Ada Evening News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 10
Previous Edition:

About Ada Evening News

  • Publication Name: Ada Evening News
  • Location: Ada, Oklahoma
  • Pages Available: 241,891
  • Years Available: 1904 - 1978
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, May 07, 1962

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - May 7, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Flowers may bloom early and get nipped; birds have been known to make mistakes; but the sure-fire sign of summer appears now regularly in our sister, the ADA WEEKLY NEWS: the columns of country news are full of snake stories. Politicians Fret About November Outlook, Page 5 THE ADA EVENING NEWS E.C. Tigers Put League Lead On Line, Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 47 ADA, OKLAHOMA MONDAY, MAY 7, 1962 10 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Reds Get Clear NATO Warning Of Allied Unity ATHENS, Greece Soviet Union today had a clear warning that the Western allies, although divided on some lesser issues, remain united in their determina- tion to defend their freedom by nuclear weapons if neces- sary. The 15 member nations of the North Atlantic Treaty Organizaiton, winding up a four-day strategy review that produced some disagreements on Berlin and nuclear policy, reaffirmed in their summing-up communique: "The purpose of NATO is defense, and it'must be clear that in case'of attack NATO-will defend its members by all necessary means." Backing up this pledge was a U: S. commitment of Mid-Roader Wins Vote In Italy Election ROME of Chris- tian Democrat middle-reader An- tonio Segni as president of Italy threatened today to jar loose the props under his own party's new left-leaning government. The lean, 71-year-old pro-west- ern foreign minister finally won the nation's highest office Sunday night after an unprecedented nine parliamentary ballots that ended in fist fights. Voting against him to the bitter end were left-wing rebels of his own party and the solid strength of all three other parties that fig- ure in the Christian Democrats' new experiment with a govern- ment that leans on Socialist sup port. A scattering of Christian Demo- crat votes that previously had gone to retiring President Giovan- ni Gronchi finally swung over to Segni and put him 15 votes over the required 428 majority. Also backing him were the Liberals and the Monarchists and Fascists of the right. Against him were the Commu- nists, Socialists, Democratic So- cialists and Republicans. The Democratic Socialists and Repub- licans are members of the Chris- tian Democrat coalition govern- ment. The Socialists have pledged the support the alliance needs for a parliamentary majority. Democratic Socialist party lead- er Giuseppe Saragat, Segni's close opponent in the presidential race, pointed bluntly to the "dan- gerous fracture" that might re- sult In a letter to Christian Demo- crat party chief Aldo Moro, Sara- gat refused to withdraw his can- didacy and throw his party into support of the Christian Democrat candidate. He said he would with- draw only if the Christian .Demo- crats dropped the conservative Segni for someone else. Saragat said, too, he thought'he should be elected president. He re- minded Moro that three paries in- (Continued on Two) Books Open For Registration For May 22 Primary County registration books open- ed this morning for voters who wish to register for the runoff primary May 22. Registration re- mains open through Friday at p. m. Voters may register at the of- fice of the County Election Board in the courthouse or with their precinct registrars. Election board secretary Wood- row W. Gibson announces that absentee ballots may also be ob- tained now, and must be return- ed by the Friday preceding the election. May 18. to partly cloudy and warm through Tues- day. A few isolated thunder- iitorms aftetuoon or night central and west portion. Low tonight 56 to 66: High Tuesday S6 northeast to 98 southwest. FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR OKLAHOMA During the rest of this week temperatures will average two to six degrees above normal east to six to 9 degrees above normal west with only minor daily changes. Normal highs 75-82. Normal lows 44 northwest to 57 southeast. Little or no pre- cipitation indicated. High temperature la Ada Sun- day was.85; low Sunday night, 61; reading at 7 a. m. Monday, 64. five nuclear-armed Polaris submarines to the techni- cal command of NATO. Foreign and defense ministers of the NATO powers ended the re- view Sunday. Their meetings had been marked by sharp and pointed words. The final communique re- flected some of the debate. Conference spokesmen had re- ported that the ministers general- ly approved Washington's current efforts to sound out the porspects of. a Berlin agreement with the Russians. But the communique said only that the ministers took note of the U.S.-Soviet exploratory talks. This noncommittal wording was due to French reservations about the value of such talks. On nuclear policy, the communi- que said it had "been decided to set up special procedures which will enable all members of the alliance to exchange information concerning the role of nuclear weapons in NATO defense." This meant acceptance of a U.S. proposal for greater consultation on the use of nuclear weapons so that America's allies can better understand the destructiveness and consequences of nuclear war. France, which reportedly would prefer information on how to make atomic bombs, was known to consider the U.S. proposal in- adequate----- The' new procedure will enable NATO nations to see comprehen- sive American nuclear studies previously classified as top secret. Actual bomb-making techniques still will be denied the allies. Informed sources said this U.S. initiative stems from the Kennedy administration's belief that the tactical use of nuclear weapons would almost certainly set off a general nuclear war. The Ameri- cans feel that conventional infan- try, armor and artillery are need- ed more than ever, and they hope information on the horrors of the nuclear alternative will spur the allies to speed up fulfillment of their conventional arms commit- ments. The proposal for an independent NATO nuclear force was'pushed into the background. While Secre- tary of State Dean Rusk said he still was .ready to consider pro- posals for such a force, -it was apparent that pressure for NATO to have its own nuclear deterrent has faded appreciably since the 'ministers' December meeting. The alliance agreed that in light of present military the (Continued on Two} Navy Terms Polaris Nuclear Test Shot Complete Success ALGIERS SEfcTiON SEALED French tpldiert ,line i barricade set up in Algiers to off section of tht Algerian city where terrorists incidents have been frequent. About persons live in the area which .is now under a tight curfew, with even fire trucks and ambulances barred from crossing into the known locally as the "drill Wirephoto via radio Missile Fired From Sub Drops In- Pickle Barrel7 WASHINGTON. (AP) The Polaris missile fired from .a submarine -in. the Pacific dropped its nuclear warhead "ri_ght in the pickle an informed source said today. This' meant the ;nuclear- powered submarine Ethan Struggle Goes On Behind Scenes For Senate Power OKLAHOMA' CITY (AP) A behind-tHe-s c e n e s struggle for leadership of the state Senate is nearing a climax and probably will be decided before the May 22 runoff. The two principals vying for the ill Alii. iwi un. Alien probably placed the post.of president pro tempore are Atkinson s Optimistic Over Help Promised By Two Former Foes warhead within-a. mile of the intended target, in the Roy Boecher, Kingfisher, and Le- on Field, Texlioma. j Pacific nuclear test asea. i. One-of "them is almost certain I The Navy said it .considered the j to succeed Sen. Everett S.- Collins, first full test firing of a who headed the Senate last ses- test missile with'-its warhead alsion but was defeated by Stillwa- cpmplete -success. It declined loiter attorney Robert Murphy in a .ibid for re-election'to the legisla- ture's upper 'house. Both Boecher and Field are sup- give any details. However, it .was learned the OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) W. P. Bill Atkinson clasped hands with Preston Moore and Lt. Gov. George Nigh, and declared: "With the help of these two fine young men we will His optimistic 'statement came He was first asked about Nigh and he said the lieutenant gov- ernor "will have an important position but we 'haven't decided what one yet.' So will -Preston' Moore." Atkinson said most of the sup- at a rousing rally of supporters; porters of 'Sen. Fred Harris' 'also Sunday afternoon in behind him, although City. the Lawton senator is remaining when J. Howard Edmondson was elected governor, tore into the missile propelled the warhead close to. the full range-of nearly miles and that it exploded Daily Oklahoman-for its editorials criticizing him. "I want to express deep, heart- felt thanks .one of the finest lieutenant .governors ever to serve Oklahoma George Nigh and The -missile was- reported to have been -fired when the Ethan Allen was submerged. Officials'-said the- test firing was conducted'under as close-to'com- bat conditions as possible. fourth and Harris -fifth. The appearance of Nigh and Moore with Atkinson at the state- wide rally, plus the enthusiasm of the candidate, made it a rousing affair.-For 30 minutes .the throng of to past the plat- form, carrying signs, to shake hands with, the three men, and all three, of the speeches were inler- upted often by applause. Atkinson criticized p_lan_ million road-borid sun and defended -his proposal for a penny sales tax increase. -He said Moore finished strong in the primary the final days he "read the record' and told the truth on Raymond Gary." The 'founder of Midwest City, who also made the runoff in 1958 Gary Warns Backers Not To Look Back OKLAHOMA.CITY (AP) For- mer Gov. Raymond Gary called on his supporters' Sunday- to for- get vote primary elec- tion margin over W. P. Bill At- kinson and gear for a rugged run- off struggle. "Don't look Gary cau- tioned some to sup- porters at a rally pull off our shoes arid run barefoot- ed." Atkinson and his Democratic neutral. Moore opponent'for governor, Raymond Moore finished third in lastj Gary both staged big rallies as the runoff campaign swung'into high gear. The Midwest City builder got his second big boost in 24 hours as Nigh followed Moore in strong- ly endorsing his candidacy. Nigh said he convinced Atkin- son'is dedicated T- as he is to bringing more industries anc more tourist business .to Oklaho- ma, so the state will grow and prosper. He said after much soul-search ing and many talks ;with his sup- porters he decided to support the candidate "who believes in prog- ress and will make'sure of the growth of Oklahoma." "The answer is not that George Nigh is for Bill _ he said. "The answer -is that George Nigh is for Oklahoma. will cast my personal ballot for, I will work for, I will cam- paign for the next governor of the state of Oklahoma W. P. Bill Atkinson." Moore gave an even stronger speech, highlighted by a scathing attack on Gary. "I've said before in this cam- paign that one Wagoner scandal was enough, one road scandal was enough and one Raymond Gary was 'enough. "I.believe in honesty and hon- est government and' fo- that reason I cannot support Raymond Atkinson said if he is elected, joth Nigh and Moore will become part of his administration. "They surely he said in answer -to a reporter's question. "They'll be two of my right hand to-one of my longtime friends, thej. in'a -war situation, the subma- rine, virtually always would .fire former national commander of the American Legion Preston Communists Capture Stronghold In Laos VIENTIANE, Laos Communist forces have captured Nam Tha, a provincial capital only 20 miles from Red China's border that the royal Laotian gov- ernment had vowed to defend to death. Premier Boun Oum's govern- ment and Peiping radio today an- nounced the fall of the town to :he rebels after a Sunday of lighting. The United States denounced ;he rebel.attack as a violation of :he year-old cease-fire but U.S. of- :icials loped- in Washington generally it would not 'wreck at :empts to set up a coalition, neu- :ralist regime to take Laos out of :he cold war. Boun Oum's Information Minis- ter Bouavan Norasing said the ,000 defenders- of )een..evacuated and the city was now Jn enemy hands.. Bouavan said' the government lad received only fragmentary re- ports from the 225-miles northwest.of Vientiane, and no details of the retreat. The only overland escape, route rom Nam Tha, which'had! been under siege-' for four1 months, -was a road leading to HoueiSai; 150 miles to the southwest on the Thai lorder., k A group, American mili: ary advisers with the govern- ment forces in the town fled in a helicopter to the royal capital, Luang Prabang. An American of- ficer said the government troops put up.a-ipretty good fight Peiping radio said Pathet .Lao forces, stormed .Nam -Tha.. in ,a fierece counterattack after the royal army1 "along with the American" began .a -large-scale attack -on rebel -defense 'positions. The-New China News-Agency dispatch, from Xieng Kouarijp the rebel headquarters, said the -de- fenders': were, ".routed., and took flightMn .great dis- patch :said, surrounding areas also were "seized.. wasjnp' indication--of the casulaties ment' 'or communist :Nam Tha was the last, govern- ment ..stronghold northwest Narri -Vientiane Had been 'sending. reinforcements' to two fine men to join meion this platform in the-face of the largest metropolitan paper in the state of Oklahoma that has sworn they will destroy me." Atkinson predicted he will'win the nomination in the May 22 run- off, but he.added a word of cau- tion-to his supporters: lot of you will be lulled into thinking this -will bef easy. 'But it will be The prize'at stake in 22nd primary runoff is the1 Demo- cratic nomination for governor and Gary gave no -hint of com- placency.. He hailed his'primary-vote .as 'a great victory the Anybody jut Gary club didn't get off the Jround." At the same time he told his supporters-to "accept it as a chal- lenge" .and-work, It was "a blistering-speech, punc- tuated .with ..shouts of "pour it ion Raymond" from the partisan crowd. Gary..drew a-bead on .Atkinsons proposed in the state's two cent'. sales. tax. Referring Atkinson- as "the1 multi-millionaire from..'- -Midwest .City, Gary, drewrhis when he "there's-hot go- ing to be -a sales 'ev- en if he is-1 behind iHe.'pointedHpi'a-group-'Ofcabout Well Known Businessman At Konawa Dies KONAWA (Special) E. A. Hudson, longtime Konawa busi- nessman arid civic, died at a. m. Sunday at his home, 425 South Broadway. His career in the lumber business spanned nearly a half "century. Mr. Hudson became associated with the late S. M. Gloyd, who owned a chain of lumber yards, in 1914: 'At that, time Mr. Gloyd had a'yard in Konawa. Born in Evening Shade, Ark., May'29, Hudson was orphaned at 12. He grew up in Arkansas, making'his home with an uncle after the death of his parents. He and his wife, Gatha, were 'married in Center, Ark.. March 1911. They celebrated their :gblderi wedding anniversary in They came' to Oklahoma and 1914.- Mr. Hudson ville and Guthrie_ also'for Gloyd. He and his family returned to Konawa in 1928 arid he established its load of 16 Polaris missiles from beneath the. surface 'where it-would be safer from enemy at- tack.. The est involved a first genera- tion Polaris missile: It is pro- pelled by solid 'fuel. A..second porting Raymond Gary in his run- off race for the Democratic nom- ination for are most members of the 44-man Senate. Gary apparently is staying neu- tral, at least: at this point. He has told1 both men that it is the'Sen- ate's prerogative to. name the president pro tempore, but if he wins the gubernatorial nomination he wants to name the majority floor leader. Boecher said today he has en- ough senators who have signed pledges to', support him or have made.verbal promises to win the post. "I don't have them all signed, Adenauer Arrives For Two-Day Berlin Visit BERLIN (AP) Chancellor Konrad Adenauer arri in Berlin today and warned against any steps in curr U.' S.-Soviet contact that could lead to recognition of Communist East Germany. "Nobody in the world believes in the sovereignty of the East the 86-year-old West German leader told conference. Gen., Lucius D. Clay, President Kennedy's departing generation model now. approach- pej.sonal ambassador in Berlin, delayed his .return to ing readiness will travel more f, rrill.j rr-.x-j.' than miles and a still later version will be able to hit targets, nearly miles from the laun-! ing sub. The. test Sunday was. the' fifth nuclear explosion in Operation series of U'.S. atmos-T pheric tests.-.The four previous' shots were, dropped from planes. How far the missile darted over the- Pacific or .how- much wallop it carried was not disclosed. A Polaris has a range of about miles and its .warhead's explosive power, is estimated at about the equivalent, of tons-of. TNT. The joint announcement Sunday by the Atomic Energy Commit sion-and-the Defense Department said the -weapon-was triggered, at about p.m. EST in the Christ- mas Island'testing .area. The missile was launched'by the Polaris, submarine Ethan Allen and presumably from deep in the ocean but an AEC spokesman de- clined to-confirm this.. The. Polaris'- has; been, test-fired many times previously.but always with a dummy warhead. ballistic missile of the few pieces of.-ordnance, ever developed by the United.States and put in the hands of operating forces without having been given full-scale fieH" tests. "Prior to there had been no combined U.S. .test of the two major missile and warhead. A complete, all-out -test firing never had been made. A nuclear the United 'States until Tuesday so he talk with the chancellor: Clay 'greeted him at Tempelhof Airport as did Mayor Willy Brandt, Adenauer's Socialist op- ponent in. West -Germany's the. Konawa-'Lumber .never .had been fired in which he operated-until, his retire-j missile trajectory out into space, then plunged "back into the heat- generating detonate (Continued on Two) ment' in11960. Taking' an .active interest (Continued on Page Two) Governors Protest States Spam Suggestion To Cut Guard WASHINGTON (AP.) Twenty- four states.have spurned'a-Penta- gon ..request for which of .'their-. Army- .National disbanded. Of-; -the'. -which have many- are- believed -to have made they.willinot the.tNationali Guard Bureau. in a planned nationwide Son goyi Clem vHeavener, t and Ed Wcatherfordl Gary said'.the'sales'tax'iricrease een .-sening remorcemens o. hurt ,.ft cri pled make he, town of blind; -low- i The doom'of the provincial ital'was ture of.' Muohg- -Sing Jlast-Thurs- day in-an Attack in''whichiAmer- ican :-military 'sources1, claimed) about While ..Communist .reports .iden- tified''the1 captors of Narii Tha as Pathet 'said sumed :the majority 'pf.j.-the' troops were .-Red munist.North blind! in- come groups.' The' former 'governor 'said''Atkin- son had his jprppdsed million :Kigh'wayj on grounds it would cost mil- lion1 .in.'.interest'.-" a one-cent .sales 25 years dol- said Gary. M f, Gary -said roadirhe built ing his called committee-1 ip- 'its case -before -.President The. request meeting with i Kennedy be'eri handed on to 'Secretary of Defense Robert1 S. vice, .the press'pffice said; McNamara is .in. Athensj fop tion .rrieeting-and-'is not .-due: bact- :Oj Army stressed-, the'; cutback pian'Jso'-f arris "its .own.'and-lhas not yetj beenv'approved'.i'by Jtsays it.'dpesn't to under'; cut letter.'to "Go back' up the Army in principle, saying there is a need'; lo-'.realign American -'military .Maj.. Gen. 'Donald 'W.-'McGowan- chief of the .Guard gered-'a barrage of protests'last week when he sent each governor message-stating .theimim- ber. and. type of .unit'-the Army is; thinking- of eliminating -in.: each of-. thejr' states. In .'igeneral, :-the objective is to. apply an-average :10 per- cent-cut in.'-units. McGowan-1-asked that the'-'gov- crnors .forward'.by. nominations.of specific units to'be. "certain otherr.information. on the -impact would have in their Asked- how- many states '-had responded; to: Mc'Gp'wanls .request; the.-Guard Bureau said 24 .state's plus sol; .V- i .It'-'said- sent -replies of some sort.' Arkan-. IdaHo, M a'riyfl'a n d, .Minnesota, of he said. "But I've got every confidence they will sign. Some still have races to run." Field said he has as many pledges as Boecher and also has the promises of a number of sen- Senate nominees.. "I'm very he said. "A lot depends on what happenes the next two weeks, but it looks good." There are three Democratic run- off races to be settled in the May 22 election, so a president pro tem- pore will not be selected until1 it is iver. A move reportedly was under way several days ago by some supporters of Boecher to hold a Democratic -Senate caucus before the May -22 runoff and name a president pro tempore. However, Boecher and Field both said today this definitely will not be done. The three runoff races, pit Hal Muldrow against Kenneth Poynor BERLIN (AP) Chancellor Konrad Adenauer arrived m District 19, Robert Ford again- in Berlin today and warned against any steps in current ist Al Nichols in District 23 and S. "S. McColgin against A. L. Martin in District 2. A number of senators reportedly have not-yet decided who to-sup- port for president pro tempore. They include such men as Boyd Cowden, Chandler; Glen Ham, Pauls -Valley; Bob Trent, Caney; Byron Dacus, Hobart, and Ralph Graves, Shawnee. Either Boecher .or Field prob- ably will have.a majority of the Senate pledged to support him by and -.will-, call a caucus a- day_- or -two-.- later the If .Gary should1 win'-the nomi- the loser of the president pro tempore race- might well be- come majority floor'leader. If At- kinson. he undoubtedly, will pick a majority floor leader who has supported him or at least been friendly to him.'' Field, 59, served as floor leader (Continutd on Two] U. S. Steel Chief Calls For Harmony HOBOKEN, N.J. (AP) The chairman of U.S. Steel today urged harmony between govern- ment and industry as the only way for the economy and the na- tion to make maximum progress. Roger M.. Blough, addressing more than shareholders 'at the annual meeting of the nation's biggest steel producer, termed in- however, 'any suggestion indirect price setting by government can ever'serve the national interest in peacetime. The new presid2nt-of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce called for better government-industry rela- tions. H.' Ladd 'Plumley, Worcester, was quoted by the New York Times as saying "The bridge between tha.administration and business should be recon- structed as soon as possible." Blough defended his firm's ac- in attempting to increase ]steel prices. He said the -price increase should have been no surprise and he made no promises.about future steel .prices. He said these should he- determined in the market He differed from President Ken- nedy's-yardstick on non-inflation- ary :wage settlements, holding they ''don't merit that label if em- ployment increased. who clashed headon with last month when -Steel with- told share- do not believe that .the public .interest can ever be served by hostility between government, and business." ..Blough said.he was encouraged. by the President's-recent speech to the--United Spates-Chamber'of address cooly re- (Continued on Pagt Two) qns At East Central Win Awards Jerry Hickey, Ardmore, and Doris receiv- ed the "Best Actor and "Best Actress" awards at the annual banquet of Alpha Psi Omega, na- tional honorary dramatics frater- nity, Saturday night. Terry Herrell, Wilson, received the "Best Technician" award, an honor he. shared last year with Hickey. The awards were .pre- sented by Dr. .Dorothy Summers, speech and drama professor. at East' Central, who is sponsor of the'local chapter of .the fraterni- ty. Hickey received the award -for his portrayal of Lachlen McLach- len in John Patrick's "The Hasty He also directed one of the one-act plays given earlier this year. He-appeared in "Tall Story" last fall and was-a co-stage man- ager for. that play. "Dodie" Lemley was chosen best actress for the role of Sister the nurse in "The Hasty Heart." She 'is secretary- of Alpha-Psi Omega, and has been' an: active, worker back stage in previous East Central productions. Herrell was stage manager for "Tall Story" and was in charge of-lighting for "The Hasty Heart." (Continued on Two) last general election. The two-day visit is Adenauer's first since last August, soon aft- er the .Communists built the Ber- lin wall, Adenauer said some contacts between the- two parts of Ger- many on a practical level were necessary and wise. He gave as examples the running of the rail- roads and interonal trade. But he'declared that in dealing with such possibilities, as an in- ternational -body to control access to Berlin care. should be taken that, nothing was done which could be a. first step toward eventual recognition of the' Communist re- gime. Adenauer said that East-West exchanges over Berlin could go on for two or three years with- out result. In this case the.West's watchword must .be to be very careful and remain united. There is no question of'the. West accepting Soviet demands that Western troops .quit Berlin.-and "President Kennedy's pledge to defend Berlin's freedom is quite he said. Adenauer said-the policy of the East is based on the belief that Western unity, could be broken. Therefore, he said, the-most im- portant, 'result 'of the Atlantic alliance ministers' meeting in Athens was the''unity displayed: of Iowa, Kennedy to-Jersey, New Mexico, New The money now spent on paying North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, vania, South Carolina and Wyom- ing.' The..bureau refused' to tell what ;the-replies, on grounds it was an 'but the governors or adjutants general of the-26 -replying .states have-made -their objections known elsewhere, v -_- known, not single governor's; voice raised in support of. the plan.1 The'-'-lawl i that -gover- no'rs'jmist units whblly'-'within" .their., states are changedvor-.disbanded. Army officers the-.Pentagon wanted to' gelvtough, it withdraw .units it no longer; 'neededV-ahd thus .cut 'off. -and. any first-class'- equipmentl'They '.em- would be the ,.Army.C-wants to of mis- Guard '..Army'', Re- serve; .units; to', reduce-its. Reserye- Guard "manpower-by- men: these men would, be- -applied to increasing training drills for'the who would remain on the rolls.-- The Army'said'it has a state- by-state plan; for spreading'. the elimination of: nearly 350 -reserve but public. The: reserve iomes wholly under the federal government, so the governors have no :say in -this, .part of the. reorganization pro- ;gram. The outfits to be shucked' gen- erally would ,be4ypes sidered' 'obsolete, -such- as .antiair- gun or .surplus; like certain, .truck.'.and .-engineer units.- Also' ticketed 'tor -elimina- tion groups. -1; Army. contends .its- aim is to- -save, money -but- .to prove the over-all combat- readi- ness- "of the preserve. compon- ents by .increasing' the'1 strength', amount; and -mob'ili- a tion. of high.--priority: units' tfeeded: early in 'any call to: '.As.a key .part 'of the plan; six (Continued eh Two) Theoryr.A.hunch with a college education. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) ;