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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - September 23, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             They're giving away the modern version of sugar pills today at the National Guard Armory. It'll keep you from spreading polio, the doctors advise. MayW we'll see 80 per cent of you there. Bob Kerr's In Saddle In Halls Of Senate; Page 12, This Section THE ADA EVENING NEWS OU, East Central Triumph Saturday; See Sports Page 9 59TH YEAR NO-166 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1962 32 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY A BIGGER "OLD Oklahoma football fans witnessed the unveiling of a giant American flag Saturday at O.U.'s Owen Stadium. The picture above gives the viewer some idea of just how large the flag is. It is flying just above a regular-sized Oklahoma flag. The behemoth "Old Glory" was presented to O.U. by one of the campus military organizations. It was unfurled at the halftime of the Oklahoma-Syracuse game. The giant flag measures approxi- mately 30 by 45 Photo by Ernest Cuba Heats Up U. N. Session UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) Among the foreign ministers he; probably will miss the Cuban I against its neighbors." was a live issue Saturday is scheduled to see are Subandrio speech. as Secretary of State Dean Rusk of Indonesia Sunday morning, headed for New York City to con-1 Lord Home of Britain Sunday aft- fer with Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko and others here for the U.N. General Assem- bly. But it was all words and no ac- tion. The United States on the one hand and Cuba and the Soviet Un- ion on the other exchanged charges in the assembly's general debate. But none of them made any move to get a special debate such as would give the charges more prominence. Rusk was due in from Washing- ernoon, Masayoshi Ohira of Ja- pan Monday noon and Gromyko ton by plane U.S. military transport in late afternoon for a week's stay in New York City. Tuesday noon. An official source disclosed meanwhile that Cuban chief dele- gate Maria Garcia-Inchaustegui had put himself down to speak in the general debate in the late aft- ernoon of Oct. 1. That is the eve of a two-day meeting of Latin American for- eign ministers that the United Stats has called in Washington to discuss what to do about a buildup of Soviet arms and per- sonnel in Cuba. Since Rusk must get back for that meeting, he Garcia-Inchaustegui has prom- ised that in the general debate, he will deal "at greater length and more specifically" with his (charges that the United States is and more specifically" with his charges that the United States'is "sending mercenaries" to attack the Cuban coast and planning "large-scale aggressions" against Cuba. He made the promise when he made the the assem- bly Thursday, in denying U.S. chief delegate Adlai E. Steven- son's accusation that Cuba moral and material support from; outside, carries on a must of subversion and vituperation demned." Gromyko told the assembly late Friday that the United States was promoting refugee attacks on Cuba and had reserved to itself DidNikita Misjudge Over Cuba Tfiat's Fear In High Quarters Of Government By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) Premier Khrushchev has committed Soviet prestige to the defense of commu- nism in Cuba so heavily that U.S. officials are becoming concerned over the grave danger of a serious miscal- culation on his part. The apprehension is simi- lar to that felt among lead- ers of the Kennedy admin- istration about Khrush- chev's estimate of U.S. in- tentions in West Berlin. The risk of war, as1 measured by Washington officials, rests to a great extent on Khrushchev's judgment of how the United States will react to future threats and We're Upset In New York next week, Secre-[ tary of State Dean Rusk is ex- pected to try to impress on cold war foes and allies alike that the United States is deeply upset, angry, even outraged about the buildup of Communist power backed by Soviet arms in Cuba. Public reaction. Rusk is expect- ed to tell other foreign ministers, must be considered as a major factor in this situation along with basic U.S. security. Rusk will lunch with Soviet For- eign Minister Andrei Gromyko on Tuesday. They may meet again before Rusk's return here around next weekend for the Oct. 2-3 con-i ference on Cuba of the Organiza-1 tion of American States. Again? The Rusk-Gromyko sessions could- bring some further intima- tion of interest by Khrushchev in visiting .the United States to at- tend the U.N. General Assembly sessions and have -a talk with President Kennedy near the end of the year. Khrushchev recently has hinted to foreign visitors that and he had a personal Guide's Backers Grab Control In Argentine Capital that island. Stevenson denied this and coun- tercharged that the real threat to peace in Cuba was the "unneces- sary flood of Soviet arms and military personnel" pouring in there. Charging that the United States was interfering in Cuba because of dislike for the Cuban socio-po- Under present conditions, the litical system, Gromyko declared that "This policy and these ac-j that a Kennedy-Khrushchev meet- discussion. Highly placed officials here say that if Khrushchev thinks he can get any concessions on Berlin out of a private talk with Kennedy he is badly mistaken. Rusk plans to try to make this clear to Gro- myko, it is understood. Risky Under present conditions, THIS IS is a closeup of a container of Type I Polio vaccine, the type that will be given thousands of Ponfotoc County residents Sunday afternoon. The two men cheek- ing the vaccine arc John Hufford, left, and Dr. S. P. Harrison. Dr. Harrison is representing County Medical Society and Hufford is president of the Junior Chamber of Commerce. Both .organizations are sponsoring the oral polio mass Staff SOS-It's Sabin Sunday For Polio-Fighting Community Just to make it official Ada's, Doctors, nurses, Jaycees, Allen. Stonewall, Roff, vice-mayor David 0. Rowe, Jaynes, National Guardsmen, Claimed this day to be Oral Polio Sunday, and Sabin urged every citizen to participate in- the be resolutely con- ing could be extremely risky be- innoculatiopn Bleachers Fall Out From Under Ada's Pep Club The 200-member Contnahoma Pep Club was dumped en-masse onto the Norris Stadium track Friday night when a set of port- able bleachers collapsed beneath them. High School Principal Elton ThompsonAssumesNew Ambassador's Position Stewart said none of the girls apparently suffered any serious injury in the frightening incident prior to the Ada-Chickasha foot- ball game. "We're he said. "Some of them could have gotten caught beneath those stands as they, fell." The bleachers that fell in were not part of the permanent sta- dium at the football arena. They are portable bleachers, placed on the track oval to "set apart" the pep club members. The girls were engaged in en- thusiastic pre-game cheering when suddenly the whole setup collapsed. "They all went down Stewart said. The principal said he seriously doubts if the stands will be re- placed. "If we do, we will get permanent steel he said. The pep club members tradi- tionally occupy the separate stands rather than a site in the proper. They feel it makes it possible for them to get closer to the team during the game. Automation is man's effort to make work so easy that women can do it all. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) NEWPORT, R.I. (AP) Presi dent Kennedy Saturday selectee Llewellyn Thompson, former am- bassador to the Soviet Union, to be an ambassador-at-large, Witt- responsibilities largely in the field of Soviet affairs. In his new capacity, Thompson will be available to both the sec- retary of state and the President for special assignments, White House press secretary Pierre Sal- inger said. Thompson's duties also will in- clude those previously handled by Charles E. Bohlen as a special State Department adviser on Rus- sian affairs. Bohlen now is am- bassador to France. Thompson, 58, a career Foreign Service officer, put in a longer tour of duty in Moscow than any other U.S. ambassador. He was there from 1957 until his resigna- tion earlier this year. Thompson has been recuperat- ing in Colorado, his home state, from a kidney ailment. He has been a State Department Foreign Service officer for 33 years. Thompson was replaced as am- bassador to Moscow by Foy D. Kohler, former Assistant sec- Guards Locate Two Bombs In Vatican .Church VATICAN CITY (AP) Two packages of explosive or inflam- mable material were uncovered inside St. Peter's Basilica Satur- day night. Pope John XXHI expressed cause of the danger of direct and personal disagreement on such a highly explosive issue, between the two leaders of the great powers. But if Khrushchev comes to the United States, President Kennedy can be expected to talk j with him although so far the Ken- nedy administration is reported to have avoided, giving Khrush- chev any encouragement. Heavily Committed The 'Soviet premier has heavily committed himself to do some- thing about Berlin. In recent months he has repeatedly threat- peace of state for European at-! f.AAm d t si f locf shock, and Vatican sources said'eneu fairs. Thompson left his post last indicate )treaty with Communist East Ger- JU1V. mnn-ir TT July. j possible intimidation campaign j many. U.S. -officials who once Thompson, known as one of the Ecumenical Council he would drop this threat now belleve he wl11 nation's most modest career dip- lomats, was credited by many with behind-the-scene maneuver- ings that settled two. East-West and the time he was ambassador to Austria. In his capacity as. ambassador the Roman Catholic Church open- ing here Oct. 11. It will be .the largest Roman Catholic Church gathering in modern tunes. Last July 14, also a Saturday night, a time bomb exploded in the heart of St. Peter's. A plastic charge about the size of an to Russia, Thompson met with So- attached to a time devicei viet Premier Nikita Khrushchev numerous times and had almost weekly contact with many of .Rus- blew off a few' fragments from the pedestal of a marble monu-. ment to Pope Clement X. Dam- sia's other top government offi-iage was negligible, and no one was hurt. Authorities said a mentally, de- ranged person apparently had planted the bomb. Thompson's new appointment will require Senate approval, Ken- nedy is expected- to make the for- mal nomination shortly. now believe he will go through with it, perhaps by the end of this year. He might conceive of' a talk with Kennedy either as a means of winning concessions or he might do it as a grandstand play to put the President on the spot just before Khrushchev took the decisive treaty action. Also in 'the case of' Cuba, Khrushchev has made sweeping personal threats. He has talked using nuclear rockets against the United States if it attacked Cuba. Officials here have claimed this is cheap propa- (Continucd on Two) The first dosage of Type I Polio vaccine .will be given at 1 p. m. Ada's National Guard Armory on north Broadway. The armory is directly across from the Coun- ty Fairgrounds. The joint effort by the Pontotoc .County Medical Society and the Junior Chamber of Commerce will. make Pontotoc County the 32nd county in Oklahoma to of- fer the vaccine on a mass basis. bankers, pharmacists, county health unit volunteers and citizen volunteers will make up the work force supervising the administra- tion of the vaccine. The medical society has set a goal of 80 per cent participation in the program by county resi- dents. And if the weather is kind and residents can solve transportation difficulties, then the program might attain the goal. The National Guard will pro- vide trucks to bring in residents Smith Learns He's In As City's Postmaster Hicks A. Smith Jr. Friday received official certifica- tion of his appointment as Postmaster of Ada. The certificate came from the office of President John F. Kennedy. Congressman Tom Steed recommended to the Presi- dent that Smith receive the appointment. Senator Mike Monroney also gave his support. has served as acting postmaster here for 18 months. It was during the latter part of'August when his name was submitted to the Senate for confirmation. Confirmation was granted early in September. Irffact, his certification of appointment with the "ad- vise and consent" of the Senate was dated September 4 from the President's office. Stratford and Fittstown. The trucks will be dispatched to Allen High School at 12 noon; Stratford and Roff schools 12 noon; and the Fittstown and Stonewall bus stations 12 noon. The transportation division of the State Board of Education last week said no to. a request for county school buses. They said insurance regulations prohibited using the buses for such a pur- pose on. Sunday. Representatives from the medi- cal society and the Jaycees met Thursday night to discuss final plans for the Sunday innocula- tions. Jaycees will man the regis- tration booths and help with parking. The Jaycee Jaynes will operate adding machines, keeping tally sheets on number of residents re- ceiving the vaccine. Pharmacists will prepare the vaccine-by dropping proper amounts on a cube of sugar. Small children and babies will receive the vaccine from an eye dropper. Fifteen doctors, with the help of nurses, will give the vaccine. The doctors will work in shifts during the five hours. Several local banks will collect and tally payments received for each dose. A 25-cent payment -is expected from each person taking the vaccine. However, no person will be turned away if they do not pay. (Continued on Pans Two) Wierd War Rages In Metropolis BUENOS AIRES, Argen- tina (AP) Striking from the air and ground, forces supporting President Jose Maria Guido took control of Buenos Aires Saturday night and virtually sealed victory in their five-day re- bellion against military con- trol of the government. Gen. Bernardino Labayru, army chief of staff and co-leader of the loyalist stand against pro-Guido rebels, was reportedly placed un- der arrest. Gen. Juan Carlos Lorio, the other anti-Guido leader, was said to have fled the capital; Forces Surrender Anti-Guido forces surrendered after Argentine air force jets strafed and bombed their posi- tions in a city park. Other troops retreated in the face of a tank assault by pro-Guido forces on Constitution Plaza in the heart of the city. Many casualities were reported in the fighting during the crisp spring afternoon but no one, in the confusion, could estimate them. Lorio-Labayru forces were re- ported either surrendering or re- fusing to fight in the face of over- whelming odds. They held only two positions in the capital by the .War Secre- tariat-Building itself and in Avel- landea Park. Bombs Hit City The major surrender-came aft- er the aerial bombardment of troops in position at the city's sprawling Chacabuco Park. "We are said the sur- rendering officer. Troops holding out in Avellandea Park and the Secretariat did not appear to have the strength to keep the pro-Guido forces under Gen. Juan Carlos Ongania from sweeping up the entire capital Maj. Horacio Guglielmone, Liai- m officer for the pro-Guido iforces, said opposing troops were surrendering throughout the coun- try. Many of them, he said, re- fused to fight after Guido, who switched sides overnight, got supr port from the air force and or- dered their unconditional surrend- Valley View Adds Department Of Speech Therapy By W. L. KNICKMEYER These verbal distinctions, and Valley View Hospital this week i his reasons for them, go a long broadened its services wih the addition of a speech therapy de- partment and a qualified speech therapist, Keith Floyd. The hospital's official term for this is "speech and hearing clinic." Floyd himself refers to his work as "communication therapy." And he prefers to be called a speech "specialist" rather than and refers lo the jeople he works with as "trainees" rather than "patients." way toward explaining the type of work done in the new clinic and the approach Floyd takes to- ward helping in the solution of language difficulties. "We won't be "doing things 'to' these he observes. "We'll be working' 'with' them. They'll chanical' devices to correct a handicap. It's more like going to school, Floyd says. It's a process of learning.' Basically, Floyd's job will be to help people who are lacking in the ability to express themselves through language. Types of lan- guage, difficulty he will be work- be doing thg work themselves." ing with1 include hard-of-hearing He goes on to point out .that I speech, deaf aphasia, this type, of therapy does not in- volve giving people shots or pills, or even, as in some types of physical therapy, using me-, stuttering, delayed speech, artic- ulation; cleft palate speech and cerebral palsy speech. But -he points out that these classifications, from the point of [scientific method is the best ap- view of therapy, are almost meaningless. "You can't lump all stutterers, for example, he says. "Each individual's problem is different." Floyd's' aim is, as much as possible, to work but these prob- lems "from the inside." That is, he tries first to. clarify the prob- lem for the individual himself, by getting his own definition of the problem and what he thinks can and should be done about it. "We've found 'that standard proach he says. "First _w attempt to define the problem. We find an hypothesis, devise.pro- cedures to test it, collect and analyze data, .until finally we come up with a workable hypo- thesis on which we can base a therapy If the difficulty is physical and, as. Floyd puts it, the'. situation still isn't hopeless. "We can teach the individual to adjust to he explains. "If he sees himself as an. adequate in- dividual, others' will respond to him in the same way. If you don't think of stuttering, for example, as a handicap, it ceases to be one." A great many language diffi- culties, however, have -their ori- gin's in mental or emotional dif- ficulties. And. Floyd emphasizes again that each problem is indi- vidual and unique. Thus, communication therapy is likely to be a long-drawn-out affair, finding the cause-of the dif- ficulty and then helping the (Continued on Two) KEITH FLOYD er. Opens Revolt Tuesday Ongania launched his rebellion last Tuesday, charging that Guido was a prisoner of military leaders in his cabinet. He also charged they planned to set up a military dictatorship to block elections. The military leaders had ex- pressed fears elections would boost Peronism and turn Argen- tina to the left. The military oust- ed Arturo Frondizi as president in March because of Peronist elec- tion victories. (Continued on Page Two) Twelve Blocks Survive Paving Protest Period A total of 12 blocks apparently survived the protest period in the city's latest paving district. An initial but unofficial check showed the following streets will constitute the current district They are: Parkway, Arlington to Northcrest; Stonewall, Fifteenth to Sixteenth; Sixth, Broadway to Constant; Constant, Eighth to Ninth; Oak, Twentieth to Twenty- first; Cherry, Main to Ninth; Francis, Arlington to Beverly; Center, 'Ninth to Tenth, and the alley in block 98. OKLAHOMA Considerable cloudiness through _ Sunday night; occasional light rain north portion. Cooler northeast and southwest Sunday. Low 54 northwest to 68 south; high Sun- day around 70 north to mid 80s southeast. 1 High temperature in Ada Sat- urday was 89, after a Friday night low of 58; reading at 5 p. m. Saturday, 83.   

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