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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - April 29, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma County Candidates Wind Up For Finishing Flurry Before Tuesday Balloting _ __ w. i i it 11 _ i .T 'DnnCnf By ERNEST THOMPSON The "last huzzah" sounds the end of the first lap of the Oklaho- ma political derby this week as state voters troop to the polls to have the last word in the Tuesday primary election. Pontotoc County's politicking winds up with a flurry Monday at a giant Glenwood Park rally in Ada. Then, the hopefuls await the decision of the voters Tuesday in S3 county precincts. In most races, the goal is to make the May 22 runoff election, and thence to the general election in the fall. The waning campaign has been historic in some ways and rather ordinary in others. One unusual aspect is the time of year. This is the first time the election has been held this early. Heretofore, it was reserved for the hot days of July. But, it has been ordinary in that little voter enthusiasm appears to have been generated by the can- didates. It has been one of the most subdued campaigns in years. Thus, a small turnout is expected perhaps no more than In Pontotoc County, most of the attention is'focused on two legis- lative races, the sheriff's candi- dates and a couple of other county offices. Most of the talk centers around the. local situation rather than the loud campaign for gover- nor. The state senate campaign has pitted veteran against veteran. Sen. Buck Cartwright didn't file for re-election, throwing the race wide open. Virgil Medlock, former senator from Lawrence, announced h i s candidacy even before Cart- wright stepped out. So did Rep. Allen G. Nichols, Wewoka, w h o was once a powerful figure in the state senate. They were then join- ed by Rep. Robert Ford, Ada, and Buster Harden, Stonewall. A runoff in that.race is virtual ly assured. Medlock, Nichols and Ford have made vigorous cam- Seminole County for the past eight years. Medlock lost it to Glen Col- lins, Konawa, eight years ago and Collins, in turn, dropped.a deci- sion to Cartwright in 1958. Ford's entry into the senate race left his representative pos'. open. Clive Rigsby, Otto Strickland, Jay W. Hester and Philip T. Mil- ner filed for the post. Hester and Rigsby are Ada businessmen. Mil- ner- and Strickland are both from Allen. It's the first race for all except Strickland who has been a representative from this county and was once elected in Atoka County. A runoff is also expected in that five years. Griffin was runnerup in the' 1960 election. County Clerk J. .D. "Dow" clerk; Virgil Hunt, treasurer; Frank Jared, Norman superintendent of Thompson has drawn an Rae Thompson and Da- fnr th. first-, lime since he was vid .Gray, .commissioners; John for the first time since he was elected 2 years ago. Henry Dew, Ada abstractor, is seeking the clerk's post. In county commission district two, incumbent Bob Austell faces opposition in F. 0. "Bud" Jones and Samps McCown. Those 'three sought the unexpired term of George Collins who died in Feb- ruary. 'Austell returning to an office he held at one time. .1 The other county race pits in- cumbent County Judge Fred An- drews against Pat Holman, pres- The sheriffs office has seven ent county attorney. Miss Andrews aspirants. Incumbent Oren Phil- lips is not seeking re-election. Burl. Griff in, Cecil Smith, Alfred King, George Lance, A. J. Jack- son, W. W. Balthrop' and Jim Baze are trying for the job. The first four men have served as depu- paigns. The .office has been at various times in the past is making her first'race for She office. She was appointed to the post to succeed Tal Crawford. Hol- man is serving his second term as county attorney. Boyce McKeel) district judge; Ralph W. Delaney, 'county, sur- veyor; Bert Ratliff and Joe Beck, justices of.the peace; Hank Sham- lee and I. Buchanan, constables. The political winds of Pontotoc County are1 notoriously change- able, but it appears Raymond Ga- ry and. George Nigh have'the best chance to "carry" .the county in the governor's race. Fred Harris and W. P. Bill Atkinson have the U. S. Senate race. Rep. Tom Steed .is unopposed in the Demo- cratic primary. There has been some interest in the races for. attorney general, lieutenant governor and .state treasurer. In the treasurer's race, two well-known names in this area are Glen R. Key, Sulphur banker, and Johnston-Murray, .'former1 gover- nor. Cowboy Pink Williams and Bill Christian are also seeking the post. Wayne Quinian, Charles Nesbitt, John Steele Batson, Tom Brett, Jim Ed Douglas, Court Pappe, wood Park where all the it would authorize an addition- cratic candidates will appear in two-mill levy for the use of. the a last bid for votes. They've made City-County Health 'Department. shown signs of increasing strength, pau( pugh and' Lewis M.' Watson however. A poll conducted two weeks ago indicated Gary should are running for attorney general. stops throughout the county .in the past four weeks. Each candi- date for county and" state office will be given time to 'speak at the rally, In the meantime, Republicans 'are 'biding their''time; G. 0. P. candidates will run against'.the Democratic nominees' in.the race for sheriff; state''representative and state senate, next September. Republicans 'will choose some state nominees in" the Tuesday election. Henry Bellmon, former state G.'O. P. chairman, is certain to receive the Republican nomina- tion for governor. Candidates for lead by a slight- margin over office. Nigh, but the complexion could j. In the past two M. be drastically changed since Leo wjnters have.picked up considerable support here in their bids for the lieutenant gov- t ernor's' post, vacated by Nigh. Joanna majuuc, cvuuy are apparently willing to go along] .Monday night, the campaign attorney; Carl Stewart, c o u r tjwith incumbent Mike Monroney will be centered at .The dates: unopposed county Francis Mayhue, candi- county time. No other state race has created interest here. County Democrats Watson is. the'1 only Ada resident i lieutenant governor- and com- missioner of charities and correc- tions will also be- nominated Tues- day by Republican voters. Aside from the individual races, Pontotoc County voters will also render opinion's on two proposi- tions on the Tuesday ballots. One is a county If pass- THE ADA EVENING NEWS 59TH YEAR NO. 40 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, APRIL 29, 1962 40 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY The other is State Question 404 which proposes to give .cities the authority to vote industrial bonds to attract industry. Some changes have been made in Pontotoc County polling places since the last election. The follow- Baptist Church; W4-P5, 1230 South Highschool Ave.; Ahloso, Blankenship Store; Al- len City Ball; Allen first door south of bank; Bebee, school; Center, school; Col- bert, Baptist Church; Conway, Red Oak School; Country Club, clubhouse; Fairgrounds, f a i r- grounds building; Fitzhugh. 31UVC tilt lOiJti CltVWVli. AUV. 1 1 ing is a complete list of the pre- school: Francis, school; G a a r cincts and voting sites. W1-P1. courthouse; W1-P2. 501 East Thirteenth; W1-P3, Hayes, School; W1-P4, Ted Anderson Pontiac Co.; W1-P5, 800 East Thir- teenth; -W1-P6, Presbyterian Church: W2-P1, Service Chevrolet Co.; W2-P2, Willard School; W2- P3, 514 East Ninth; W2-P4, Fire Station No. Two, 942 East Sixth; W2-P5, Arlington Church of the Nazarene; W3-P1, 231 West Sixth; W3-P.V Glenwood School; W3-P3, Irving School; W3-P4, 707 West Seventh; W4-P1, City Hall; W4-P2, Ada High School; W4-P3, Washing- ton School; W4-P4, Free Will jCorner, Harden City, Nazarene Church; school; Latta 1730 South Broadway Boulevard: Latta Latta High School; Lightning Ridge, church; Lula, school; Maxwell, Summers Chap- el; New Bethel, Byng High.School; Oakman, school; Pickett, school: Roff Baptist Church; Roff City Hall; Steedman, school; Stonewall City Hall: Stonewall. Stonewall High School: Union Hill, school; Vanoss, Van- oss High School; Wintersmith Park, lodge: and Valley View, Handley Lumber-Co. Leaders Agree Now s Not Time For Top Talks WASHINGTON Kennedy and Brit- ish Prime Minister Macmillan agreed Saturday that they are ready to consider holding East-West summit conferences if assured of useful results. But they said conditions are not ripe for summit diplomacy now. British and U. S. informants said following day-long talks at the White House that the two leaders generally agreed there should be East-West diplomatic contacts at many levels including, when productive, the summit They specifically agreed that U. S.-Soviet discussions on the possibility of a Ger- man settlement should be continued; Informants said this: decision was reached after Kennedy gave Macmillan a report on conversa- French Seek To Smother Secret Army ORAN, AP) thousand French troops massed around defiant Oran Saturday for a .progressive "Operation Asphyx- iation" to smother the rule of the Secret Army Organization. Authorities ordered four thoroughfares cleared of starting Sunday to permit rapid troop deployment, and warned that motorists violating the park- ing rule may be fired upon. The Oran garrison commander. Gen. Joseph Katz, also warned that buildings from which gunfire is directed at his troops will be cleared of inhabitants. Arrival of troops Saturday from Algeria's interior raised Katz' strength to men, the minimum considered necessary for control operations in the port city, which is split into European extremist and Moslem nationalist zones of influence. Authorities believe Katz' plan to progressively comb through the European part of Oran may take a month. "We intend to asphyxiate this city if we have one high of- ficial said. "We will move slowly to avoid bloodshed whenever pos- sible." Oran so far has shown no reac- tion to the measures. Crowds of Saturday afternoon shoppers milled in the streets and jammed sidewalk cafes. Cars noisily slogan, the Fran-caisc" two weeks by Secretary of State Dean Soviet Ambassa- dor Anatoly F. Dobrynin. Kennedy and Macmillan' felt their summit policy agreement was .in, line with views expressed by Soviet Khrushchev Premier Nikita S. in a Moscow inter- honked the settlers' five-beat "Alg-er-ie meaning "Algeria Is French." Church bells pealed for a wed- ding, and a crowd hailed a pretty blonde bride as she stepped into a black limousine. On one of the main streets, a blind European beggar played on an accordion the rallying song of the Europeans, "We, the Africans." French soldiers on furlough! mixed with the crowd. There was no marked hostility between them and the European settlers. But control by armed units of the rebel Army of National Liber- ation around the city became Newsmen traveling out- side Oran were stopped by armed (Continutd on Two) OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy through Sunday night; scattered thunderstorms west and central portions Sunday and east and central portions Sunday night; windy and turning cooler west, little warmer east; cooler west and north Sunday night; Ugh 70 northwest to 86 loath- east. High temperature In Ada Sat- urday was 77, after a Friday night low o( 55; reading at 5 p. m. Saturday, 76. Rainfall to 7 n. m: Saturday was '.U Inch. view about 10 days ago. Khrush- chev told American publisher Gardner Cowles that he thought advance preparations should be made to give prospect of success- ful results from a summit confer- ence. Kennedy and Macmillan' were reported to be thinking of the pos- sibility of more than one summit conference if conditions were suit- able. However, informants de- clined to say that what they had in mind was a series of top level meetings, although the report opened that possibility. The British and American gov- ernment chiefs met for about two hours Saturday morning. They had lunch together at the White House and spent "another two hours in conference Saturday aft- ernoon. They decided to continue their talks Sunday, and a joint state- ment once scheduled for issuance late Saturday was delayed until sometime Sunday afternoon. Official word from the morning session was that the two leaders had discussed a wide range of is: sues, including Berlin and disarm- ament. The reference to disarmament by White House Press Secretary Pierre Salinger and the British spokesman, Harold Evans, pre- (Continuid on Two) High School Has Jammed Schedule For Last Month The end of the year is in sight for students at Ada High School. But an amazing number of ac- ALL four High School ftudnnti, all patei in track. ii vie. president of th.'Studtnt f- ii-i____ .____1_- _C I rhfk' .Ilin .Tri.V-. VAiith'-nactnr. juniors, will represent Boys and Girls State this sum- mer; They were picked by the American Legion' and Amir- ican Legion .Auxiliary. From left to "right, they -are; Paula Landrith, Ross R. Badgett Granger and Gary Clin- ton. Paula is the daughter of Mr. and-Mrs.'Paul Landrith, 523 North Johnston. She is a cheerleader, a member of the Tantettes, IUO, Student Council, National Honor Society, Rainbow, Russian Club and a member of the Asbury Metho- dist Church. Ross is the son of Mr. and Mrs. R. Badgett Jr., 819 East Seventeenth. He played football and partiei- a member of the'L'etterrnan's IUO, Tri-V; at the :First Baptist.''Church and the daughter of Dr. and'Mrs. Sbuth'iTown-1 send: She is a member of the First ii a Tantette, a member of Rainbow, the National Honor So- ciety and Phi Epsilon. Gary is the ion of Mr. and Mrs. Ken- neth Clinton, 723 East Beverly. He is a football on the track team and is president of th'e Letterman'i Club. He is a' member of the Church of Christ and is member of the Spanish Staff Salvation Army Plans New Addition The Salvation Army here will receive bids in two weeks for an addition to the Citadel :on North Oak Avenue. Ross Badgett, presi- dent of the Advisory Board, made the announcement at the regu- lar board meeting Friday noon.j The bids will be taken at the! present building, 123 North Oak, at 10 a. m. on Friday, May 11. The architect for the addition is Albert S. Ross. Need for additional space has become more acute almost since the Salvation Army corps here moved into its new quarters. Sunday School and recreation problems have required more room, as the Citadel has drawn more' people. Several years ago, funds were Senate Leaders Reject Plan To Refuse Aid To Critical Neutrals Race Draws Near Finish OKLAHOMA CITY primary race that smold- ered for weeks and then ignited a flame of public inter- est in the final days .will be climaxed Tuesday. Most of the fireworks have come from the Democratic race for governor, but there are a half dozen other state- wide contests which could have a photo finish. Twenty-two state .senators will be elected this year, and there are almost a dozen close primary races. All 120 House, members for the 1963 legislature will be chosen, and a number of new faces are certain to appear. There hasn't, been too much interest in the U. S. one cultist dead and at least 15; Senate or congressional primaries. Sen. Mike Monroney Muslims Battle LA. Police LOS ANGELES (AP) Mem- bers of the Muslim black suprem- acy cult battled police Saturday in a brief but bitter'riot that left persons injured. Eight of the injured were pa- trolmen. Six cultists were shot, one reported in critical condition. Several other cultists were in- jured but did not require hospi- talization, police said. Fifteen rioters, including six hospitalized, were- booked on sus- picion of assault with intent to commit murder. It took 75. police about 15 min- to break up the post-mid- be a factor. is a strong favorite to win nomination for a third term, and the only congressional primary race which has at- tracted much attention, is in the 6th District where "Rep. Victor Wickersham 'is challenged by' state Rep.. James Bullard, Duncan, and Altus Mayor Hoyt Shadid. A total of to votes is expected to be cast in the first primary ever held in Oklahoma in May. Until this year the primaries were held in July. Election officials believe-the- spring primaries could be a factor in increasing the vote over the cast in the first primary in 1958. However, weather could WASHINGTON (AP) Senate leaders said Saturday they will oppose any move to cut foreign aid grants lo punish neutral na- tions critical of U.S: policies and nuclear testing. A proposal by Sen. Kenneth B. Keating, R-N.Y., that Congress re- shape the foreign aid program to give the bulk of aid- to "those nations which share our view of the world crisis" wa- rejected by the assistant Democratic leader, Hubert H. Humphrey of Minne- sota, and the Republican leader, Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois. Keating told the Senate earlier in the week that the reaction to reluctant American resumption of nuclear atmospheric testing would corps here to complete any ap- proved addition to the building. Actual detailed planning reaches back to May of 1958. Under the (Continued on Two) Anti-Castroites Invade Cuban News Agency .NEW. YORK. anti- Castroites invaded 'the' Cuban gov- tivities must be sandwiched into I eminent news -agency on Fifth sought. Finally, the state head-, indicate "who our friends really quarters announced. that with I are in the world." He -said those funds from a. generous bequest i who "parrot. Khrushchev's line" it could match funds with dealt with accordingly. Humphrey said that' while he the. last few remaining weeks. Tentatively, here May 2, student: council campaign speeches. May 4, Career day May 8, choir and band spring festival. May 14, IUO spring party. May Senior talent show.. May 19, Junior-senior banquet.. May 23-24, Final exams for sen- j iors.. May 25, Senior Contnahoma cof- fee a.m.) May 25, Awards assembly.. May 27, 3 p.m., Senior sermon by Rev. Ralph, Crawford, pastor of the-Trinity Baptist Church.-: May 28-29, Finals for sopho- mores, and, juniors. May 29, Commencement. May 31, Report cards: Avenue Friday, pistol-whipped employes, wrecked the offices and forced one worker to teletype a message to Prime Minister Fidel Castro. Four employes of'Prensa Lat- ina, the' news.' agency, were' hos- pitalized. Their .conditions were described as fair. The ninth-floor office was a shambles when police arrived. The furnituce, was smashed and the-four male, were bound and gagged "and splattered with red ink. The teletype message in Spanish carried the' salutation, "Listen, contained anti-Castro, pledges "to fight to the last drop of. to overthrow the' Castro regime. The full "contents j Court Throws Out Georgia Unit Voting ATLANTA century-old vote system -permitting rural domination of Georgia politics was thrown out today by a fed- deprecates the actions of some neutrals criticizing U.S. policies and .programs, he doesn't believe foreign aid should be granted on the. basis of "whether we are pleased with .the attitude these countries take." "We should judge foreign aid on the basis of whether it will pro- mote economic progress in the world and thus serve our national he- said. Humphrey said that, as a mat- ter of fact, the protests against resumption of nuclear testing had been more muted than the ad- ministration had expected. Even Japanese' protests were confined to a .relatively small number of persons. Dirksen said-in a separate in- terview'he doesn't think Congress will want .to punish the neutrals by cutting th'eiraid funds. He said there is general many of them voice criticism of both sides in. the cold war in their effort to maintain a neutral posi- tion. y But Dirksen said he is confident President Kennedy's program will be reduced when Congress considers money bills to implement it. He said it will be apparent at that time that unless some spending cuts are.made the budget isn't going to be balanced for the fiscal year beginning July 1. The Senate Foreign Relations Committee, begins its final study Monday of a measure authorizing the program, in advance 'of con- sideration .later of 'the actual money bills. The .key item in the current bill is the administration's request for a-'-4-year, S3-billion 'authoriza- tion for the Alliance. for'Progress program in.Latin-America.'Of- this million' -would be used for the' fiscal year. starting' July 1. New authorizations of mil- lion for development grants and million for economic sup- night melee outside the Muslim's Los Angeles headquarters at.5606 South Broadway.. The dead Muslim was identified onald.T. Stokes, 28, of L'bs "Xngeles. Policeman Frank .Tomlinson, 23, was shotjn. but was re- ported in good condition. It. wasn't clear.'who' shot Tomlinson or Stokes, police said. Two other officers also, were felled when hit over 'the head with a five-gallon water bottle, the other kicked about the head while lying on the ground. Both were 'said to be in good condition. Police gave this account: A pa- trolman stopped -to question sev- eral men outside -the Muslim headquarters. One man was sell- ing clothing from his car. One of the men broke away after shouting at officers: "We didn't do anything. You're only doing this to us because we're Muslims." An officer fired a warning, shot In 1958 J. Howard-Edmondson surged to the front in the final days .of .the campaigning to finish, first with votes, followed '.by W. P. Bill Atkinson with- Nine, other candi- dates were strung out be- hind. Edmondson swept into office on a reform plank and brought about a number of changes in state gov- ernment before the platform crumbled in 1960. This year there are strong per- sonalities and strong issues in- the Democratic race for governor, and a new.leader in the Republican ranks could threaten the since- statehood nomination by Demo-, crats. Lineup for the Democratic gu- bernatorial primary: Former Raymond Gary, 54, Madill, who is. trying to be- come, the first Oklahoma gover- nor' to serve two terms. Gary was governor from 1955 to 1959. Lt. Gov. George Nigh. Alester, who .'jumped from the into the air-in an effort to" halt; House-of Representatives to lieu-' tenant governor m 1958 and is try- tlie man, and Muslims started streaming from the temple, named Muhammad's Mosque No. 27. Police radioed for help and pa- trol cars sped to the. scene. After the scuffle and gun shots, ambu- lance attendants took the injured to the hospital.- The nationwide Muslim sect is secret, professing -antiwhite, anti- integration and anti-Christian be- liefs. The National Association for the Advancement-of Colored Peo- ple, which favors integration, has denounced it Police estimated there are members of the cult in Southern California, Although" the Muslims claim port for defense -pact allies .are! spiritual-kinship with'.the'Moslem religion and worship, the Moslem included, along with million- for the. President's -contingency fund to meet emergencies around the globe.. go'd,' this coun- try and. Africa have denied any connection'with the Negro sect.. ing to hop this year onto the top rung of the ladder. Atkinson, City, who changed his tactics after faltering in the stretch in 1958. Atkinson an- nounced last October he would PtifnWy Elections At A Glance By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Candidates 514 running for state and federal offices. Offices Governor, lieutenant governor, secretary of state, attor- iey general, treasurer, auditor, superintendent of schools, exami- ner and inspector, labor commis- sioner, insurance commissioner, state mine inspector, 4 assistant mine inspectors, corporation com- missioner, U. S. Senate, 6 con- gressional seats, 3 state Supreme lourt seats, 1 court of criminal appeals seat, clerk of the Supreme Court, 22 state Senate seats, 120 House seats, 43 district judges. .Polling 7 a. m. to 7 p.m.; rural 8 a.m: to 6 p.m. including 928.435 Repub- licans and independents. Expected vote to 000. Runoff Unless one candidate make a second then .clam- gets majority .of votes cast in his nied up until six weeks ago when I race, the top 'two for each office he started a concentrated cam-j will in .runoff May 22. One state question (404) The non-controversial measure would paign. Sen. Fred Harris, 31, Lawton, who has made a rapid rise in state politics and is clamoring' for the top. Preston J. Moore, 42. who came into the limelight in 1958 as the first Oklahoman ever to serve as national commander of the Amer- ican Legion. George Miskovsky, 52, Oklaho- ma City, who ran third in 1958 on a repeal platform, then lost his Senate seat in 1960. Miskovsky Action In All Camps eral court: A three-judge tribunal granted a temporary -injunction restrain- ing use of the. county unit method of vote counting .-in. Democratic the'.only real: elections in the state'since.Civil..War days. Gubernatorial Hopefuls Trade Charges By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS There was a round-of charges Saturday among candidates for the governorship of Oklahoma. Among the- Democratic hopefuls it went like Raymond one with his appropriately, observed -a war dance. Republican candidate for gover- nor, Henry said die Dem- ocrats were throwing sawdust in the eyes of Nigh announced Saturday a million- budget with no tax in- The ruling-was in- a elect- federal court test of voting rights; d since the U.S.' Supreme Court hls.rlyafe .held case'Irom-.flennessee lo- assassinate -his that federal.court action could be. J 5- brought 'to -'-challenge: legislative 'v- Georgia's county unit system was '-tied-. to until Friday, ses- sion of the state legislature passed, a new law." It "revised' the county- .of (Continued on Paje Two) character. Moore said-he. can beat Bill George- W. -p. Atkinson ;said ari .against' him. in; the .Saturday Daily "-aa attac'k.on character" and aiij'of nortiTcentrar Oklahoma- and Nigh .said his budget would .free million' "by .'transfer, of.'state 'welfare institutions tb.-the. welfare department. -Another. million would come''from "a per.'-year' increase in state driver licenses." He said the'proposed budget es- timates a per; :cent annual- growth general ..revenue the last ris "Gary a: run- ff position and said he was open- ing a final drive so he could op- fers a compromise apportionment plan. amend the constitution to allow an incorporated city, incorporated town or any county, by and with (Continued on Two) Rains Hamper Annual Spring Cleanup Drive Recent rains have forced a "slowdown" in the city's annual spring cleanup. Homer Reed, sanitary superin- tendent, said trucks have hauled more than 200 loads, of debris to the city dump ground. Reed not- ed that his office was receiving calls from residents over the city. "Wet weather has slowed our he said, "and we were pose the former- governor in thej Gary said at Enid Saturday he I forced to- halt all together Fri- ll___1 TViii-il-t cimrtlv msVp May 22 runoff. Referring to Harris' speech, Moore -said in "Guthrie -that, he, himself of the sort. I can.beat Gary; I can.beat Harris; I can beat Atkinson-and Lean .beat.Nigh..I am the only candidate .that'stahds between you and a Harris ''said -Saturday in Musko- gee that Gary "is not fooling the with his 'secret' reapportionment plan. "I say flatly, that Gary--has clouded .this to--further, his ownjiolitical Harris-fa- vors' legislatiyer'-reapportionment under; ,theV present constitutional jhad .advised all his campaign workers "to ignore the final at- tempts at cHaracter-assination by some of .my .opponents." He predicted the efforts of his workers "will be rewarded Tues- day." -The': Oklahoma" City editorial against Atkinson.accused' paign'workers in-the 1958'guber- natorial race against J. Howard Edmondson of Jets falsely signed by Edmondson: The Oklahoman .said the-pamph: lets were peo- ple believe that.Edmondson would reduce .the.number..of the'state and 'do-away with'a-num- (Continuid on Pigt Two) day. Trucks simply couldn't make it into the dumpground. It was too He said trucks and crews would return to work. Monday and should .'complete the city by the end of this week. Egotist: An impossible 'person who" thinks almost' as' much of himself as you do yourself. (Copr. Gen. Fea. ;