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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - March 20, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Wis time you on March 21 n ft. fhtf of spring. Th.n i, ...v.rin., H. And A, th. say, today is if.. Somebody Seeds t. send ft. solar system for .dj Maris Says 'No' To Interviews See Sports Page THE ADA Bishop Of South African Diocese Speaks Here, P-2 59TH YEAR NO. 6 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, MARCH 20, 1962 8 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Argentine President Takes Steps To Outlaw All Peronist Activity British Call For Test Compromise GENEVA told Russia today that is is willing to cut enforcement machinery to the absolute minimum in order to get agreement on a nuclear test ban: Foreign Secretary Lord Home made an urgent appeal directly to Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko in the 17-nation disarmament conference to accept a reasonable compromise. There was no immediate Soviet reaction. Gromyko has been adamant against any inspection. 1 _ _1 TUT____3___ -4. ...milr] 1 n 1 11 M t Moslems Riot In All Areas Of Algeria Military Demands Action To Halt Ex-Dictator's Followers areas. However, he said Monday it would be "insulting" to suggest the Soviet Union would violate its word. "We will cooperate both in the field of nuclear tests and of general disarmament in divising the absolute minimum of Home said. "But verification there must be, for without it we shall not gain the con- fidence even to begin to ban tests, let alone tackle the problems of wider disarma- ment." Home's emphasis on the possi- bility of concessions to Russia on the inspection issue tended to con- firm reports that the British gov- ernment was pressing the United Five Start Secret Talks On Guinea WASHINGTON Five men meet near the capital late today in almost wartime secrecy in an effort to head off a Dutch- Indonesian battle over Nether- lands' West New Guinea. The secret talks between two Dutch, two Indonesians and an arranged by the United States for an undisclosed site 20 to 30 miles from Washing- ton. Neither the State Department nor the Dutch nor Indonesian em- bassies would- say a word about the private talks except, to ac- knowledge they would begin late today days. and continue for several The principals gathering for policing machinery. But there were indications of a British hard- ening on some key aspects. Home said "we have no evi- dence from the scientists to sup- port" the Soviet argument that all nuclear explosions could be detect- ed and identified by outside in- struments so that international in- spection teams were unnecessary. However, Home introduced the idea 'of inspection by "sampling." He said he would like to know if Gromyko would accept the "sam- pling technique of inspection." Disarmament experts use this term to cover 'a 'check by inspec- tors visiting at random some areas of a nuclear power but not checking the whole country. A British spokesman said the around the conference table m-j concept Of control posts in a nu- clude Ambassador Carl Schur-1 clear country not been Highly placed sources said 52 were killed in St. Denis du Sig in western Algeria in one incident alone when Moslem crowds clashed with Moslem soldiers in the French service. Authorities re- leased no over-all casualty fig- ures. No Explanation The incidents came close on the heels of Monday's cease-fire halt- ing the 7Vi-year Algerian nation- alist rebellion. Moslems had been under orders from their avoid incidents, and there' was'no immediate explanation for the dis- orders. The its troops "were forced to answer fire" and an un- determined number of persons .were killed and wounded. Among States to cut back on its demands those wounded was a French army BUENOS AIRES' (AP) President Arturo Frondizi moved today to outlaw all Peronist activity in Argentina again in an effort to stave off military leaders angered ALGIERS (API-French head- b the eiection gains of the ex-dictator's followers, quarters said Moslems rioted in Government sources said Frondizi was drafting a scores of Algerian towns and, t all victorjes of Peronist.candidates who scored a nationwide sweep in gubernatoria! and con- gressional elections Sunday. Frondizi already has decreed federal control in five of the 10 provinces where followers of deposed dictator Juan D Peron won governships and placed army com- 'manders in temporary con- trol. The beleaguered president was reported drafting a new decree' which would not only cancel out Peronist election victories but ban singing of Peronist songs, dis- playing of Peronist banners and any other demonstrations by fol- lowers of the ex-president. Frondizi moved swiftly as a two- headed regime emerged in the na- tion threatened with civil chaos. The president struggled to keep his four-year-old civilian regime alive, but across the street from his executive mansion in.the War Ministry the chiefs of the armed services forged a three-man junta to coordinate military plans to deal with the gravest crisis Ar- gentina has faced since Peron's mann, Dutch permanent repre sentative to the United Nations; J. H, Van Roijcn, veteran Nether- Indian Delegate Menon K. Krishna a compro- nr donesian independence and who has served as ambassador to the United States for the past dozen years. Arriving in New York secretly and moving on to Washington spection systems to police a test ban. He suggested that national in- spection systems, such as those of Russia and the Western powers, fc two be supplemented by a system, to -Adam Malik, ambassador to be setup .n But were Moscow, and Soedgarwo Tjon- dronagoro. former ambassador to the United Nations and to Aus- tria, now chief of the Foreign Ministry's European section. The fifth man is American Ells- worth Bunker, retired business executive and former U.S. am- bassador to India, Italy and Brazil. Over the next few days these five will attempt to find a form- ula which will permit Indonesia- ana the Netherlands to meet in. a formal negotiating conference to discuss the future of New Guinea. Indonesia's .President Sukarno has warned that if these prelim- inary secret talks fail, he sees no alternative but to drive the Dutch out of West New Guinea, which he claims is historically a part of Indonesia. Civil Defense Sets Area Meet Tonight An area Civil Defense meeting and banquet is scheduled tonight at 7 o'clock in the ballroom of the East Central Student Union. Speakers will be Robert Phil- lips, deputy director. Office of Emergency Planning, Washington, D. C., and George E. Hastings, southwest regional CD director, Denton. Tex. Hayden Haynes, local CD head, urges all Civil Defense workers and other interested persons to attend. OKLAHOMA cloudy, scattered showers and a few thunderstorms this afternoon, cooler west portion; consider- able, cloudiness and cooler to- night, a few thunderstorms cast portion; partly cloudy Tuesday, cooler east portion; low tonight 37 northwest to around 50 south- east; high Wednesday 58-68. High temperature in Ada Mon- day was 76; low Monday night, 61; reading at 7 a. m. Tuesday, 61. Rainfall to 7 a. m. Tuesday was ".19 inch. I Western officials considered, the weakness of his plan was that it would not send international teams inside a country to verify the find- ings of outside detection stations. Swedish Foreign Minister Osten Unden, also probing for some officer. City Dump Issue Comes Up Again By GEORGE GURLEY Ada's city dump reared its ugly head again at Monday council meeting. Two men, Luther Green night's and Truce Observed Bob Bruhin, residents near the presant dump -at the north edge of the city, appeared before the council. Both men wanted to know what had happened to plans for relo- cation of the dump. Some two and villages of the Algerian nte- Canadian rior were peaceful and that m b general organized rebel guerrilla No groups were observing the cease- cRy has never used the ncw j dump area because there is not "There has been no operational an adequate road into the sector, clash between our troops and reb- The road must be opened by the el bands since the cease-fire went j county commissioner in whose into one French army of-1 district it lies., ficer said. Town Mobbed "One of the gravest 'incidents took place in the town of Voltaire, about 100 miles south'.yest of Al- giers. The army said several hun- dred Moslem civilians led by reb- els in uniform swooped down on; European sections, screaming na- tionalist slogans and brandishing weapons. French troops dispersed the demonstrators with gunfire after being fired on first, the army ssid. Similar clashes took place in the west Algerian town of St. Den- is du Sig and Geryville and in Le's Attafs near Orleansville. The army said no more than persons were involved in the individual demonstrations. No Upsurge All the demonstrations were led by rebel officials and the green and white nationalist flag was dis- played, the army said. The European Secret Army Or- and means to put a halt to the testing' ganization plastered Algiers and phase of the nuclear arms race, rallinc "eiti- suggested that the Western pow- ers and Russia seek to negotiate a provisional treaty which would lead into a permanent treaty lat- er. The pressure obviously contin- ued to build up on the United States to avoid resuming atmos- pheric nuclear weapons tests next though there may be no agreement with Russia in the meantime as demanded by Presi- (Continued on Page Two) Oran with posters zens to arms" but so far there was no sign of the new upsurge of European violence expected after proclamation of the cease-fire. Electric power was restored in Algeria's major cities at the end of a '24-hour general strike called by the secret army to protest the cease-fire: But most stores in' Eu- ropean 'Sections of Algiers re- mained closed and a week-long strike Of transport and gasoline dealers continued. And there lies the rub. Council members Monday night voted to'place 'a-formal request before the County Commissioners, asking that a road be opened. A half-section line runs into the tract from the east. Objections Originally some residents in the general area of the river tract object-ad to the idea of the city using the land for a dump. This resistance was apparently enough to throw cold water on chances for a road opening. It is reported that no person actually lives any closer than one-quarter to one- half mile from trrs tract. I City Manager J. B. Davidson stressed that the city took great pains to purchase a remote, mar- ginal piece of land in a sparsely settled sector. It is hilly and riddled with deep Fire Danger Green and Bruhin commented on the danger of fire originating from the present dump. Both men stressed that it is unsightly and unsanitary.' Smoke from burning debris and garbage is offensive. "I wonder if there is anything we can do to help get this thing Green said. Bruhin sug- gested that a petition might be circulated 'among 'residents living near the present dump, seeking assistance from the1 appropriate commissioner. The dump and road are in com- _ f, i ouster in 1055. The .military was reported split between one faction apparently satisfied with the measures Fron- dizi was tailing and another group demanding absolute repudiation of all Peronist movements immedi- ately, backed up by military force if necessary. Frondizi displaced the governors of five of the provinces in which the Peronists won control and put the local army commanders in charge. He also named civilian intervenors. Early today it was learned that the military commanders were to turn over the reins of government to the civilian appointees when they reached the provincial capi- tals. Some military leaders were reported demanding that the mili- remain in control of the prov- inces. The provinces put under federal control were Buenos Aires, Tucu- man, Rio Negro, Santiago del Es- tero and Chaco. It was understood that some' garrisons including army SMOOTH SMOOTH SMOOTH A te.rrazo machine is shown at work here, cutting down the rough surface at the city's new tennis facility on top of the large concrete water reservoir. Many players utilized the new courts, opened last year, but complained that the excessively rough surface cut shoes and balls to pieces. Also a fall invariably resulted in severe abrasions. All this will now be changed and the handsome new eight-court facility will be better than ever. The city is underwriting the resurfacing project. Orval Price, president of the Ada Tennis Club, said that light fix- tures have been purchased to illuminate two additional He stressed, however, that no funds are available now for erection of the poles and the neees. sary wiring. He that any tennis enthusiast who wishes to help the project can send a contribution, large or small, to him at his offic. 110 North Broadway. The two illumi- nated courts last year saw constant use with play ofteni con- tinuing until midnight. The two additional courts are badly needed to relieve this pressure Price suggested thatf some of the business and professional people who find it d ffieult to play during the day bat play regularly on the lighted court, might wish to donate something toward the new lights. (NEWS Staff courts for night play. Beach Ban Atkinson Hits Hard At Financial Issues In Kicking Off Campaign had been put on the alert. Mi- Shakes Up Calif. Town LACUNA BEACH, Calif. Laguna. renowned .for its scenic shoreline, art colony, whimsical litigants and wildly im- practical is how a divided city. The issue: should Laguna re- strict its banning them to most out-of-towners? The city has feet of beaches and coves, picturesquely arrayed along the Orange County coast an hour's drive south of Los Angeles. Laguna has resi- dents. On a summer weekend it may be jammed with people. Offensive The City Council is to take ac- tion Wednesday on a. plan that tary commanders flew to Buenos i wou] jj ban day visitors from most Aires from all' parts of the nation beaclies. Why? Here's what resident Glenn E. Vedder told, one council session: "Teen-agers on the beach make to confer. Frondizi's action to appease the military touched off a chorus of By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS .is only real declared W. P. Bill Atkinson who kicked off his campaign for gov- ernor Monday night. Atkinson promptly proposed a one cent increase in the two cent sales tax to bail the state out of its patchwork and deficit financ- lion a year in additional revenue. If elected, he said he would pro- revenue to highway construction and allocate about million of it to cities and towns. He estimated the state's increase in revenue from growth would be million per .biennium. This v ner-up to _ Gov. would make it possible to 'increase protests from his own party, most offensive sexual passes Planting Thoughts Occupy "World's Spring Optimists allies and many foes._ The mam- moth General Confederation of La- (Continued on Pagfe Two) Bob Kennedy Testifies For Satellite Plan _................. WASHINGTON (AP) -Atty. 'Gray's'' district, j Gen. Robert F. Kennedy told Con- Green noted-that fires origina-igress today .the administration is tim? at the dump had swept across! convinced the general public should be allowed to invest in a (Continued on Page Two) globai communications satellite system. "We believe that the general public, 'which has made this pro- gram possible through its tax pay- ments, should be given an oppor- tunity to invest and that that in- vestment will protect the public Kennedy said. By THE ASSOCIATED FRESS It was a day for optimists, this first day of spring. The old hopes of life and living, of planting for the future, defied the overhanging threat of nuclear warfare and the pessimism of bogged-down disarmament meet- ings. A quick sampling of conversa- tions around the Northern Hemis- phere showed how people were thinking. Harry 'Mervus, a London cock- ney, went at his spring planting with enthusiasm. 'Itler's bombs didn't stop said Harry, "and ahm gon- ner put me in a garden just the same as always 'cause long as Englishmen plant gardens there's life and there's gonner be life as long as Englishmen plant gar- Cliotilde Dorantes, a maid in Mexico City, has stocked up on tin cans. She paints them, hangs them on a brick wall and plants pansies, violets and bachelor but- tons in them. "The rainy season is she said. Mrs. Suzue Tanaka lives near a beautiful lane cutting across Tokyo's Aoyama Cemetery. The lane turns to pink when the rows of cherry trees bordering it blos- som 'in .April. Then there is the traditional family outing. .Victor Feodorovich Isaev, 55, who manages .a collective farm just south'of Moscow, has made big plans for spring planting al- though the land is.still blanketed with snow. Isaev intends to put half the arable acres into feed crops for times more than in the past. "Do you think it's too asked Isaev. "We .are going in more for livestock." in changing his planting pattern, took'his .cue-.from Pre- mier. Khrushchev who.reported a shortage of meat. Spring came to Israel 'Weeks ago by the Hebrew calendar and hillsides are red with poppies. "I have very beautiful flowers on my said Ivan Pick, 40, a taxi driver who emigrated to Jerusalem from Yugoslavia. "The atom? I think .in 10 years we will be able to drive-our cars with atomic power and then it won't smell, so horrible any'more in my taxi.." "I planted narcissus and tulips in November in the firm belief there would be another said liana Heyman, a housewife. "Now the narcissus are finished, but the tulips are coming on." Doubts about next fall's vintage clouded the feelings of Italian grape-growers. "Tons of grapes have been lost because of frozen said Giuliana. Fallini, 22, daughter of a north Italian wine producer, "But-we expect Italians to drink as they always; have in the past." In rthe. Southern .'Hemisphere, the seasons are reversed.-. People in Australia must dream 'of next spring. Hugh- McLeod's first child .is .2 months old and he proudly tells one and all: ''She-smiles already, spring she will be crawling, I'm sure." Frank Dunin is looking forward to planting .prize daffo- dils in May, the time for bulb planting in Australia. "They'll be a picture in he predicted. .-It day for optimists, even where spring'didn't'begin today. told mittee he believes it -is essential to the public interest that'it be allowed to take part "'and that we at each other right in the open. These day visitors don't spend a nickel in Laguna Beach." Another resident, George H.J. Langskov, gave prompt rebuttal: This seashore was made by mary runoff four years ago said Oklahoma is on the thresh- hold of becoming a prosperous in- dustrial state, and it must push into this era on a "pay as we go" basis. In a statewide radio-television broadcast, Atkinson said he could tell the people they could have better roads, schools and colleges without any new this wouldn't be true. "This I will not said At- kinson. "If I should deceive you now, I would deceive you when I'm governor." Atkinson is the first major can- didate to flatly call for a hike in the sales tax, although George teacher salaries and raise the ap- propriations for schools and col- leges. 'As a businessman, you would expect me to check the possibili- ties of eliminating waste and in- efficiency in state said Atkinson. He said he would effect these and possibly make substantial sav- ings, but he indicated the savings wouldn't be sufficient enough to avoid a tax hike. "If we eliminate the entire budg- et for general government only S3 millions of an appropriation of over millions would be in- said Atkinson, He hit-hard at the roadj "Would you evade, the issue by saddling the state with an enor- mous 'asked He said Gary's proposal would 'not only be a debt on the next governor, but on the next six gov- ernors. a debt on you .a debt on your children. and a debt on your grandchildren." He said the interest along tin the proposed bond issue "would pay for 410 miles of new, two lane highway." Atkinson also stressed the state's teed for industry: (Continued on Page Two) Court Hears Issues In Ship Strike SAN FRANCISCO the creeping paralysis of West Coast and Hawaiian ports, a federal-court hearing of issues in the Pacific maritime strike con- open to all who want to enjoy he said. Open Area City officials, dreading another onslaught of summer visitors, put (Continued on Page Two) General Orders Halt To Reserve Protest Meetings FT. POLK, La., (AP) Dis- gruntled reservists and National Guardsmen at this sprawling Mil- Kennedy, in prepared testimony, tory reservation in west central the House.Commerce Com-Louisiana are under orders, to Miskovsky said he would submit! bond issue proposed .by former I e issue to a vote of the people. Gov. Raymond Gary .which would The one cent increase in the-tax be spread out over the next sev- said Atkinson, would raise U.S. stop protest meetings. The order from Maj. -Gen. Har- ley B. West, commanding general do not turn'this corporation over.i of Ft. Polk and a .reservist him- to a select few companies." The bill before the committee would set up a corporation to de- velop and operate the satellite system." "The administration' places great importance on competition" because the communications in- dustry is particularly susceptible to domination by one this possibility could extend to this'proposed corpora- Kennedy said. "I am 'not impugning the mo- tives of he added, "but pointing .to an objective fact." Kennedy said he recognized the special role of the communica- tions industry and said their par- ticipation is wanted. hei said, "I do not be- lieve that there is any justification for turning over. this, whole pro- gram, so heavily subsidized ;by the government, -to the existing communications industry, unless there are' compelling reasons for doing sb; self, :came on the' heels of four meetings at' which between .50 and 300 soldiers talked.'about organiz- ing a letter-writing .campaign to Congress to find when they would be released. West's order was contained in a letter read to all troops at rev- eille Monday. A spokesman said military policemen -would, break up. any attempts at meetings and escort to, their, company areas.'. West said military, personnel de- siring to write their congressmen "may do 'so in the privacy of of their barracks and. must em- ploy respectful language." Ft. Polk was reactivated last fall to receive about troops called to active duty 'because 'of the Berlin crisis. All units .are rer serve, and National mainly' the 49th National. Guard Armored Division of'Texas. There are 'about. .from'.17 other states. en years. Family Warns Kansas Town Of Destruction ERIE, Kan. Beeney family says God is going to de- stroy" this southeastern Kansas they are shown the way to another home. The family'-is ready to go, but there is one L. Beeney 59, is in jail. -He is there because he -took the two younger of his six children .out-of school, last Tuesday, The children, 'their 'mother and grandmother are leaving in the family's two cars parked outside the jail. The have been there since packed and ready to go. Beeney says two daughters, Judy, 19, and Patricia, 16, have a gift of prophecy, and another daughter, Phyllis, 17, the gift of tongues. God speaks to him through the says. handyman .with little speaks fluently and with sincerity about his non-de- nominational convictions: He says'God spoke-to him first through Patricia last Aug. 23, saying, "If you will not barken .to the voice 'of the Lord thy God, I shall destroy the town within a few'days." The Beeneys mailed 164 letters to townspeople telling of the message. Dist. Judge George B. conducting the urged both-sides to work out a plan immediately for handling i military ma- I terial bound for the Pacific nu- clear test site at Christmas Island. Keith Ferguson, government ad- miralty-attorney, told the court Monday that unless the freighter Texas is released today much of the nuclear 'test will have to be airlifted to the site. one on Feb. 17: '.'They are a stub- j judge Harris said late Monday born and rebellious-people, ignor-lthat when he suggested an arbi- .Other prophecies ney persists. V. ing the voice of the Lord. I will destroy them.'" And on March 3: "Take a few belongings and have 'them ready, for you must flee quickly. Gin .in cars, and have them ready at the door." After' Beeney took Verla, 13, .and. Letha Faye, 6, out of school he was arrested. Kansas law re- quires children to attend school until they are 16 or graduate from the eighth grade. Beeney told Judge John Young that -returning the children to school "is out of my hands." "I have been commanded by God and dare not Bee- ney said. Asked how he could take the family away if he is in jail, Bee- ney "God will deliver me." Members of- the family -were praying-and singing in the cars Sunday when, Patricia and Judy announced God had: spoken again, saying he would destroy the town. Patricia -'said .there vision with -only' "When we're praying and sing- ing, you can. feel the power com- ing down, like rivers of she said. held on a'mis- demeanor charge of causing tru- ancy''of children. County officials say other action will follow-if Bee- ration proposal -employ- ers he really meant was a mediation panel. A union spokesman said that, in either event, the proposal was re- jected. Morris" Weisbergeri head of the Seafarers' International Pacific district, said of the proposed panel: "What can these amateurs io that the professionals could A three-man special federal mediation 'panel was disbanded Friday after trying for two weeks to settle issues between the Pacif- ic Maritime Association, repre- senting the shippers, and the Sea- farers. The Seafarers represent the Sailors Union :of the Pacific, the Marine Cooks and Stewards and the Marine Firemen. Since they struck at 5 p.m. Fri- (Continued on Page Two) Most of our troubles are caused ,by our inability to get along with or' without Gen. Fea. Corp.) ;