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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - February 5, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma A high school junior was recently told by a recruiting officer he was unacceptable for service. Cried the youth: "But, you can't turn me proposed to three girls, told my principal what I think of him, and sold my car." Cougars Tackle Norman Tuesday See Sports Page THE ADA EVENING NEWS Indonesian Students Storm U.S. Embassy In 3 58TH YEAR NO. 280 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1962 8 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Financier May Face Charges By FRANK CORMIER WASHINGTON promi- nent Wall Street figure closely associated with the New York Stock Exchange is expected to be the first target of a federal drive against alleged tax evaders in the securities field. Informed sources said Sunday the case involves allegations of criminal tax fraud and would pro- duce a sensation in financial and business circles. If the government adheres to its tentative timetable, it was learned, evidence will be present- ed to a federal grand jury in New York City later this week. A final decision was being delayed pend- ing a special meeting of federal prosecutors later today. Cases Informants said at least a dozen tax fraud cases, including this one, were being developed against brokers, underwriters, stock ma- nipulators, "boiler room opera- tors" and Wall Street lawyers. They said the intensive work in the securities area was similar to past income tax crackdowns which have involved physicians, headwaitcrs, morticians, lawyers, small businessmen and even tug- boat captains. Some of the investigations have been under way for as long as three years. A large proportion involved Wall Street operators, but several center in other cities. A number of the pending cases resulted from recent investiga- tions of the American Stock Ex- By HENRY S. BRADSHER NEW DELHI, India (API- Serpent Rahu had his fun but the as it may be with earthly still intact today. "Doomsday weekend" passed without the horrible calamities change and its members by the predicted by Hindu soothsayers Securities and Exchange Commis- that millions flf frightened Indian and Nepalese believers to Castro Launches New Attacks On U. S. Screams Defiance Of OAS Cuba Maneuvers For Anti- U. S. Action In The UN JOIN IN PRAYER TO AVERT bearded, robed Sadhu, an Indian priest, leadi a congregation of women in prayer in New Delhi to avert doomsday which Indian as- trologers have forecast. Near panic was reported in many areas of India and Nepal as newspapers bannered astrological forebodings that "the next three days will see the earth bathed in the blood of thousands of Wirephoto via radio from Hindu Prophecy Falls Flat SATURN Scandal Some sources said that if the case of the New York Stock Ex- change figure reaches the courts, it might well be the most sen- sational one to involve a Wall Streeter since Richard Whitney, the former president of the "Big was sent to Sing Sing for grand larceny in.J938. It was understood that the Jus- tice Department and the Internal Revenue Service have developed allegations that the individual in- (Continued on Page Two) Cold Front Sweeps Into Sooner State By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Record and near-record high temperatures Sunday spiraled downward overnight more than 40 degrees in the wake of a cold front that swept Oklahoma. Guymon's 22 degrees Sunday night lowest in the state was 47 degrees below the high there of 69 Sunday. Oklahom? City's di- urnal change was 46 degrees to a low of 31; Tulsa 46 to 31 and Ponca City 40 to 28. The 77 degrees at Oklahoma City Sunday was a record for that day as was Saturday's maximum. Other areas reportedly had new highs for the day. Little or no precipitation was forecast for the state for the next live days. A trace was reported overnight at McAlester. Highest temperatures today will be from 30 in the northwest to 50 in the southeast with lows tonight ranging from about 10 in the north to 25 in the extreme south- east. Skies will clear tonight and Tuesday. prayer meetings. The evil Rahu swallowed the sun as predicted today. But things came back to normal after an eclipse lasting about three min- utes. Hindu astrologers had predicted great calamities when six plan- Venus, Mars, Ju- piter, Saturn and into. conjunction with each other and the sun and the moon over the weekend. It happens only every century or two. For astronomers it was an In- triguing scientific phenomenon. But for millions who believe in the influence of the stars it was frightening. Some feared the worst may still come, Keith Robertson, director of Britain's Aetherius; Society, spent a cold and rainy] night with scores of his followers atop a mountain praying. The path of the eclipse lay over: the South Pacific, and New! GREENSBORO. N.C. C47 transport plane crashed and burned Sunday, killing seven Air Force men. An Air Force board of inquiry RARE EVENT IN. HEAVENS Drawing, shows how the earth and its neighboring planets will appia'r in a relatively straight line in their orbits around the sun. The planets usually spread in random orbital positions in the solar sys- tem, will be lined up in this manner for the first time since 1821. The moon, between the earth and sun will produce an eclipse shadow on earth from Borneo eastward to the west- ern coast of the United States, The astronomical phenom- enon has been interpreted as a sign of doomsday by astrol- ogers in India, where mass prayer and near panic prevail in some areas. Chart is necessarily not drawn to scale. (AP Wirephoto France And Algeria Walk A Tightrope By SID MOODY AP Ncwsfeaturcs Writer In bullfighting the moment of trtith approaches when the bull, i blooded and weakened by the i picadors and bandillcros, stands confronting his last tormentor, the matador. It comes when the matador leans over the horns to deliver the coup de grace with his sword, exposing himself to one final, per- haps lethal thrust of the dying beast. France, in Algeria, is at a mo- ment of truth. After seven bloody years, the end of the Algerian war is in sight. But it is just at this mo- ment of settlement that the dying conflict may yet wrench France apart. For the diehard French colons in Algeria know that an agree- ment between President De Gaulle and the Algerian rebels would end their hopes to keep Algeria French. They are waging an in- creasingly open struggle to fore- stall this moment of truth. Grim For seven years the Algerian war has avoided the unthinkable prospect of Frenchman killing Frenchman. It is no longer un- thinkable. The underground OAS army of Gen. Salan has raided French bases in Algeria for arms. Its i agents in continental France have UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) U. S. Ambassador Adlai E. Stevenson told the United Nations 'today that Cuba is trying to wreck the Alliance of Progress and that the American republics are determined to see that this does not happen. Stevenson addressed the General Assembly's 104-na- tion Political Committee after a representative of Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro accused the United States of new plans for aggres- sion against Cuba. The Cuban delegate, Mario Gar- cia-Inchaustegui, appealed to the United Nations' to halt the al- leged plans. Stevenson immediately denied the charges. He called the Cuban appeal to the United Nations an attempt to divert attention from France, Algeria Wait DeGaulle Reports Tonight By DAVID MASON PARIS officers announced today the. arrest of seven Secret Army Organization members caught with plans to overthrow the government. The development came as the nation awaited President Charles Gaulle's speech tonight on geria, which may touch off more violence. Authorities said the arrest of the men, identified as members of the secret army's operational headquarters, was the most .se- vere blow to date against the terrorist underground in France. The secret army is sworn to pre- vent Algerian independence. A bomb- believed laid by the secret army damaged a TV tower in the northern city of Lille. This is a tactic used by the secret army to black out important speeches by De Gaulle. Transmis- sion at Lille was not interrupted, however. kidnapped a Gaullist deputy, ex-. A bomb also blew in the doors ploded plastic bombs including and smashed windows at the re- Seven Airmen Die In Fiery Crash Of Transport Plane one in the Foreign Office and are believed to have staged the as- I sassination attempt on De Gaulle last September. The OAS dominates today begins the task of examin-jto Alcoa, Tenn. Guinea was plunged into dark- ness. "It was so dark I could not see the numbers of my said Jim Huxley, editor of the New Guinea Times. Dogs barked, roosters crowed and native papuans on the island (Continued on Page Two) Unemployed Show Rise In Ada Area Reports of the local office of the Oklahoma State Employment Ic Snrvirn an in the CaPl- DaVld L' MurPhv' 30> C0 Capt. Robert H. Sanford, 34, a passenger. Greensboro. N.C. Sgt. Preston Presley, age un- available, service address APO 125, en route on emergency leave ing the charred remains of the plane at the Greensboro-High Point Airport in search.of clues to the cause of the crash. The board was flown here from Pope Air Force Base near Fayettevillc, N.C., only hours after the plane smashed into the turf 100 feet from the airport. There were no survivors. Pope AFB identified the dead as: Capt. R. J. Rice, 27, the pilot, jFort Walton Beach, Fla. OKLAHOMA Cold wave warning east portion; windy and much colder east, a little colder west portion tonight; cloudy ex- treme west and fair elsewhere this afternoon and tonight, clear to partly cloudy Tuesday; not quite 90 cold west, a little cold- er east portion Tuesday after- xoon; low tonight 10-15 north- east to 22 extreme southwest; Tuesday 30 northeast to 42 extreme south. FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR OKLAHOMA For the five day period, Tuesday t h r o u g h Saturday, temperatures will average 2-7 degrees below normal In the west and 8-10 below normal in the central and east. Normal highs range from 50 in the north to 60 sou-h.. Normal lows 22 northwest to 42 southeast. Cold through raU week; warming tread latter half of week. Lit- tle or no precipitation. High temperature in Ada Sun- day was 77; low Sunday night, 35; reading at 7 a.m. Monday, 35. Service show an increase in the number of new job seekers as! P''ot' floomfield, Neb Capt. Thomas D. Carter, Helena, Ark. Bernard P. Terrien, well as the number of active job j applications on file at the end of January. The report came from A. 0. Pence, manager of the local office. This office received 162 new applications for work during Jan- uary and the active application file stood at 876 compared to 130 new applications received in De- cember with the active file at 678. Job openings received during January were 124 with 160 refer- rals and 110 placements compared to 93 openings received in Decem- ber with 109 referrals and 84 placed. Other activities of the local of- fice included counseling interviews for 26 applicants to help them in making a suitable vocational choice. Also tests were adminis- tered to 35 persons to help in choosing a line of work or to measure their proficiency in a line of 1vork already learned. Through the counseling and test- ing program, eight handicapped persons were placed during Jan- uary. The greatest demand for work- ers during January came from in- dustry then private household, wholesale and retail trade and manufacturing. Unemployment as represented by claims for unemployment com- pensation increased about 50 per cent over December 1961. This increase is largely due to the temporary closing of two local plants. 27, 32. Sgt. engineer, Gillette, Wis. Lt, D.J. Hughes, 28, a pas- senger, Fort Walton Beach, Fla. The Air Force said the plane was on a routine flight. The C47, a military version of the DCS, left its home base. Hurlburt Field in Florida, last Friday. It left McGuire Air Force Base, N.J., Sunday, stopped at Phila- delphia and flew to Greensboro. The Federal Aviation Flight Serv- ice station at Knoxville, Tenn., said the plane was .en route to Knoxville. gional administrative headquar- ters at Gcrnoble, in the Alps. There were scattered outbreaks of violence in Algeria. the EU.'I The blows of the secret army ropeans in Algeria. Most sourcesjcame despite elaborate security say its strength in France is measures in both France and At Greensboro, the plane paused j bone of the OAS. briefly, stopping but one of the1 two engines. Witnesses said the organized and weak. But to realize an Algerian set- tlement DeGaulle must either get the unlikely assent of .the OAS or quell it. DeGaulle holds good cards. The French navy is loyal to him and it is the navy that would confine any civil war to Algeria. The majority of the French forces in Algeria are- conscripts from France who do not hold the passionate attachment to Algeria that the colons do. It is the colons and elements in the prolessional army, who see in Algeria's inde- pendence the final doom of the French empire they have been vainly fighting to preserve since World War II, who are the back- Algeria against violent reaction to De Gaulle's radio and TV speech. He is expected to make some report on progress toward ending the seven-year rebellion in Al- geria. French authorities said the members of the secret army were five officers two lawyers. None is well-known. They were arrested while meeting in an apartment building in downtown Paris Saturday night. Authorities said documents seized included a list of police officers to be assassinated. Police who studied the documents have begun a series of followup inves- tigations. Thousands of riot police, 32 Trouble tanks. 100 squad cars and light As the crisis rushes to a vehicles waited on the pilot down "the ewo-foo't i law and ordor in the Principal Eu-' alert on the outskirts of Paris. runway and was some 100 feeti'-opean of Algiers, Oran. Troop, took strategic pos.t.ons in nrf the wound when an enameled Bone cannot cope with the key Algerian cities to counter the off the ground when an engine; stalled. daily murdering of Moslems and The plane cartwheeled, its right wing scratched the runway, colons by one another. Sometimes cvcn get the namcs the C47 burst into flames. (Continued on Page Two) threat of an uprising by the under- ground Secret Army Organization of Europeans fighting to keep Al- (Continued on Page Two) Khrushchev Sends Message Pledging Russian Support HAVANA by a vast throng of Cubans and bolstered by a message from the Kremlin, Fidel Castro brushed off Cuba's impending expulsion from1 the Inter-American system Sunday night and predicted his kind of revolution would sweep Latin America "like a march of giants." A throng of Cubans jamming Jose Marti Plaza roared approval as the bearded prime minister assailed Presi- dent Kennedy as hyprocritical and impudent for ban- ning imports from Cuba. U. S. officials in Washington U. S. Forces Lead Raid On Guerillas By ROY ESSOYAN SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) U.S. helicopter company air- lifted Vietnamese troops on a raid the recent anti-Castro action tak-jSund.-y to wipe out a strong Viet Cong Communist force based at Hung My, a village near the southern tip of South Viet Nam. Most of the quarry escaped. Three rebels were captured. A large supply of medicine, 10 pounds of documents and some homemade arms were seized. said the ban, chiefly affect- ing tobacco, will deprive Castro's regime of mil- lion a year. Castro shouted his defiance the Organization of American States for its 14-1 vote at Punta del Este, Uruguay, last week to oust Cuba from the hemisphere family of nations until it breaks its ties with the Communist bloc. Six nations abstained. en by the Organization of Ameri- can States. Garcia denounced the OAS ex- pulsion of Cuba from the inter- American system as a flagrant vialtion of the U.N, charter ob- tained by U.S. blackmail and pressure. "It is Cuba which is interfering with the internal affairs of the American republics and it is Cuba which is permitting Marxist ag- gression against Ihe free institu- tions of its Stevenson said. (Continued on Page Two) Reapportionment Petitions Face Another Hurdle OKLAHOMA CITY CAP) The hassle over reapportionment shift- ed back to the secretary of state's office today as a hearing opened on how much time Oklahomans for Local Government should gel to check the 216.150 signatures on the constitutional reapportionment petition. Sen. Walt Allen of Chickasha, representing the group trying to knock out the petition, said he now believes at least 45 working days and perhaps up to 70 will be necessary. Oklahomans for Local Govern- ment first had asked for 30 work- The Cheers monster crowd cheered each time the prime minister de- nounced the United States and the 13 Latin American nations which voted against Cuba. Castro's 2-hour, 40-minute speech came on the eve of a debate in the U.N. political committee on a Communist-sponsored revolution But the great majority of the charging the United States is plan- village 130 guer-1 ning aggression against Cuba and rilla from freshly dug meddling in her affairs. foxholes into the nearby bamboo groves as the fleet of U.S. copters roared down on them. Of the 15 helicopters involved, one was downed and another was hit by parting fire. None of the Americans and Vietnamese aboard was injured. The airborne assault force, moved into the attack in three successive waves, totaled one bat- talion of'Vietnamese infantry and a company of 500 men. Only women, children and two old men occupied the village by the time the copter fleet last touched down and three Vietna- mese army units, each with American military advisers, closed in. Lt. Col. Robert B. Olson As the crowd gathered for Cas- tro's speech. Soviet Premier Khrushchev messaged a reitera- tion of Russian support for the Cuban revolution. "The people of the Soviet Union are always with you, dear Cuban Khrushchev said. "A growing militant movement of soli- darity in all parts of the will help the Cuban people frus- trate the evil plans of the U.S. imperialists and their hirelings." Castro followed a similar line. "Revolution is he said. "It is determined by the con- ditions of misery in which man lives in Latin America." Message "Cuba votes for culture, the States for hs DaUaS- ff the, (Continued on Page Two) commented that, Limited as we were in men, machines and com- munications, we just could not close that ring tight enough." Women who emerged from the ]rass huts, some with naked babies in their arms, gave ques- ing days and went to court whenjtjoners ]jttie information about Secretary of State Bill Christian, tne strength and whereabouts of ordered a hearing to start 14 guerrillas, and much of what 'they'did say was conflicting. "You can't really blame (Continued on Page Two) Church People Evacuate Post in The Congo By PETER GROSE LEOPOLDVILLE, the Congo mately 135.000 s.gna urcs needed, _ Thjrteen American and there .s virtually no chance L womej] and haye of keeping it off the ballot by throwing out signatures. But Allen said a preliminary S- day check of several thousand names showed many questionable signatures. He said in a number of cases it appeared that one person signed for both husband and wife. later. The mailer has been argued in court for more than two weeks and has bounced back to Chris- tian. Christian said he did not know; if he would make a ruling on the matter today. j Norman Reynolds Jr., attorney j for the petition circulators, op- posed the request for more time, contending it was just a delaying tactic. He pointed out the petition has far more than the approxi-! Millions Are Spent And Still City Faces Economic Strangulation. By HAMILTON B. MIZER Managing Editor, Niagara Falls Gazette dollars to costs of industrial pro- duction overnight. The New York State Power Written .for The Associated Press; Authority was granted the right NIAGARA FALLS, N.Y, to redevelop Niagara power and This is the story of how it is. 1958 started a possible to dump hundreds of project which is now. virtually millions of dollars into a com-1 completed. Niagara Mohawk has "-----J 'l ceased power productiot here: remaining Schoellkopf facilities, acquired by the power authority will 'be dismantled and the land converted to park purposes. The end of private power and extensive acquisitions of properly needed for the huge power author- ity project have or will remove millions of dollars of assessed valuation from the city, school and county tax rolls. Also contributing to an esti- mated assessment loss are other public projects costing and involving exten- sive property.' These include the 20-mile Niag-! munity and leave it economically distressed. It begins shortly after 5 p.m; n June 7, 1956, when the Schoelkopf power station of the Nigara Mohawk Power Corp. was crushed under an avalanche of rock in the lower Niagara River gorge below the falls. Within seconds, the abundant, cheap electric power that had at- tracted the world's largest con- centration of electro-metallurgical and electro-chemical industries was gone. With it went the com- petitive advantage generated by cheap power. Increase Emergency replacement power imported from Canada and Buf- falo literally-added thousands-of hensive arterial highway program.j million over a four-year period, and a railroad relocation project. Despite these payments, an over- The parkway, wh-ch eventually all increase in city, school and will connect the North Grand Is- land Bridge, the western terminus of the Niagara Thruway spur, and Lake Ontario Parkway near Ft. Niagara, will afford an excellent view of 'the Niagara River and gorge. The 7-mile expressway will link the Niagara Thruway spur and Queen Elizabeth Way in Ontario by way. of a new international bridge under construction north of the Robert Hoses power station. The expressway and the Lewiston- Queenston Bridge are expected to be opened in May. Relief To help case the anticipated -in: creased burden of per thousand of assessment on local taxpayers, brought about by the expected one-fifth loss in the as- sessment 'rolls resulting from ara Parkway, the Niagara Ex- j these projects, the legislature di- pressway, the Lewiston-Queenston j reeled 'the power authority to pay Intel-national -Bridge, a; compre-1 the city and school district county tax rates of up to a thousand of assessed valuation faces taxpayers. Early in the battle between pri- vate and public interests. Chair- man Robert Moses of the power, authority asserted that assess- ment losses would more than be made up by new industry and ex- pansion of the existing industrial complex. high. It abandoned its plants here and transferred operations to newer plants at Graham, W.Va., and Vancoram and Cambridge, Ohio. Most industries found it un- economical or impractical to con- vert old processes and equipment so conversion meant, in fact, modernization. This has involved spending to million and, paradoxically, it has resulted in further assessment and employ- ment losses. To date there is no new Fop example the Union Carbide try. The expansion of existing; chenlical js razing six piant industry has nowhere near offset I structures. which wilMop plant removal and costly modern-1 {ram.. iu assessed vaiuation of ization programs, occasioned in1 part, at least, by the necessity to convert equipment to 60-cycle power. Industrial power generated by Niagara Mohawk had been 25- The DuPont Company closed its adiponitrile unit (a product used in making nylon) because a new, less costly manufacturing process in the 'Gulf area made the local process obsolete. The pay roll of The Vanadium Corp. of shrank h 600_ ica, which 10 years ago employed Duponl has an- 850 'persons, found it too costly to convert and power rates too (Continued on Pagt Two) been evacuated from the Presby- terian mission at Bibanga in south Kasai. scene of new mili- tary tensions caused by insubordi- nate Congolese troops, consular officials announced today. The missionaries were flown out last week after a U.N. rescue plane was seized and its crew held for three hours by Baiuba tribal gendarmes loyal to their native chief, Albert Kalonji, now under arrest by the Lcopoldville central government. Husbands of three of the women remained at the mission. The United Nations said a letter insisting on U.N. freedom of movement in the troubled aren had been sent to the Kasai provin- cial authorities and had Been favorably received, but it was not clear how much effective control the provincial government would have over south Kasai, which once claimed to be an autono- mous state. The mission families were flown out of Bibanga last 'week in their own plane as a precau- tionary measure in case a U.N.- south Kasai conflict should break out. The Americans are working under.the American Presbyteripn Congo Mission. Their plane also had been seized by the south Kasai tronps on suspicion that they were trans- porting messages and personnel loyal to the Lulua tional enemies of the Baluhas. River ferries were flooded out by high waters and roads were blocked by troops who refused to permit traffic hi either direction. Workers Consider Contracts By BOB VOELKER PITTSBURGH lead- ers of the United Steelworkers Union, in one of the earliest starts ever, opened conferences today to map strategy for 1962 contract negotiations with the na- tion's basic steel industry. Headed by President David J. McDonald, the union's 34-man Ex- ecutive Board went into session behind closed doors at a midtown hotel. McDonald arrived 25 minutes late for the meeting, scheduled to begin at 10 a.m. He talked briefly with newsmen on generalities, but parried questions about the con- ferences. Union spokesman did say the board, which also will meet Tues- day, was to discuss a proposal for a shorter work-week in the steel industry. Recommendations of the board will be turned over to the union's International Wage Policy Com- mittae, which convenes in Pitts- burgh on Wednesday. The contract .for some basic- steelworkers expires June 30. President Kennedy put the heat on both the union and companies for an early start with the aim of getting an early settlement. The President doesn't want a and he doesn't want buy- ers to stockpile steel in fear of a strike. There is talk in steel circles that negotiations may get under way. soon after the union confer- ence ends, perhaps oil an infor- mal basis. March 1 has been men- (Continued on Two) Time tells on a 3 good time! (Copr. Gen. F.ea. Corp.) ;