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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: May 18, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - May 18, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Francis Orders Limits On Use Of City Water FRANCIS (Special) The acting town council of this Pontotoc County community has ordered restric- tions on water use to combat a serious shortage, brought about by a long dry spell. The council voted last night to place the restrictions and to cut off water service from any water user who violates them. _ The action was prompted when the Francis Grade School found itself without water this week >t The restrictions limit use of water to domestic purposes. This cuts out such things as watering lawns, gardens, irrigating crops or watering livestock. A member of the council said that many persons had been irrigating gardens.and watering stock in the community and that this had placed a strain on the Wslls It was explained that anyone who violated the re- strictions on water would be cut off from service, A fee of ?10 would be necessary for the services requir- ed in restoring service.__________________________ WASHINGTON f Kennedy wants French' President Charles de Eu- ropean leaders to "'understand that as'long as the United States carries-' the', ultimate Western Europe's .defense it will participate fully in-'the great de- cisions 'affecting war and peace in Europe. .Kennedy, in'an .open but re- strained clash with. De Gaulle, laid out. the-U.S. side of the great transatlantic debate in a speech Thursday, night and .a. ference afternoon....." ___________.......____________'.In effect he that PRESIDENT KENNEDY. Europe cannot -a blank Kennedy Delivers Rebuke To DeGaulle WASHINGTON (APJ-Presidenfcheck U.S. .defensive North Atlantic.. Treaty Organiza- "The UnitedI States defense, in which eve power when disaster threatens.but bypass this country in the earlier stage of-policy .decisions. Administration'officials' say De Gaulle's policy .line-at-a news con- ference.' in Paris Tuesday indi- cates he wants a'decreasing U.S: role in European affairs-through Europe would rely nuclear :'power for its1 ultimate protection. At the.'news conference Kenne- dy challenged De'1 Gaulle's. deci- sion to make France an independ- ent nuclear :power, saying, it would lead to a dangerous situation in- North Atlantic. Treaty Organiza- "The United States cannot-with- tion: He called'for greater unity draw from Europe; iri Europe, including British Europe'should..wish its ticipation.in the Common.Market, but' said this should be achieved within the .larger framework of an Atlantic community. The President tackled the prob- We-cannot" distinguish its defenses from our-own. We cannot dimuir ish' our contributions.'.to Western security' or abdicate the responsi- bilities of ilie JTl Wiucui. uuv. f lem'of allied'disagreements in an and remarks.earlier address Thursday, night to- the mnferenee Conference on Trade Policy, a bi partisan group of business, labor, farm and' consumer-'organizations interested' in foreign trade. 'it' was folly to think that the United'' States may'.some day abandon, .its., commitment to Euro- the'world-.and would weaken the pean security, Kennedy in the day at a news conference were considered a reply, to French President Charles- de. Gaulle, who spoke out earlier, this .week against Western-Europe's heavy reliance on U.S. military .power.. Kennedy, told 'the trade 'group: "Our commitment, let-it..be re- membered, is to a common united in which every member of the Western commuity plays .a full and -responsible role, to the limit 'of. his and 'in re- liance on the-strength and- it 'is' that commitment which will be-fulfilled." President went on to loud applause: as the United States is staking its-'own .national secu- rity' on the defense of Europe, contributing today men at an annual cost of 1.6 billion and calling up men in a far greater effort than that of any (Continued on Page Two) PRESIDENT DegAULLE 59TH YEAR NO. 57 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1962 12 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Konawa Voters Look At Bonds KONAWA (Special) Konawa citizens will be asked to approve a proposed bond issues in the amount of ?9o 000 in an election Tuesday, May 29. The larger amount is for the purpose of making improvements to the city s water works system and the smaller for the completion of the city hall. Voters will cast ballots on two propositions at this time, one an bond proposal of the water system, and the. other, a bond pro- posal for the completion of the city hall. Voting on the two proposals will be separate. Decision of the city council to present the bond pro- posal to the voters was made on the basis of an engineer- ing study of the Konawa water system conducted during the past. I several months. Indonesians; Dutch Battle Over Island eral of the wens arc in oaa win- HOLLANDIA, West New Guinea diUon_ that the pumping capacity CAP) Heavy fighting between ;s inadequate. Pressure, especial- Dutch parachutists was reported jy ;n the west part of town, is dangerously low, and the water lines are clogged with sand and gravel throughout the city." water supply is hard, and sand and gravel make the water iiiaiia. i enMun. AO rcd, to the point of. discoloring. of New Guinea." Kaimana is 100 and'other plumbing fixtures. miles to the southeast. Improvements recommended by Another Indonesian paratroop the engineering firm include the landing about 20 miles east of construction of a 300 gpnvtreal- Kaimana Thursday night was re- ment plant at the booster pump In making the report, Hudgins, Thompson, Ball and Associates, engineering firm of Oklahoma City, said "Virtually every ele- ment of the water system of- the city of Konawa is deficient. In general the report shows that sev- eral of the wells arc in bad con near Fakfak today. District Commissioner J, Du- bois also reported a drop of Indo- nesian paratroopers Tuesday about seven miles east of Kai- mana: Fakfak is on the west coast ported to Dutch military author! LHJL LCU tU j MV.W..W- aiatiUll LU V v luc Hie, i v- ties in Hollandia but could not be undesirable iron and manganese confirmed immediately. content and for the softening of It was not immediately clear the water. just which group of paratroopers Tnc existjng balancing reservoir the Dutch were battling, usetj as a wen At least 40 Indonesians were re- ported dropped six miles east of Fakfafc on Tuesday. Immediately after that drop, Dutch marines carried out a fast amphibious op- eration and made fighting contact with the Indonesians, who with- drew into the jungle. Another 50 Indonesian guerrillas parachuted into the jungle near Fakfak on April 27, but' the Dutch reported earlier their forces had bottled up these troops in an area 17 miles north of Fakfak. The news was brought to the sleepy village of lation about- a Papuan Protestant minister, the Rev. M. Pesiwarissa. He carried a letter from a Papuan teacher in the jun- gle who told of seeing men "fall down from the sky" about May 11 or 12. The Dutch governor of New Guinea, P. J. Platted, flew to Kaimana. After a brief'stay there, he was to fly on to Fakfak for an overnight inspection of the situa- tion. Fakfak, a copra port of on the Ceram Sea in westernmost New Guinea, has been the scene of repeated Indonesian attempts to gain a foothold on the Dutch- held territory Indonesia claims. Dubois said the town was calm today. Dutch planes downed an Indo- nesian transport plane Thursday off the West New' Guinea coast c iv COL new Fakfak said, need for individual water soften- Dutch days before ers, and the purchasing of drink- captured 20 Jndonesians trying to make an amphibious landing near Fakfak. Ada Police Have Pretty Calm Day INHiVV iWfxjx vrvt City police had a quiet day Djilas says prernier Joseph _. Thursday. Only two traffic cases were Uniy two UctUll. caaco filed in Municipal Court and no from the last war in 'Europe and accidents were recorded. The ac- gleefully predicted another_war in cident toll for May remains at eight. Arthur L. Penland, 60, and Jim Yugoslavia, quoted those views in Hayes, 21, were charged with a D00ij canect "Conversations with speeding in the only case on to be published' next week the docket. High temperature in Ada Thursday was 87; low Wednes- day night, 67; reading at. 7 a. m. Friday, 69. station to provide the removal of _ PLAN ESTES INQUIRY Chairman John MeClellan, D- Ark seated, talks with members of the Inveitigat.ioni Subcommittee in Washington group .voted .unani- mously to conduct public airing of the scandals flowing from Billi. Sol Estes cas.. Standing from left, are Senators Karl Mundt, R-S.D., Edmund Mulkit, D-Me., and Carl Curtis, R-Ntb. (AP Charge Of Assault US Thailand Chief Says Crisis Still On General Harkins Inspects Marine Outfit Encamped 30 Miles From Laos Border BANGKOK, Thailand (AP) Gen. Paul, D. Harkins flew here today 'to size up the new U.S. combat force in Thailand and said there is no basic easing of the crisis in Southeast Asia. The general, over-all commander of the force in .thai- land and the U.S. Military Assistance Command in South Viet Nam, planned to visit the Marine outfit camping in a rice paddy field only 30 miles south of the Laos border. T The danger of: Communist, aggression from Laos prompted Thailand's government to request the sending of an American force. "There's not much change in the situation which precipitated the Harkins told a news con- ference. Lt. Gen. James L. Richardson Jr., the jungle warfare expert in charge of the Thailand command, and U.S. Ambassador Kenneth Dodd Young were present: The U.S. -buildup in this pro- Blast Injures 2 In Crowded Saigon Cafe Nam "made 'bomb 'into' a. downtown re's-; swiftly and smoothly toward -ja f 5000 Arm. men taurant crowded with' American j plannd peak of .Army. men servicemen: Thursday .night., Thejand Marines. blast injured two'persons ..WASHINGTON sters Union-.President James R. .ntcnt or asEault Hoffa goes, to court, today .to-face fljcts grievous bodily injury is an assault charge pressed by a union- lieutenant'who, say's Hoffa for the new plant. Chlorination beat him up. facilities would be provided with I Samuel- Baron, .said Hoffa hit the new treatment and the knocked him down and ing chlorination equipment at the booster- pump station would be abandoned. Also included in the improve- ment program will be the con- struction of one new well near, the existing well field and dis- charge line to the existing, well field collection tank. With proper construction, the'capacity well should exceed the capacity of well no. 5, presently the most productive well. Wells 2, 3 and 4 should be abandoned, and sani- tary -well seals constructed for wells 5 and 6, say the engineers. Also to be provided under the proposal would be provision of a pressure relief valve and blowoff for the field.pump station. Exist- ing pumps at the booster station, and the motors and controls would be replaced with new unit sized to provide 300 gpm plus standby. Construction of a booster pump pused'.him chair. field director for the Teamsters', rational .warehouse diyision.'-.took'his complaint to the U.S. attorney. Thursday.'Baron, a greying; 152-pound veteran union. 'barred from -holding union office for .five years.- Hoffa arrived., at te police sla- were .tion .with a .wink. at. reporters, quipped- at newsmen and at smiling police- clerk. as- he went through the 'booking routine, -and chewed. a -toothpick as he- rode down in a police station elevator after the photographs and .'finger- prints. left eye, a .cut over his right eye and bruises on his face and legs. Two. deputy .U.S. marshals stood guard at Baron's home in subur- ban. Silver. "Springs, Md., through the night. The' Justice Department said Baron'.asked that the guards be posted. U.S. Atty. William W. Greenhalgh issued a warrant charging .with simple assault. Municipal- Court Judge Edward A. Beard signed it. arid police-served it on the stocky un- ion, boss'a't Teamsters' headquar- ters'Thursday. At-1st.precinct police headquar- only-a. .few blocks from his office, Hoffa inter- But the jaunty Teamsters' .lead- er would say .nothing 'about- Bar- on's .charge. "This is.a court case and I'have nothing, to ui office Hoffa Was-booked, inter- station near the west side elevat- vjewed_ fingerprinted and photo'- ed tank to boost pressures in the Then he high areas on the west side of town, also is proposed. The proposed treatment plant will require some additional oper- ational cost over the'existing in- adequate system, the experts ad- mit, but it is pointed out that the additional cost of detergents, and the new system will eliminate the night. Then he was released oh Hoffa, clad in a grey.checked showed Yip'-signs of having ..been in any' fight, .He would not comment on Baron's charge. Hoffa's attorney, Myron _ Ehr- ___ or, and the maximum- penalty is one year in prison: Under the Landrum-Griffin Act. assault 1 and raised fears that the Conimu- transportSi flowed in at 15-minute nist Viet Cong guerrillas were j intervals today .as crowds of mounting a new-wave of Thai stood by. in the capital. Asked whether he thought there "1- is a serious'threat to-Thai- facffltieT The potential is still there i for them to do the. same again." South Vietnamese intelligence. .He'refcrred to'the'pro-Commu- agents. launched a search for other j njst LaQ.s Offensive at bombs reported -smuggled into the city in recent days. The terrorists 'escaped after hurling the'bomb, among the side- walk' -of.. which is popular .with U.S. serv- icemen helping South' Viet Nam's, Nam Tha near the Red Chinese border .which swept the Lao royal army out of northwest Laos. Asked if the Marines would shoot suspected. Communist infil- trators from Laos, Harkins'said: "No. "The troops do not have the _ i _ inn T nJlVE U Its UUUHC uu JIWL T get to pro-Western .government fight thejri fire OIV suspect. infiltra- o iVinf1 rVinff i-. _ _f -at-o I Viet Cong. to make bv f.uSust t any officer West Ger- nor .admitted .'tne allegations., on man embassy; Edgar Fisher an --j executive of Circus Berlin; which played -here .last month: and an. unidentified American. The Ger- Bishop .said. A was-waiting when Hoffa-arrived at'the station.'By the time'Hoffa was booked, his.SSOO bail-had.been arranged.- It all took about-'an hour.. -Then he .drove'off -at-.the mans suffered minor leg injuries, were-treated hospital and re- The 'American .and .other occupants of the restaurant noui 1 11 tii in; .ui t .fcijw j wheel of a 'black -convertble.--'-- -j escaped, injury.'. .'Baron-'told 'a reporter the realj Bombings are .commonplace _in cause of the.- incident was-'a.'-..dif- much of Red-Infested' South Viet ference between but have been rare in the tion of the'1 labor 'movement -'and; capital'- since a wave of Viet Cong attacks caused ;many casualties in tors as. of .now. The .troops- are' here under the. SEATO (.Southeast Asia Treaty Organization) agree- ment' at. the request of'' the Thai government..' We. go where they think .it is best." The Bangkok-of combat-ready U.S. .Marines was completed.Thursday night.within 18 hours after the first Leather- neck touched'shore: A'continuous airlift ferried them to. northeast Thailand; Another-500, Marines, and Army mine. .'Tnever became part of -his ma- said "Baron, 'who has been April said "Baron, who .has been 'south Viet. Nam's semiofficial with' the .teamsters 'for. 10" years: n'ews agency reported-; today that "I -avoided 'him as- much- 'as I government' forces'killed-.33' Red Baron said he was called to .the Baron adlU lie wus ucmcu W.LHG lich, said a continuance will be Teamsters- .executive .offices sought in today's court session. Thursday morning for a negotia Simple assault is a misdemean- roccinn HO' tions session. He' said Hoffa (Continued on Paae.Two) government' forces'killed..33' Red guerrillas'and-captured 187 others in two operations Tuesday and Wednesday- in the Mekong River delta. Government, forces, -reportedly- suffered only two wounded. at daybreak, bound' for this South- DllJUUUHJ' east .Asian kingdom in jet trans- Saturday ports. The infantrymen included 200 members of the 27th Infantry Regiment: joining a BOARD PLANE IN equipped U. boarJ a plane tt Th.H.nVj: amona the first of a icneduled .quinp-M Bangkok airport for flight to northern.Th.ilan'd; They ar. among the first of a "h.dyled. due. io-thi-Communiirteleaguered country; (AP W.rephofo -vi.a. In System Hold Up Flight CAPE 'CAP) -The ot'Navy Lt. Cmdr.-. Malcolm. Scott; Carpen- ter has'.been .delayed- until "next -Tuesday .'to'- improve' re-. Concerning the postponement, Carpenter was. quoted as is-part of 'the" continuing process of 'greater reliability- taking advantage 'of .pastBight ex- it me 'a liability "of'the-parachute.system it ..-gives me his'spacecraft, M chance-to-work with confidence. The.' surprise 'announcement of 'Earlier. Thursday, preparations the delay came late. Thursday u" -a mission review' meet- ing'attended by Carpenter, Oper- ations Director' Walter- Williams and oUier top Project Mercury of- ficials. Discussion centered on a ques- tion raised nearly three months ago': Why did the small stabiliz- ing, parachute on Marine-Lt. Col. John H. Glenn Jr.'s capsule un- furl at feet instead of the "Mercury officials apparently wre convinced at that time that it was-a random failure, not like- ly to happen and no .para: changes were'made .in Car- infantrymen.began'leaving Hawaii ;plans had-: been progressing smoothly for 'a flight "scheduled But at Thursday hastily- 200 memers o_ e WiiMams reviewed Regiment, joining a completely.the Glenn, Army battle 'group-.and-800 Engi- National'Aeroriautics noatic iifhn in Thailand _ heerSf.who remained ;in'.Thailand after maneuvers two weeks 'ago. The Marines went -into camp near Udon, 30 miles from the Mekong River border and 40 miles j 'south'.of. the pro-Western d (Continued on Two) and. Space Administration ..spokes- man said, "began to ask questions about 'the parachute deployment." 1 for the flight were marred by a plane crash near that killed 14 Air Force men in- volved in support of emergency recovery .operations for the Car- penter flight. Most of the victims were mech- anics flying.to.a contingency.site at Nairobi to service planes which would be used -to search for Aurora 7 should'it-land in an un- schduled- spot in the, Indian Ocean or eastern Africa. The plane, a .U.S. Air .Force C130 Her- cules, carrying spare parts for the rescue ,-planes, crashed and burned. NASA said' the crash would not Carpenter flight, The .postponement -to Tuesday gives-unfavorable Atlantic Ocean weather a. chance -.to clear, -away. Weather .experts had'given .the flight" only a 50-50'chance of-get- ting. off.'the ground Saturday be- cause of winds-'and. high -waves in.two.ocean: recovery, areas... (Continued on Page Two) one year in prison. (Continued on umj Djilas Says Stalin Forecast Another War NEW YORK (AP) -Milovan tells of meetings Djilas had with and then we'll have another.go at 'He also.declared MUnstactively Stalin foresaw Communist gains 15 or 20 years' after 1945. Djilas, ousted vice'president of tells of meetings DjUas had with the- Soviet leader on official Yugo- slav missions to Moscow in 1944, 1945 and 1948. It is a story of grad- ual disillusionment. Djilas relates .that at a dinner in April' 1945- Stalin said, "This war by Harcourt, Brace World, Inc. A Belgrade court this week sen- tenced Djilas to eight years, eight months in prison on grounds he discloses state secrets in the book. He has already served two prison years under the pre- war Yugoslav royal government and four years ucder the Commu- nist government. "Conversations -with Stalin" j is not as in the past; whoever oc- cupies a territory, also imposes on it his own- social He says Stalin added thai the Slavs had bcause in 12: to'15 years--the .Ger- mans-would 'be on again.-.'' "He got -writes Djilas, "hitched'up.-his pants as though he- was about to box, and cried a -trans- port, ''The-war- shall- We shall recover in 15 or'20 years; and then we'll have another go at if Stalin's armies, Djilas observes, "had-already trampled half of Eu- rope under foot, and he vinced they would trample ovet; the.other half in to.mention that the Soviet armies were., coun'te'r-at- tacking1 -a" German; invasion.. But he Stalin's own cruelties "did not-worry, him'one he was convinced' that he. was..execut- ing tne 'judgment' of At a' meeting. :in-.January, 194B, 'Djflas'.says, c'ame: out'iwith the' idea- "that; postwar-.. Germany must remain "The--West will make Western Germany their own, shall- -turn -Eastern "Germany' that States and not permit a break in their Mediterranean -line of the. Greek. Com- munist uprising could not succeed1 .-must In that Stalin re- marked- .tttat after, -the. war with Japan; the Russians asked -the to seek an un-. derstanding wi'th the-'Cliinese NatioriaUst: say- their forces and ,It' has. been '.shown, .that '.they were rightl we.- 'But Greece' is, i -Djilas charges; ".at" decisive'moments felt instinctively that the creation of revolutionary of Moscow could endanger .its su- premacy in world communism." He says Soviet policy 'is. the same "today. ;l" While makes :only, two. wanted know. ..if bility the small' ____ -pop even sooner; .perhaps' during :orbit. If burn .up on 're-entry and lose.its value as a. stabilizing force.ior .the'capsule. Engineers were not able' to ex- plain the: malfunction.to William's the. spokesman- and p.iri. Eastern' Stah: dard a.-'2te-hour ses- sion, Williams decided to postpone the 'flight'.'to-' provide- parachute The- .'correction- ihydiyes.'install- -aneroid .barometer in his cpnscience.iuntrp'u- bled "despite; the'-millions who had been destroyed-'in by his sands had-murderedi. as pre'ssureieaches a feeti-the switch' tors." Djilas says that until Staling suc.- 'cessbrs and -present critics explain, how such a man could hold-power. for-30 they-are Chute' iurifolds, -AC similar-switch midnight eajmt .'Cit -'liceOiiicecS Lt .Col. .John A. tronaut spokesman, told newsmen it was'known the day of Glcnns flight that his.drogue (stabilizing) parachute had deployed too- soon. Asked why. nothing had' been 'done in the weeks Powers replied: "In 'evaluating a flight, there are 90 million things to- do. When it comes to a countdown, this is the'time "people toe the mark and don't'ask why this or that didn't work before." He indicated that apparentiy officials previously were satisfied it was a random malfunction, perhaps generated by a rocking motion of the capsule during re- entry, and that subsequent tests had proven the system satisfac- tory. "We have questions right now about the the spacecraft and the' man who flies in would not be going through a test program if we didn't Powers -said. There' are, he said, to operating parts- in the system, and seven miles of wire hi-the spacecraft itself. The 'small parachute does not reduce the-speed of the craft ma- on Page Two) Ada Suspect Pleads Innocent To Murder Murder charges were filed Thursday afternoon against Roy Lee.Brune'r. 22, who stands ac- cused .of. slaying "Albert -'Wayne Frazier, 18, in north Ada Wednes- day 'night. Bruner entered a plea of not guilty, in justice of 'the .peace hearing was.-set--for ..Friday r- .May. be- fore Judge -Bert' Ratliff. 'Assistant' County Attorney Fran- at the house. He said it was iden- tified as the weapon which slashed the. right side of Frazier's throat, causingiis'-'death. Evelyn Marie- ..Frazier, sis- ter of the dead man! was also cut in the fracas.- She suffered'.a slashed right arm, but .was re- leased after, treatment at the Ada 'charges'-. after -interrogating" Bru- Ill j ii t ahd'''relea'ses' the stabiliz- ner Thursday morning. '..Frazierdied'at'-a.-local hospital -j, East'Fifth'Stre'et'shortly' before CllUie annual TOairi 'Hammond Mankind might take a lesson two are alike'and yet look.how.beautifully they work.together, on :ma'jor.ac- :compUsh'nventsF' such'as tying, up   

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