Sunday, July 22, 1962

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - July 22, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma With all Republicans showing up in Ada we make a prediction: Soon, we'll be able to add GOP to Old Guard Democrat and New Guard Democrat and Oklahoma will be the first three-party state tn the nation Ada Tennis Tournament Gets Underway Friday See Sports, Page 11 Someone Is Keeping A Point Count On You, See Page 8 59TH YEAR NO. 112 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, JULY 36 S CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Aerospace Union Yields To JFK's Plea To Delay Strike HOST: Irl "Big Boy" Rhynas Ii alraady hard at work preparing for tha huga Rapublican rally at hit ranch on Auguit 25. In tha background can ba a portion of tha haad- of tha old Bar X Ranch, actual sita of tha rallyxwhich will fattura an appear- ance by U. S. Sanator Barry Staff Photo) "Big Boy" Rhynes Prepares For Giant Republican Rally By GEORGE GURLEY If Irl "Big Boy" Rhynes has his way, state Democrats had better look to their laurels. "Big Boy" and Mrs. Rhynes will be host on August 25 for a giant Republican rally which will feature, among other things, Senator Barry Goldwater. huge meeting, what "Big Boy" describes as a "real old- fashioned freedom will be h'eld on the sprawling Rhynes Ranch. It will actually be held at old Bar X headquarters, just off SH61. Senator Goldwater's appear- ance here is.one of five he will make in the state on August 25. Because of his close schedule, current plans call for him to fly to Rhynes' Ranch. will land airstrip at Jheirranc and then proceed 'overland to the site of the huge rally. BARRY GOLDWATER Senator Goldwater will be flanked by Henry Bellmon, Re- Bellmon Slates Visit In Ada Area Tomorrow Pontotoc County Republicans roll out the welcome mat to their candidate for governor, Henry Bellmon, Monday as the fall elec- tion campaign picks up steam. Bellmon is scheduled to appear In Ada for a series of talks and a hand-shaking campaign in the downtown business district, He starts the day with a coffee and doughnut session at the Al- dridge Hotel at a.m. "Mr. Bellmon-will be glad to talk to all voters, Republican or said T. E. Forster, the county Republican chairman. "He particularly wants to ex- plain parts of his highway pro- gram." Bellmon is also expected to lend his support to the water pol- lution laboratory program, sched- uled for Ada. However, his main concern will be with meeting pri- vate citizens and exchanging views. "We want to invite everybody, including Democrats who think a two-party system will be good for G.O.P. spokes men noted. Bob Herring is the county cam- paign manager for all GOP can didates. Also this week, the Republicans get ready for their biggest event in several years, a giant barbecue at the Wrinkle Sox Ranch near Stonewall. The meeting will feature an ap- pearance by all Republican can- didates and Barry Goldwater, one of the G.O.P.'s national leaders. It's scheduled for Aug. 25. but Irl "Big Boy" Rhynes, organizer of the event, will stage a "dress re- aearsal" for workers. The "rehearsal" will be an in- barbecue affair next Sat- urday at 12 noon on the Wrinkle Sox Ranch. Rhynes is expecting as many as people to the main event in August. publican nominee for governor, and B. Haydcn -Crawford, Re- publican nominee for the U. S. Senate, and -a sizeable corps of local and state hopefuls running on the GOP ticket. Granted Senator Goldwater has proved himself an effective drawing card. But "Big Boy" has pulled out all the stops for the meeting. "I can tell you right he said, "I'm going to put on a show like this country has never seen before. Those fellows in Washington. have got me mad. They're trying to vote my free- dom away and I'm going something .about it. I hope this thing catches fire. I hope every- body in America comes down here for this And-M" early-indicationsrare- huge crowd' may be on tap. "Big Boy" says he has constant communications from people who will fly in to the rally. (Two air strips are actually Other groups are chartering buses from Okla- homa and Texas cities. Visitors to the ranch will find plenty to keep'them occupied.' "I'm running this "Big Boy" said, "I'm footing all the bills and I want everybody 'to come." The rancher and oilman ob- viously means what he says. 'He has already started slaughtering of more than 50 choice, calves which .will furnish barbecue for the throng. Crews are working at the old Bar X headquarters. A barbe- que pit is under, construction. A 70-acre tract is being mani- cured, gass cut, trees white- washed. A cement slab for square dancing is -under con- struction. Miles of new road are being bulldozed out to -every nook and cranny of the huge ranch. Camp sites are being made ready. "I want people to Rhynes insisted. "I want them to bring the family. I want them to bring their cots. They can camp out if they want to. Every (Continuad on Paga Two) RedsReady New Series Of A-Tests MOSCOW (AP) So viet Union announced Sat- urday night it will launch a new series of nuclear .tests in reply to the U.S. tests in the Pacific. "The explosions .of -Amer- ican nuclear bombs" above Christmas and Johnston Is- lands have produced-their echo they have made re- ply of Soviet nuclear; tests declared a" eminent statement released by the Soviet Tass News Agency. In Hyannis Port, Mass., where President Kennedy is spending the weekend, a White House spokes- man said: "We have no comment at this time." The dates of the new Soviet se- ries were not announced. Hold Down Fallout 'In holding these tests, all measures will be taken to reduce radioactive fallout to the mini- the statement said. "The Soviet Union has achieved consid- erable results in this respect." It added that the, U.S. govern- ment well knew that "if Ameri- can bombs would begin to explode, the Soviet Union would own nuclear weap< pens. Wants Last Test "Consequently, the government of the U.S.A. was; fully aware of what it was doing. On it, and on it alone, depended whether the tests to which the Soviet Union had had to resort in the fall of 1961 would be the' last, or whether a new wave of nuclear tests would sweep our planet." The statement said that "since the U.S.A. was the first to begin nuclear weapon tests and has held many more of them, with its al- lies, than the Soviet Union the Soviet Union, which has in- variably held its nuclear tests only in reply, has the right to the last to hold nuclear tests- in the world." The United States had' under- taken its new series of tests, es- pecially in outer space, in order to achieve a military supremacy over the Soviet Union, the Tass report said. U. S. Seeks Supremacy? But, it. added, "the Soviet Un- ion will not give this satisfaction to those who harbor' aggressive designs against our country, who threaten us and our allies with preventive war." The statement claimed Russia had been pressing for years for a permanent ban on nuclear weap- ons tests, but that, the United States and its NATO allies had sabotaged agreement on the ques- tion. WICKED BABY It was just "baby" tornado that struck at.Homtr. Friday afternoon, but it packed a wlckad punch. Hart C. P. Liggatt Sr. (laft) looki.ovar that was formerly tha brand-ntw shop building: of ,Liggatt Elaetric Sarvica. Just complotad a tha concrata block itructura was a total Ion. High winds did a good deal of othar damaga in tha Ada area Staff Photo) Tornado Hits Homer; By W." L. KNICKMEYER A baby tornado, high, gusty winds, drenching rain and some tail did considerable damage in the Ada area late Friday after- noon. No injuries were reported. Ada itself received only .77 inch of rain and .no major storm dam- age was reported. Some limbs were blown from trees and some streets ran "bank-full" for a time. The tornado struck at .Homer east of Ada, at about p. m. and completely demolished a new concrete block shop building a Liggett Electric Service. The roof was lifted off the struc ture, blown over the adjoinin; residence of-the Chester Ligget Egypt Tests 4 Rockets Then Threatens Israel LOW Chavrolat mechanics found occasion for saddanlng hindsight aftar tha that dastroyad tha local car agency's building Thursday. "Wo had planty of tima, thera at tha start, to gat our own tools Bob Wllkar said. "Instaad wt puihad cars out, and savad.moit of them. Tha cars wara all covarad by insuranca but our tools waran't." Tha company's insuranca covarad company-owned tooli, Wilkar-axplainad. But hand tools, tha parsonal proparty of individual, aren't Includad in tha coyar- Hara Wilkar sadly sorts .through his fira-damagad-tooj .kit, reprasanting a investment. Not much was lift'in usable Staff Photo) Lease: A written contract which the big type giveth and the small type taketh away. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) CAIRO armed forces cst fired four rockets in a blaze of orange flame Saturday ant President Gamal Abdel Nasser said, in effect, that they could hil any target in Israel. The United Arab Republic pres- ident, who watched from a half- buried bunker 100 yards from the launching paid, said the rockets carried no nuclear warheads; But he remarked that they could .land just south of would be Israel. He said the rockets were-made entirely in the U.A.R. and they are'in full production. Two of the rockets, named El Zaliir. were said to lave a range of 222 would coyer Tel Aviv and' Israel's fegev Desert. The other two, named Naked.el Kaher (Conquer- were claimed to have a range of about 360 miles, which would cover all Israel, Damascus, arid most of King Hussein's Jordan as well as most of the eastern Med- terrahean. The Middle East News Agency said the first Kaher landed on arget, 375 miles away. Unless ired in a southerly direction this would have taken it outside Egyp tian territory. But newsmen saw one rocke streak in a northeasterly direction the other in an easterly direction toward the Negev where Israel is building an atomic reactor. The test firings were from a secret base 48 miles north ol Cairo and took place just two days before the United Arab Re- public celebrates the 10th anniver- sary of the 'Nasser .revolution which overthrew King Farouk. On Monday Soviet-equipped units of the U.A.R. army will parade in Cairo and of- ficials will -open 'a score of new 'actories, some built with Soviet assistance. But Nasser said Egypt's rock- ets entirely by his own technicians. An informed source said, however, there had been schnical advice from several countries. The United States announced more than a year ago that it was jving the U.A.R. four weather rockets, but their .launching never was reported. family, and deposited in two sec- tions on either side of the high- way. The concrete blocks of the walls were tumbled to the ground. Only the rear, or north wall remained standing. An older shop building, attached to the new one on the caped with relatively, little dam- age. Liggett: was in this part ol the building, now.used as office and display room, when the storm struck. The characteristic low-pressure effect of the tornado was evident here, Liggett said. "It was. like-a kind of vacuum. I looked up and saw the ceiling sagging down and going ing down and going up. Then piece broke loose, and I guess that relieved the pressure.'" Liggett's father, C. P. Sr., was in the shop a few minutes before the storm struck, but had gone to the house to help close windows against the rain. Mrs. -Ligget was also in the process of closing-windows when the twister- hit. She was holding the top of one sash with both hands, trying to close it, she re- ported, when the wind "lifted her entirely clear of .the floor. Mrs.. Liggett, apparently, was scared three, ways from Sunday. First, she was frighented when :he force of the wind took her off ier feet. Then, when Machinists Group Agrees To Wait 60 Days; Sets Up Panel For Talks HYANNIS PORT, Mass. (AP) One of the unions threatening a major strike in the plane-missile-industry yielded promptly to a plea by President Kennedy Satur- day and delayed its strike deadline for 60 days. The International Association of Machinists, AFL- CIO, acted after Kennedy had set up a three-member panel to help negotiate a settlement of the dispute. The machinists' union represents about of the aerospace industry workers who had been sched- uled to strike major missile.manufacturing plants and sites at noon Monday. The other. union involved, the United Auto Workers, AFL-CIO, represents the remainder of the workers. Officials of the auto workers met in Los Angeles to consider Kennedy's plea that work and op- erations continue under present labor-management contract! for a period of 80 days. They said UAW ployed by North American Avia- tion and Ryan con- sider the Kennedy request at mass meetings Sunday. The machinists' union an- nounced its decision to keep its members on the job for the next 60 days through its vice president, Jesse McGlon, in Washington. McGloh said in a statement that "the chief .difficulty impeding a full and direct settlement ii the pathological hostility of these companies toward organized lab- or." he added, "we have acceded to the request of the President of the-United; States. We have negotiations' and directed members aero- space industry -to.'.work -whole- heartedly with President's panel and any other appropriate agency to bring about fair -and just Kennedy said a strike in the aerospace industry "would sub- stantially .delay- our vital missile and space programs and would be contrary to the national interest" Kennedy fired off identical tele- grams to all parties in the dispute urging that work and' operations continue under present labor-man- agement contracts for a period of 60 days. Simultaneously, Kennedy creat- ed, a three-member board to as- sist the Federal Mediation Service in its activities. (Continued on Two) Rusk Nip Over Tea GENEVA Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gro- myko squared off over tea cupi Saturday in a new round of spar- ring. Presumably the question they discussed was the big one Gromyko invited Rusk for tea at the Soviet delegation's Villa Rose, and Rusk accepted, expect- ing Gromyko to talk about Ber- lin, Rusk was prepared to return the invitation in order to.extend his probe'into Soviet intentions re- garding the divided city. Recent minor Soviet harassing incidents in Berlin's, airioorridori, pro- nouncements .hava given some American diplomats the idea the Soviet-Union is trying to bring the dispute over the divided city-, to, a head. A U. S. spokesman said the two "discussed subjects of mutual in- terest" He did not' elaborate. (Continued on Two) OKLAHOMA Clear to partly cloudy through Sunday night; widely scattered afternoon little change in temperature; low 66-76; high Sunday In Peru's Labor Strikes In Protest Of Seizure she was able to move again, there was the fear of what might have happened to ier children. (They had been watching television and were un- Finally, after- everything was over, came a kind of after-fear, of what, could have happened. Only 20 minutes earlier, the Lig- ;ett men had been working on the (Continuad on Two) LIMA, Peru lead- ers called Saturday for a gener- al strike Monday in protest against the military's seizure of he government. The Confederation of Workers, which controls most of the labor orce, ordered a walkout of sugar, extile, construction and farm workers, and chauffeurs. Nothing came of a threatened strike earli- er last week. Disturbances broke out Friday night for the third consecutive day since the military takeover on Wednesday. Police said automo- biles were overturned, and set afire, shop windows broken and rocks thrown. Riot squads used streams of cold water and wielded rubber clubs to restore order. Dozens of persons were rounded up, many of them students. Monday's strike also will ex- for the cause of preM Victor Raul Ghaya de la Torre, whose leftist but anti-Communist APRA party dominates the con- federation. Haya de la Torre was top man in the1June 10 elections, and the army's antipathy for him, and his policies led to the blood- less coup. The confederation said it seeks the return of the constitutional government of President Manuel Prado who was arrested by the military, restoration of the nation- al Congress, and solidarity of all Peruvians toward the defense of democracy. President Prado; 73, whose term was to expire July-28, was held aboard a navy transport anchored off the coast. The junta has promised the president's 'eventual release, but not before July 28. That day marks the start of an annual three-day observance of independ- ence. U.S. Refuses To Recognize Peruvian Government WASHINGTON (AP) The] which has not always controlled I his associates were seeking to pre- through the Alliance for Progress, nited States pointedly ignored relations in this hemisphere but serve democracy. He said that if He thought it was vitally impor- United Saturday a bid by Peru's new military regime for U.S. recogni- tion and aid. Officials said privately that President Kennedy does not in- to settle for anything less return to civilian govern- tend than merit so far has taken only ac- firm commitment for quick elec- tions of a new, popularly.'based administration. The United States appears to'be intervening in Peruvian, political affairs to an unusual lomats here are beginning to won- der if the-Kennedy administration is- moving away from the tradi- tional policy. of- in, modern times has received a considerable. amount of lip serv- ice. Kennedy and the State Depart- ment so far have .taken only ac- tions which clearly lay within the province of the United States.to take but their predetermined aim has been to make the position.of the Peruvian junta intolerable, if possible, and thus to assist politi- cal forces in the country which are bitterly opposed to the new regime.. Gen; Ricardo Perez Godoy, leader of the group which seized power last week, told a news con- ference Friday-night that he-and Kennedy refused them .recogni- tion it would only be to cause lis trouble. The President evidently recog- nizes, that he may have a struggle on his hands but those familiar with his view said jt was. consid- ered inevitable, at some point' for the United States to meet the challenge of the Latin-American tradition of power seizures oy military 'men in defiance of con- stitutional provisions. Kennedy presumably realizes that the action was a risky 'one he has committed himself for the last 15 months to .revolution- ary, aims-., in Latin America tant to identify the .United States not only as a supporter of civilian governments dedicated to reform but also as an opponent of mili- tary'dictatorship. The overthrow of the adminis- tration of President Manuel Pra- do by Peru's :top military -leader- ship was considered in Washing- ton to be a .particularly cold- blooded example of contempt for constitutional requirements. The Prado regime was but a few days from its termination. .elections had been held and while there was no clear win- der, tin-major-contenderi had ar- ranged to comply with constitu- tional requirements for settling their power struggle through the legislature. Perez Godoy and the other gen- erals' alleged election fraud .but administration officials -here said they simply do not believe' the voting was dishonest. On the contrary, they figured the military leaders were 'trying to prevent the possible rise to po- litical power of a leftist, anti-Com- munist leader Victor' Paul Haya de la who showed great strength in the June 10 According to information .here the United States warned the mil- itary men in advance that it did not approve of of power and would regard it with great disfavor. This is one more reason why administration author- ities snubbed the overtures from Perez Godoy. As one official put it, "The members of the junta knew what would happen." What happened swiftly was first, suspension of U.S. relations with-Peru; second, imposition of a freeze on about .-million worth of U.S. economic aid funds; of a stop order on delivery of military assistance; and fourth, the start of a study on suspension of premium-price sugar purchases from Peru in- volving mora than million x year..