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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - May 3, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma With the close of the first primary campaign, we're happy to.be reassured of one .thing virtue always triumphs in politics (if it has a good campaign fund and a hard-working r Country Folks Show Potent Voting Voice, P-9 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Sulphur Advances To State JVteef See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 44 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, MAY 3, 1962 18 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Million-Ton Blast Climaxes First Week Of U.S. Nuclear Test Series In Pacific U.S. Alters Stand On Weapons ATHENS, Greece (AP) The North Atlantic Treaty Organiza- tion launched its spring meeting today amid reports the United States was willing to share con- trol of its nuclear warheads in Western Europe with a politically strong European union including Britain. Qualified Western sources de- scribed the U.S. position as a new approach to the years-old discus- sion of the idea of giving the 15-nation alliance an independent nuclear striking force. ____........____._........_ _________ NATO defense ministers opened shake from Greek Foreign Minister A. Averoff'on hit arrival in Athens to attend the North the sprin" conference with a Atlantic Treaty Organization meeting: 'Between them is F. Cemal Erkin, Turkish foreign RUSK ARRIVES FOR NATO SESSION Secretary of State Dean Rusk, left, gets a hand- meeting that lasted less than an minister. (AP Wirephoto Radio from hour and a half. Sources here said they dis- cussed 20 weapons research and development projects recommend- ed by the NATO permanent coun- cil. One involved standardization of -weapons. Another was a proposal that NATO endorse a projected new British jet that can take off and land almost vertically. There was no immediate indi- cation what reached. Foreign ministers will open a three-day review of the allied de fense position Friday. During the past 18 months, nu- merous proposals for a suprana tional nuclear strike force have been put before NATO planners But none has been able to solve the key question: "How many fin gers on the Only" envisioned hi the concept of American part- nership with the European polit- ical union that is the ultimate aim of the six-nation European Common Market. A qualified Western source reported that Washington now was using nu- clear armament as an induce- ment .to the six nations all NATO members to "get on with their political negotiations and to include Britain. In the view of some Americans, an American offer to share nu- clear control with a European authority would achieve these ends: 1. Encourage West Germany and France to let Britain into the Common Market and speed for- mation of a political authority to manage the Common Market's foreign and defense policies. Brit- ain has started negotiations to join the highly successful econom- (Continued on Page Two) Singer Tells Tearfully Of Infidelity SANTA MONICA, Calif. Jose Ferrer after -hearing Rose- mary Cloon'ey accuse him of in- fidelity while siring five children at home, answered her by plead ing for a reconciliation. "I'd come home Fer rer said. His blonde wife tearfully test! fied Wednesday in their-contestec divorce trial that the Oscar win ner had "affairs with other worn en from the beginning of our mar- riage." Asked to comment on Ferrer's desire to come home. Miss Cloon- ey. 33, answered: "I guess he would, if he that's my only comment." The trial is in recess until Tues- U. Sv Soviet Space Travelers Meet On. Ground In Capital WASHINGTON (AP) Space-1 Next on the program was a men John H, Glenn Jr. and Gher-lchat with President Kennedy at man S. Titov met the first time and then took a.tour- ist's turn around Washington, ex- changing philosophy and a few jokes as they went. The meeting between the two space conquerors was a no-cere- mony affair, and the tour was carried out as simply. the White House. The 'Soviet cosmonaut and the American astronaut shook hands at the home of the National Academy of Sciences, where Glenn greeted his fellow member of the exclusive orbit club with a simple "hello." Titov responded in Russian "Zdravstvuite ochen rad." American. experts on the Rus- sian language said the simplest way to. translate that .was "very pleased to meet you." With their wives, -the space Controversy Develops Over Policy On Future Testing WASHINGTON United States wrapped.up the'first'Week1-of-its nuclear tests in the Pacific with'-its third and biggest burst so far in the million-ton blast that flashed through cloudy skies near Christmas Island.'" As in the'first two tests, the device Wednesday was dropped from a plane. But it was at least twice as strong as either of the earlier shots. A.'joint announcement by the Defense Department and the Atomic Energy Commission said .it was in the low megaton-yield explosive'equivalent of from' one' to several million tons of.- The previous shots in Operation Dominic, which got under way one week ago Wednesday, were in the to By contrast, the. atom bomb that struck Hiroshima in World War II was rated at tons' of TNT.' Wednesday's, blast thundered over the. Pacific at about 8 a.m. test site time, or" about 1 p.m. Eastern Standard Time. As nuclear weaponeers checked the results of the initial tests and prepared for blast No. 4. a controversy was reported blowing up within the Kennedy Survivors Of Primary Map Plans By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS With the first round out of the way, survivors mapped battle plans for their next encounters aimed at winning, wide range of political offices this..year; Round two comes in just three weeks the May 22 runoff. The Democratic governor's nomination-will1 be1 at stake then for either former Gov. Raymond THIS WAS AN AUTOMOBILE Algiers police and spectators gather around the rem- nants of a booby-trapped car which exploded on the North African city's waterfront kill- ing and injuring a number of Moslem dockworkers.. The bombing was attributed to the secret army organization which wants to prevent Algerian independence. (AP via Radio from. Moslems Boycott Area Of Waterfront Blast ALGIERS dock-workers today boycot- ted the waterfront where at least 96 dockers were killed administration Th e question: in a bomb-.blast planted by the European secret army. What stens should the United m, What steps should the United States take to halt future nuclear tests after Dominic runs its course. The strike brought the port to a standstill.' Seven ships were waiting to be unloaded and others were anchored ,uiist in the outer harbor. Some officials advocate that the' The underground extremists fighting to- keep Algeria United States enter a new mora-l French kept up their terror campaign today with bomb- torium on. atmospheric tests, a reversal of present policy. Others fliers had coffee, then registered Atkinson. Gary who led a field of 12' Dem- j insist that U. S. security requires ocrats in Tuesday's primary, .or a formal test ban agreement Midwest City builder W. P. an international.inspection Kennedy Gets Report On Railroad Dispute WASHINGTON Kennedy is .due to get an advisory board's recommendations today for settling another big labor pay case, this one, involving the bulk of the employes of the nation's railroads. The report-.will deal with the wage increase demands of unions representing rail workers; the same number of workmen involved in the-recent steel labor controversy. Even before receiving the report from the three-man presidential'emergency board, named to try-to head off a possible rail strike, the railroad industry had directed an appeal to the White House to disallow as inflationary Chamber Of Commerce Ends Session WASHINGTON U.S. Chamber of Commerce backed, with two reservations. President Kennedy's trade expansion pro- gram and then heard a sharp al- ack on the Kennedy administra-', ion before winding up its -50th an- basis of the board's findings be- any increase.the.board.may recommend. -The. carriers demanded a wage cut. The unions complained-that.the industry's public statements.-.com- ing -just'in advance, of'the report were unethical and comparable to "trying to influence a judge while he has a case under considera- tion." All this presaged rough going ahead, no matter what the board may recommend, Jn for the International Council of Scientific Unions where -both- had speaking dates later in the day. After that they set out on the sightseeing tour. An early 'stop was the 555-foot tov quippe'd': "This is the. first joint Soviet- American journey.into space." Glenn laughed when. the trans- lation came to him and replied there is a joke among American spacemen that the needle-like monument "would never get off the pad." At the-Lincoln Memorial, Glenn pointed out the inscriptions on the walls, saying when he came to the Gettysburg Address, "it's very short." "All speeches are Titov replied. At'the National Archives, as the spacemen stood before the Decla- system to prevent'sneak'tests or -ings and robberies. Two violent explosions wrecked a Moslem medical in- surance office nearthe Algiers Casbah'-and-two post of- fices were.held up and rob- bed of about francs In addition there are other state, secret preparations for tests.1 national, legislative and- local nominations to be decided .May 22. Atkinson and Gary already'have indicated they plan a furious-bat- tle for their party's; nomination "amTtfie "f ighr'lo "rifeSt'theTSepub- lican nominee, Henry, Bellmon. Atkinson put.- in a bid for back- ing from the 10 other. Democrats unsuccessful in the primary.' "I am hopeful'that these men and. their loyal supporters will now join me in this next three weeks' battle.to determine the fu- ture of Oklahoma for that is what is he said. Gary announced a rally in Okla- wil1 b.e Pres.sed- Some State Department and White 'House officials .are .con- cerned the. dispute may weaken the' American' bargaining position Terence At -the basis of the dispute is concern, over policy and propa- ganda. Washington. authorities are sen- sitive to demands from overseas for an end to .nuclear testing in the atmosphere. .Thus officials say that efforts to improve detection equipment for all types.of tests Way's Clear For School Aid Action "WASHINGTON way was clear today for a try at a House-Senate compromise on a bill to provide 51.5 billion in fed- eral aid to build college class- ration' of Independence, and the Constitution 'of the United States, the crowd grew quiet. "You only make progress .as you what is gone before: that ,s true with all Glenn told Titov: The, Russian responded that 'during humanity ac- cumulates.experiences." Mrs. Glenn was with Titdv's wife, Tamara, 24, 'guiding her by when necessary. period allotted uridef the'-Railway necessary tabor Act for negotiations'ori 'the what they talked about, ,1 Mrc filiann VAtiliraH fill- day. Superior Judge Mervyn Aggelei suggested that both sides use the time' to resolve their tangled fi- nancial situations. "From what I've the (Continued on Page Two) OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy this afternoon; a few isolated showers mostly north portion. Partly cloudy to clear tonight and Friday. A little -warmer to- night. Low tonight 50 to 56. High Friday 78 io 85. High temperature in Ada Wednesday was 79; low Wednes- day night, 59; reading at 7 a.m. Thursday, 61. nual meeting. The attack came at the closing banquet Wednesday. Sen, Bourke B. charged that Kennedy exercised coercive power in forcing a rollback in steel price increases last month The senator also declared the ad- ministration is .encouraging' anc stimulating segments of the. people to demand more and more from government. Earlier the chamber's', voting delegates had killed; then revived, a resolution supporting Kennedy's proposals for aiding U.S. business- es which might be damaged by increased foreign. imports under the tariff cutting authority he seeks from Congress. But they at- tached two conditions to the reso- lution. One was that there should be no federal cash subsidies to firms hurt by imports. The.bill'now be- fore- Congress iechnical tax re- lief; but no .direct The other was that there should se no federal allowances to work- ers, laid off due to importsVSuch allowances, the .business group saidi should be' limited to the amount and duration of present unemployment ad- ministered by the states. Resolutions supporting other jortibns- of the administration's' rade proposals .were' adopted overwhelmingly Jti .line chamber's- traditional stand--for- ower tariffs and H.- Ladd i-Iass., insurance executive was in-, stalled as president "at the bari- [uet, succeeding Richard Chicago oil company official.... fore can'be called.' Merri- -bers of the'11 rail unions involved have already authorized walk- outs. The report due today deals with claims of the nonoperating work- ers who service and maintain the rail system. They compose about two-thirds of all rail employes; The carriers have'a-hot dispute with the .'operating firemen and others who. man''.'the train's. This relates primarily to industry demands, eliminate firemen from freight locomotive :crews and to make other 'manpower. economies. All the rail -labor organizations are solidly .opposing the many proposed rail mergers. The report .to 'be delivered into Kennedy's hands in-.mid-afternp_ori' concerns 'reqiiestsJby Glenn replied, talk.' r photogra- As for policy, some administra- tion, officials were reportedly talk- ing of- the .possibility that the United States could afford to join in a moratorium on. atmospheric testing when the current series ends.. About 30 more shots are ex- pected to be fired' in the Pacific tests. Among them will .be three high altitude explosions in June or July. The discoverer of the Van Allen The legislature will have-some 'ft i. .nf vfafn nf new faces because four 'incum- bent senators-and seven-members hom'a City Sunday to prepare for the battle leading up to the runoff. He also claimed good support from the camps of candidates who failed in the primary-.. Gary, seeking to become the first person to win the state's top office, twice, said, "I have been highly pleased-with the-good, sol- id citizens- in the other camps who have volunteered their serv- State University of Iowa, said Wednesday .that..a. .big nu- of the House went down to de. j clear detonation at high altitude feat. Among them were Everett S. Collins of. Sapulpa, Senate pres- ident pro- tempore; and Harold Shoemake, Muskogee The first woman member: of -the House in 15 years 'was elected.' She is Mrs. Pauline Tabor of Dur- ant who 'has no runoff or general election opponent. House mem- bers to survive the primary in- would kick a hole in the belt but that he expected that it would be healed or repaired in a matter..of-a few Van Allen said he. had.no infor- mation .that any; of the sky-high tests at Johnston Island would be high enough enought to rupture the belt. But he said in an interview that an explosion of several megatons (Continued on Page Two) representing nonoperating work- ers for a 25-cent hourly; pay. plus provision for six-month ad- vance, of .job; layoffs! railroads have, asked the emergency board A 20. per .cent un- skilled and. ating, workers, wages of skilled arid the-right to lay off employes on. 24-hours The unions say., the workers average- an hour; the' indus- ry .heir employes-.'are better paid nan those'.'in' industry'generally. sources' have been juoted the roard to 'recommend .pay boosts or the nonoperating workers-of (Continued.on Two) phers'after tha salutations, Titov pointed smilingly at the camera- men: rushing about and eluded Rep. Laurence..'.Howze of Seminole County. (Continued on Page Two) CASTRO INvCUBAN PARADE This picture the'f Cuban which'laid it shows government and labor leadersi: leading the -MayiDiy vana. Cuba's Pre'rhier Fidel Castro, fourth from1 marched 'arnv'in1 arnv'withv'presi-' dent Oivaldo Dorticoi, right, and'his brother, Raul. To left of Raul economic chief. via Radio frem Others are unidentified.', (AP Wirephoto rooms. The House Rules Committee re- moved its roadblock Wednesday after being assured that House participants in a joint conference would, not accept a. scholarship provision in the Sen- ate bill. Rep. Howard W. Smith, 79, D-Va., chairman of the rules com readily admitted he ini- tiated the proceedings whereby his committee sought to dictate the terms under which the House bill could, be sent to conference. The House 'passed a bill last Jan..'30 providing million a year for five years-in grants and loans for .the construction of aca- demic facilities. A, scholarship provision had.been stricken in ad- vance by-sponsors of the bill' be- cause heavy opposition to it threatened the entire measure. The Senate, following President Kennedy's request for student aid, federal schol- arships in the bill "it passed Feb. 6. The construction section carried the same amount of money as the' House bill but it was all for loans, with, no grants. Rules committee approval was needed" to send the' bill to confer- ence. 'Smith, who was one of those opposing scholarships, took no of- ficial action. He disclosed Wednesday, how- ever, that he .sought out Rep. Adam Clayton Powell, D-N.Y., chairman of the- House Education and-Labor Committee, two weeks ago .and got his private -assurance that the-House would stand firm against, -scholarship provision in Powell" would be chairman of the House conferees. Smith had Powell give the same assurance in public Wednesday (Continued on Page Two) Judge Fishel Wins Re-election To Post 1 Laver'nv-'Fishel, Coalgate, won Tuesday" -as district judge for; Coal .and .Atoka coun- his Jim- my Mathers, by a total.of votes polled ;vptes, compared to Mathers'- In iAtoka .'County', the-vote was for- Fishel, and' There were no 'immediate .re- ports of casualties. The explo- sions occurred before the bund- ing opened for business. .During office hours it is usually .crowded with "Moslems collecting govern- ment insurance payments for medical expenses. The new terrorist 'action' fol- lowed one of the bloodies1, days in Algeria since rebellion erupted in 83 Persons Die In Jap Train Crash .TOKYO (AP) Two electric commuter trains, coming from opposite directions, piled into a derailed freight tonight, killing 83 persons and injuring 147. Police said they expected the death toll to rise. .Most of the injured were in serious condition.. Three hours after the violent rescue workers still were boring into the twisted wreckage. Railway officials said the- freight'arrived at Mikawashima station in northeastern Tokyo ahead of schedule and derailed .after being shunted to a siding. 'The incoming and outgoing Ja- pan National Railway cdmmuter 'trainsjmashedJnto..lhe wreckage.- The into a ravine and. demolished a large storehouse. One person in the house was reported killed. One commuter train was crowd- ed' with 'Japanese returning home the territory more than seven !from tne suburbs after Thurs- COKRECT TOTALS CountyV election, officials-, made an..error-' in '.the gov- II, Precinct 5'. count 'the'1- six: top7 candidates be. Atkinson, Gary, 55; Moore, changes will, also affect the county totals years ago. Officials reported 110 persons were ,killed and 147 wounded Wednesday in Algiers and Oran. Almost all were Mos- lem victims of the Secret Army. Algerian Nationalist leaders strove to hold back enraged Mos- lems from wreaking 'vengeance against the European extremists out to wreck the cease-fire reached by. President Charles de Gaulle and the rebels' March 19. The savagery of- the terrorists' attacks in Algeria's two biggest cities was clearly designed to pro- voke a-civil war to .block Algerian independence. At least 96 Moslems were killed and 140 wounded in one blow wh'en a booby-trapped car loaded with 40 pounds of explosives and shrap- nel exploded among Mos- (Continued on Page Two) Ada Students Score High On National Test Members of the junior class at Ada High School can look down their 'academic, noses, at most of the'nation's high.school students. Results have recently'been re- ceived from, the touted Iowa Tests day's national holiday, Constitu- tion Day. It was the second train acci- dent, in less than 24 hours in Japan. Early this morning a freight train ran into the rear of a slow. moving local passenger train pulling out of Koga station. 50 miles north of Tokyo.- Forty persons were reported injured. Debate Goes Into 9th Day On Rights Bill WASHINGTON (AP) -Northern backers of a bill'designed to pre- vent racial discrimination in' voter literacy tests .said-today if they lose this fight their hand may be strengthened for future civil rights battles. Sens. Jacob K. Jayits, -R-N.Y., and Philip A, Hart, D-Mich., mem- bers of a bipartisan, self-styled liberal bloc, spoke in separate in- terviews as debate on the disputed measure rolled into 'its ninth 'day. At issue is a move by: the Senate headers, Democrat-Mike Mansfield of Montana and Republican Ever- ett; M. Dirksen of Illinois, to. pass egislatibn exempting any citizen with'a sixth-grade education from laving ,to..pass...a state literacy of Educational Development. Stu-; test as a requirement to vote in- a dents-.across the. entire nation participate.in these tests. rank.in the-top one per cent of the- nation.: scoring' in the ninety-ninth percentile. This means .cent of the students taking the test made poorer scores than Ada youngsters. This is actually the. second .-time juniors have taken the tests. They took :them- first ..as' freshmen, -ill is the.average stu- dent, :in the -interim' freshman''and junior; year, should "scpre by, four 'points. Students .here exceeded this: ex- The ..Iowa tests''are a battery of nine objective exams aimed "at providing .a comprehensive .de- scription, of educational "de- velopment oi a student in .grade nine'-'through" twelve.' The tests-concentrate, on broad intellectual, skills and .understand; ing and.'the. what has been 'learned..rather than learning-facts; 'Ada. students iadestheir great- -source material: andiinXinterpretation '-.of, reading "l57i stu- dents fee ;wh6Ytobk''the' scored above', the national' aer- federal election. Dirksen told'the Senate Wednes- day the bill' is' needed to curb what he called intolerable abuse of literacy tests to prevent Ne- groes from registering and voting in some areas.' The' Republican leader also contended the measure is- -point-disputed by Southern opponents.- Mansfield .and Dirksen 'are inoyf ing to force test votes Wednesday oh Preliminary nose counts-'indicate it is...uncertain whether'they-'can-muster thirds majority vote clamp: a; filibuster-ending time limit; on ..the-debate.'.' It takes two-thirds--of the tor's-.present and voting to-invoke the-time limit, known as cloture. (Continued on Page Two) would you. say to a girl who kissed .every man she "Pleased to Gen" Fea.
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