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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - July 13, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma 59TH YEAR NO. 105 War Clouds Hover Over North India NEW DELHI, India (AP) A Foreign Ministry spokes- man said today the Indian borderland post virtually en- circled by about 400 Red Chinese soldiers in lofty Gal- wan Valley would fire if the Chinese advanced any Previously Indian officials said the Indian soldiers had orders only to defend themselves. There has been no armed clash since the Chinese force suddenly appeared in the remote, three-mile high valley last Tuesday and approached the post from east, west and south. The spokesman in a prepared statement said: "There has not been any particular change in the situation in the Galwan Valley. We do not expect the Chinese will attack the post. We cannot, however, rule out the possibility that our post may have to fire in self-defense if the Chinese come up any further. "We hope, however, that good sense will prevail and they will, as in other cases in the past, withdraw from up to within 50 yards, accord- in? to previous reports. _ "uu iv" j The vallev is in the Ladakh area of Kashmir. Red j nomic assistance this year. China in a note Wednesday claimed the area is in Red j The roll call vote was 250 China's Sinkiang Province, and that the Chinese, not the to 164 vuuia Kennedy did not get everything he wanted from the House and got. in fact, some things he'd rather not have. Million Cut The authorization is million below his original request and it carries two amendments he con- siders noxious: A ban on loans or grants to the United Nations until other members pay their back assessments: a requirement that he stop aid to nations that seize American property unless appro- priate steps are taken within six months to make fair payment. The shape the foreign aid meas- ure finally will take depends on how a Senate-House conference committee resolves the House version and one passed earlier by the Senate. Fight Later And the tough fight on money will come later in the session when appropriations bills actually THE ADA EVENING NEWS ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1962 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY House Says Red Aid's All Right Condition States Land Must Be One Liable To Rebel WASHINGTON (AP) The House had voted to al- low President Kennedy to aid Communist countries if he sees a chance to pry them from Kremlin domina- tion. After giving the Presi- dent this major victory Thursday, the House went on to pass a bill authorizing him to spend 000 for military aid and eco- Russians Break Up Protest Of Ban-The-Bomb Indians were threatened with encirclement. The Indians, in a protest, said the post is more than 10 miles west of even the border claimed by Red uuna. India disputes Peiping's border claim. Informed sources said there were 32 men at the post there would be no airdropping of supplies to them until the intentions of the Red Chinese became clear. The troops were reported to have supplies for two weeks. Ada's Guardsmen Move Out to Camp The biggest military parade of the year for Ada Thun- derbirds began Friday the 13th with final preparations for the annual summer camp. Tonight they strike out in convoy for Fort Polk, La. The camp-bound soldiers-members of C Company, 1st. Battle Group, 180th Infantry of the 45th Infantry Divi- group withB Company from Allen and Konawa when appropriations bills actually Tishomingo with the re- to Fort Polk. Approximately 150" men from maining Battle Group force. From there they will roll in convoy to Marshall, Tex., i for a one-day and night _. stopover before continuing Sir Winston Rallies From His Sickness LONDON medical bul- letin said today Sir Winston Churchill's temperature lias re- turned to normal and his coughing spells have eased. The 87-year-old World War II prime minister had caused his doctors considerable worry _when he came down with a bronchial in- fection and fever as he fought to recover from a thigh fracture. both Pontotoc companies will at tend the first held at Polk since the division was re- organized for the Korean war. The two companies massed in formation at the armory at 1 p.m. After formation they quickly loaded trucks with personal gear and equipment. A spokesman for the companies said the men will return home for a few hours sleep before meeting tonight at the armory for de- parture. Some 50 men and two officers of B Company will attend the camp. Capt. fed Adams, Allen. debated and voted on by both chambers. In its bill the Senate voted to authorize foreign aid spending of million less than the. House. The Senate also acted "contrary to ..Kennedy's wishes by barring all assistance to Communist countries with the exception of surplus food. Unlock Handcuffs Since then the administration has fought to have these hand- cuffs unlocked by the House. The bipartisan effort to give the Presi- dent a freer hand was by a stand- ing vote of 277 to 4. This came after a similar vote of 201 to 44 had defeated an amendment by Rep. Thomas Feighan, D-Ohio, that would have permitted aid only if a country overthrew its Communist government. If the House approach prevails j in conference, the President could i provide aid to Yugoslavia and Poland under broad The bronchial infection be in charge during convoy ently was quenched with antibiot- to Tishomingo. ics soon after it appeared. Little convoys will merge into The latest bulletin said he spent bigger ones as the guardsmen- inese mciuae a a comfortable night at Middlesexj m0ve through one town after mg that aid UP mm and Irf bl'fn Troops Confiscate Flags; Some Americans Involved In Kremlin Demonstration MOSCOW (AP) Russian security men seized ban-the- bomb banners today when two-dozen young Westerners unfurled them in Red Square. The demonstrators, mostly British but with a spnnk- of Americans and Scandinavians, had been warned earlier they would be deported if they went through with their plans to denounce nuclear testing just beneath the "he Russian security men told the Westerners they were being "provocative." Leaders of the demonstration told reporters earlier they had been informed by Alexander Kor- neichuk, Soviet author and a leader of the Soviet-sponsored Peace Congress now going on in the Kremlin: "The congress was held here under the condition that there would be free speech inside the hall but no demonstrations out- side." Philip Seed, 32, a British social worker, said his group had offered to give up early plans to demon- strate in front of the American which regaras nlm as tt Embassy, if only they could stand hero frQm war indepen- dently in Red Square. This was d from France refused, he said, then the deporta- tion threat made. Another leader in the planned demonstration was Wayne Mills, Bella Asks One-Party For Algeria ORAN, Algeria (AP) Deputy Premier Ahmed Ben Bella, flushed by the triumph of his re- turn, has demanded single party rule for Algeria, backed by the army which regards him as a ACT. Pulls Curtain Tonight On Ada-Flavored South Pacific By ERNEST THOMPSON The vim and vinegar of Rod- gers and Hammerstein comes to Ada tonight and remains for three days as the Ada Commun- ity Theatre presents its second annual summer musical "South Pacific." Curtain lime is 8 p.m. today through Sunday at the Winter- smith Park Amphitheatre.. Loosely spun out of James Michener's Pulitzer Prize- winning novel, "Tales of South the play relates what happened in the early days of World War II to a group of naval officers, men and nurses on an American-held island in the New Hebrides. Strictly speaking, "South Pa- guidelines, find- pital spokesman commented machines. "There is much better news to day." Churchill's recovery already had been complicated by a vein in- flammation and clot in the left leg he injured in a fall at a Monte Carlo hotel June 28. A hospital spokesman added that there would be no further medical bulletins until Monday, "if all goes well." At many towns 45th military policemen are standing by to clear a path for the convoys. Though some 45th units will not leave until Saturday, Ada men will face a long Friday 13. The convoy, after massing with the Battle Group at Tishomingo, will drive through the night to (Continued on Page Two) try is not dominated by interna- tional communism, and that the help would promote the independ- ence of the assisted state. Voting for the foreign aid bill were 178 Democrats and 72 Re- publicans. Voting against were 68 Democrats and 96 Republicans. BULLETIN TKOON, Scotland Angry McClellan Seeks Revised Farm Policies WASHINGTON John But one of them acknowledged L McClellan, demanded j that he had seen as early as May today a drastic shakeup of 1961, three of Estes cotton aid procedures after hearing tes-j acreage allotment transfer deals timony that Oklahoma officials j with Oklahoma farmers which failed to reveal soon enough their! alerted him that something was knowledge of Billic Sol Estes' j wrong with the deals, cotton deals. i Howard Rooney, a member of He charged that the evidence the department's general counsel tL r-nntracts Friday The 13th Suddenly Turns Right "Fashionable" nold Palmer unleashed an tin- happen. NEW YORK Friday the 13th. and a couple of hundred fashion writers are keeping their fingers crossed. Covering style shows never seemed a hazardous occupation before, but the women viewing the New York couture group's fall collections are having second thoughts. Just as soon as they hit town last weekend things began to showings. V Then Isabelle Howe of the American and Statesman tanooga Times sprained an ankle I broke out in hives and took her during a press party. She limps i -jroblem to a doctor. -LI C I. L I "TUrt to the shows with foot in cast, j T.ne precedented finish with closing rounds of 67 and 69 today and won his second straight British Open golf championship with a score of lowest ever in the 102-vear-old tournament. One editor, who prefers to be nameless, tried to escape an on- rushing cab and sprawled back- wards on a curb. She required medical attention, and still finds lyn Seay Bengston of the Austin Also limping is Opal Crockett of the Indianapolis Times who fell down hotel steps. In the middle of the night Sun- day Norma Vecello of the Ro- anoke (Va.) Times was rushed to a hospital for an emergency ap- pendectomy. And about the same time in another hotel, Joy Gallagher of the Savannah (Ga.) News and Press was breaking a toe on the bathroom door. medical ai.ieni.ion, anu iun imus'uauiiumn it painful to sit through fashion. Shortly after her arrival. the 13th for made me sicker than the she says. Even the models aren't im- mune. The other morning Ursula Arnold tottered and fainted in her long red crepe evening dress. The dress was incredibly tight, and she had been holding her breath all down the runway when she blacked out near the end. Today the weeklong fashion pa- rade ends, and those still unaf- flicted have high hopes of escap- ing unscathed. If only it weren't cific" is not a musical comedy, but rather a musical play in which story moves on equal terms with song. "Story" for the most part means a romance between En- sign Nellie "Knucklehead" For- bush and a middle-aged French planter, Emile de Bccque. Nancy Baker, as Nellie, comes with a performance to top her portrayal of Ado Annie in staged last year _ by the A.C.T. She mixes Berg- I Painted in sonian philosophy and Little Rock-isms to emerge with a superb blend of "cockeyed op- timism." Lee Miller plays the virile Emile. Tenor Miller is a veter- an performer who sang the part of Curley in last year's musical. His charming lecherdermain and occasional French soupcon (particularly concerning Ameri- can songs) highlight A.C.T.'s funeral for the fin de siecle musicales. Nellie falls in love with Emile "One Enchanted Evening." Marine Lieut. Joseph Cable (Wesley Blair) meanwhile en- gages in some "Happy Talk" with a native girl named Liat (Continued on Page Two) j 23, Saratoga, Calif., a graduate i student of Brandeis University in Boston. The Russian toughness seemed to have shaken some of the youths, who are used to unhamp- ered antinuclear marches and demonstrations in their home countries. "L. had...not., expected this., I thought they would talk to said Mills. Kingsley Martin, former editor of Britain's New Statesman, was in the square, but took no part. i "I am against it. We do not I have good will of the Russians for this thing and therefore I will not In his first major address since Ben Bella told a cheer- throng ,.We must have a singiej dis- he said. The group of about. 24 walked quietly to the square from their hotel in the next block. About an hour after they got into the area, their banners arrived. Up to this point they had not been molested. In a hesitant manner the group began to unfurl them but none of the flock of sightseers near the Lenin tomb got a chance to read blue on white, in English and Russian, they said "We demand no more Soviet "Condemn Anglo-Ameri- can tests." and "All people against all tests." The Russians let them keep the last one but ordered them to put it away. ciplined party to achieve the aims of our revolution, not several par- ties. We will not permit a return to the sterile game of the old party system." Ben Bella made it clear he wants a one-party system based on the National Council of the Al- gerian revolution which includes many "officers'op'goseirtb" 'moder- ate Premier Ben Youssef ben Khedda. His aides hinted that talks in Rabat between rival Algerian fac- tions failed to produce agreement and that Ben Bella is in no hurry to procaed to Algiers for talks with Ben Khedda and other mem- bers of the provisional govern- ment. Instead of going on to Al- giers he returned to Tlemcen, 100! After nearly two weeks of trying, the mercury finally hit the 100-mark in Ada Thursday. Temperatures have been hovering in the high 90's for about ten days, and began a steady climb Monday to break the century mark. Monday's high was Tuesday's 98, and Wednesday's 99. Summer's here. Official Quits Post showed a breakdown in function- ing of the Agriculture Depart- ment's vast, nationwide farm aid program which relies heavily on state and county committees of farmers to run it under supervi- sion from Washington. The Senate Investigations sub- committee McClellan heads is checking into why the department delayed cracking down on Estes for a year after a congressman had offered it evidence of the Texan's activities. Two Agriculture Department of- ficials 'testified they agreed with McClellan that the Oklahoma State Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Committee had fallen down on the job. Egotist: One who suffers from (Copr. Gen. Tea. Corp.) staff, said he saw the contracts at the office of Rep. Carl Albert, D-Okla., who was complaining about transfer of the allotments from Oklahoma to Texas. Rooney said he had read in full only one of the contracts, and never per- sonally asked the farmer for an explanation. Rooney acknowledged that he did not ask Albert's office for a copy of'the contracts, but said he ordered an investigation. It wasn't until nearly a year later that the Agriculture Depart- ment finally canceled'Estes' 1961 acreage allotments, declaring the transfers illegal and imposing a fine on Estes. Wilson C. Tucker, deputy head of the department's cotton divi- sion, testified Thursday that dur- ing the interim farm aid officials were searching without result in Texas for evidence of illegal con- tracts. Rooney and Tucker teamed up today in criticizing the Oklahoma State ASC committee. (Continued on Pagt Two) WASHINGTON Secretary of Agriculture John P. Duncan Jr. disclosed today that he has terminated an arrange- ment under which he had been a paid adviser to the Georgia Farm Bureau Insurance Company while this fact known because, he said, reports were being circulated that this relationship constituted a con- flict of interest between his gov- ernment job and the insurance company, which he founded. He denied such was the case. enied sucn was uie Ldse. The firm says it does no busi- been its active head from its for- ness with the federal government, mation until his and ruling and "because I felt that I had actually performed no serv- ice for the company, I requested the company in March. 1962. to discontinue my financial relation- ship." cui-eau Duncan also made public in his present government post. statement by Harry Brown, pres- Duncan said he was making ent president of the insurance company, located at Macon, Ga. Brown said Duncan had re- signed as president when appoint- ed assistant secretary of agricul- 'e. 'In view of the fact that he had organized the company and had ture. SEALED Work is progressing on schedule on tht pump stations spot- ted along the line if the Oklahoma City-Atok. water proiect The welder in the photo is sealing the joints between the floor plates of the five mil- lion gallon balancing tank at the Ada booster station. The main pump stition Atoka will start tht water on its way; and five booster stations on the lOO-mile route will finish the job. The line wil have a capacity of 60 million gallons per day. The 60-inch line, being laid by OKAtoka Constructors, and the pump stations, being built by Amis-Hardeman, are scheduled for completion at about the same time photos of pump stition construction are on'Page 10. (SEWS Statt rnotoj. Duncan said that under the'ad- visory arrangement he was paid a year by the Georgia firm. He draws as assistant secretary. He said in a statement that his relationship with the insurance company had been made known to appropriate officials of the de- partment shortly after his ap- pointment as assistant secretary in February 1961. "It was included in the 'state- ment of pecuniary interests and private employment' which I sub- mitted in November 1961. The de- partments general counsel, in an opinion prepared at my request, informed me in February 1962 that the arrangement, was com- patible both with legal require- ments and with executive order No. of May, he said. In that order, President Kenne- dy provided a guide on ethical standards for government of- ficials. Duncan said that despite the assurance of the general counsels was familiar with its affairs, he was asked to "continue in an ad- visory capacity so that the com- pany might feel free to call upon him if necessary for management and counsel." Brown said also the company conducts no business of any kind with the Department of Agricul- ture or the federal government Commenting on other reports, Duncan acknowledged that he had accepted free lodging from or- ganizations which had invited him. to speak before them. to partly cloudy and no Important tem- perature changes Shis afternoon, tonight and Saturday; widely scattered afternoon and night thunderstorms north portion; low tonight 66-76; high Saturday 87 extreme northwest to 102 southeast. h
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