a military takeover of the nation if it is ordered by the army, navy and .air chiefs. Military sources said the com- bined armed'forces at a predawn session decided to put into action plans for the forceful ouster of the embattled president after he again rejected their demands that he quit. But at midmorning there was a sudden halt in the plans, appar: ently to give Frondizi one more chance to resign. As the situation grew more tense, Interior .Minister Hugo Vaca Narvaja told newsmen, "calm pre- vails throughout the nation, at least externally." .The minister said that if any measures had been adopted in the armed forces "they have not found expression outside the bar- racks." The military occupation of such olaces as telephone exchanges, he said, was a "precaution to avoid the possibility of attacks against communication centers." Reports from garrison cities in the interior said all was quiet at those places. Shortly after midnight, Frondizi (Continued on Two) tional charters including the Unit ed Nations charter." Damascus radio said the army command would hold both legis- lative and executive power until a transitional government is formed. It said the government once more was headed by the (Continued on Page Two) French Mass Resistance To Secret Army ALGIERS (AP) French massed troops in Algiers today to bring the city's defiant European, settlers under control. Reinforcements rolled in from the countryside to guard againsl any new outbreak by the Secret Army organization fighting to sab- otage the cease-fire agreement between France and the Algerian nationalist rebels. Armored, cars and halftracks patrolled the streets of the Algerian capital. The Secret Army Organization is known as the OAS. The settlers' cause appeared hard hit by the heavy army'.fire into a crowd .of European., dem- onstrators Monday in .which 45 Europeans were killed and 120 wounded in the heart of the city. "We are'so stunned we cannot .think.of any said one secret army agent. Secret army terrorism contin- ued unabated, nevertheless. By midnight Tuesday-the day's loll for all Algeria. slood at 17 dead and 88 wounded, all Moslems ex- cept two of the dead. In Oran, French troops killed a young European on a motor scoot- er who they said, had just slain a .Moslem.; Authorities in "Oran also announced arrest of for- Lt. Cmdr. .Pierre Guillaume; a sector chief of the secret army and the only navy man convicted of participation in the -general's revolt in-Algiers last April. He was .flown lo Paris lo join his secret-armyi chief, ex-Gen. Edmond Jouhaud, who- was seized Sunday sight in Oran. The French .army command said an .investigation of Monday's shooting showed that before the troops opened fire on to crowd of demonstrator's, troops at four (Continued on begins to. feel, the full effect of I call' a special election on the is- !sue if it is delayed into the sum- mer or fall. Some observers think the anti- the location of the research lab. struction of'the lab-is-completed. and scientific personnel connected petition group can keep it tied up with it.moves in. "The federal law which provided .for the establishment of the water research laboratory requires that each facility should be located near an institution of higher learning. Lab personnel who are qualified will have faculty status and teaching opportunity at East Central. In addition, East Central will expand its curriculum and be- come qualified to award graduate degrees in related science fields. A representative of the Public Health Service- from Cincinnati toured the 'East Central campus Wednesday with Dr. Spencer and viisted the proposed site for-'the new Jab. McNamara, without giving details! force, can produce an ionized i for that reason the Defense DC- ,._..., partment refuses to permit the about altitudes or other' factors; says such tests would help-in the cloud. This cloud can cut off the penetration of radar waves es- search for a defense against anisential in tracking missiles and enemy ballistic missile attack, j directing anti-missiles. This in court until' the next governor takes office. The pelilion has signatur- es, or about more than the Ll tllJiUJi lut Ui. W11H.II woo number required to call an Tuesday night) McNamara President Kennedy announced March 2 the United States would resume nuclear testing in the at- mosphere unless the Soviet Un- ion agreed before then to a fool- proof lest ban agreement. During a hearing by a House Appropriations subcommittee, the of which was made tion. i was asked if atomic explosions Edmondson even appealed to wfire negded b test the Zeus anti, the petition foes for vole. "I'm very hopeful that the op-j ponenls i shielding effect can extend as far as 100 miles and last up to sever- al hours. Moreover, deliberate creation of ionized clouds perhaps could be used for decoy purposes, to present false targets for the defending system. 2. Electro-magnetic effect Some of this effect on guidance and other instruments might op- erate in the air, although the pri- mary effect probably would be on the ground. An enemy missile I exploding on the ground or up to several- thousand feet above it could cripple cable and control systems temporarily, even though lhe blast and heat of the explo- sion left them physically undam- 3. The effect of one nuclear ex- plosion on This seems to point to several possibilities. One Big Majority Okays Bond Issue At Tishomingo TISHOMINGO (Staff) Bond issues totaling for new school' equipment were approve'd by a large majority in the school election here Tuesday. Voting separately-on two propo- i sit'ions, voters -okayed for school bus by a vote of 336 to 90, and for new band uni- forms, 345 to 70. Clifford J. Parish was selected as member of tho school board, with 207.'votes. Doyle Robinson re- ceived 148 and Hal B. Stamps 128. Vote on the 5-mill school levy was favorable, 330. for and 62 against. .No One Roff- School- Election Not a. single dissenting vote wa_s .cast day's annual school election here. .FJfly-five cast .ballots. levy was'approved, unanimously and A. C.. Griffith, was swept'into office as.a member of lhe board of education. He received all lhe voles cast. of the b'oard are Dave Paul McCurdy, Vasil Runyan and Alvin Powell. W. W. Price is- school treasurer. Mrs. Edna Etchieson and Mrs. Othela Mardis were election.- pffiicals. He replied: "The explosion of reapporlionment elec- '0 our knowledge of nuclear ef- fects, the effect of one nuclear Tuesday night reading opinions of weapon; the. effect of. nuclear ex the-.U. S. Supreme Court, which plosions on radars and other elec opened the way for federal inler- is the idea that tronic 'devices, all of which can pro'duced by nuclear explosion. be of value conceivably in to de- (Continued on Page Two) Army to go into production of (Continued on Page Two) Record Number Turn Out For Konawa Election KONAWA (Special) In a rec- ord-shattering vote in a school election here Tuesday, Carl Hutchins, Oklahoma Natural Gas Company representative, was elected a member of the board of education of Konawa Independent Scoool District. Of to 397 votes cast, Hutchins polled more than twice as many as all other three contestants. He received 241 votes, Danny Khoury, 65, Burwell M. Bates, incumbent, 53, and L. D. Tribble, 35. Three ballots were mutilated. Election officials, Glen D. Brew- er, Milton Courtney, Dave Doner and Orville Isaacs, agreed this was the most interest shown in a school election in some lime. Usu- ally only 50 or 60 cast ballots in such an election. Besides electing a member to the voters approved a mill levy for operation of the school during to next fiscal year, and a 5-mill building fund levy by wide majorities, to one with only 65 opposing and the other against. Estimated needs for the coming year of to district have been set at Largest item in to budgel is for teachers' salaries, or an estimated The extra 5-mill levy was asked (Continued on Page Two) Ada Voters Approve Two School Levies Ada voters braved the fine sun- ny weather yesterday and flocked to the polls to approve to five- mill emergency school levy by a vote of 152-2 and to five-mill building fund levy, 153-2. Millard Lawson, incumbent school board member for Ward Three, was unopposed. BEFORE FATAL PLUNGE Mri. Florence Dillon, 41, patient Parklsnd Hospital in on ledge outside the 6th floor as police and a psychiatrist-attempt to coax her back into the building. Moment! later she plunged to a roof four floors below and waj fatally injured. Hospital officials said Mrs. Dillon broke a window in her room and had made two previous to climb out on ledge but was restrained. (AP WirephotoJ. Federal aid to education should start by teaching arithmetic in Gen. .Fea. Corp.)   

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