The Lawton Constitution from Lawton, Oklahoma on August 22, 1963 · Page 4
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The Lawton Constitution from Lawton, Oklahoma · Page 4

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Lawton, Oklahoma
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Thursday, August 22, 1963
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THE LAWTON CONSTITUTION, Thursday, August 22, 1963 PKDIE MINISTER GOES GROUSE HUNTING. British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan, with folding seat, walks ahead of his host and hostess for a day of grouse shooting at Bolton.Abbey village, Yorkshire, England. Host and hostess were Duchess of Devonshire, left, and the Duke of Devonshire, right background. At center, rear, is Hugh Fraser, British Secretary of State for Air. (AP Wirephoto) Byrnes Has Serious Concerns About The Post-War World He Helped To Fashion By AL LANIER' COLUMBIA, S.C. (AP)-At 84, Jimmy Byrnes is siill the jaunty, keen-eyed man seen in Lhe newsreels with world leaders in the fateful years of the 1940s. With upright figure and hat cocked at a. rakish angle; he re- i tains the jovial manner lhal won ; him friends in high places around j the world. But James F, Byrnes has serious concerns about the post-war world he helped fashion. "The United Nations must be reformed if it is to exist," says the man who signed the United Nations Charter for the United States. "Every imiwrlanl agreement we made with tiie Soviets was violated by them when they decided it wns in their interest," warns Byrnes, who negotiated with them as U:S. Secrelary of State. During World War II, Byrnes was director of war mobilization and was dubbed "the assistant president." He served from 19-la to 1947 as Secretary of State under president Harry S. Truman. After more than 30 years of high-ranking federal service, beginning as U.S. senator, Byrnes came home to South Carolina and served as governor from 1950 to 1954. Today, the Byrnes live in a fashionable but unpretentious Columbia home. He visils his downtown law office regularly. But most of his time--and money--are devoted to the 'James F. Byrnes Foundation, which provides college scholarships to orphans. "I don't accept employment of any kind," Byrnes said in a. recent interview. "I'll make a speech on a public question I'm interested in, when I feel like it." To meet the financial demands of the college awards, Byrnes has turned over to the foundation "every dollar" he ever made from his books, articles and speeches. The retirement money he gets from the federal government also is funneled into it, and recently his beach house at the Isle of Palms near Charleston was sold for S29.000 to keep the awards program operating. | "We've used about all I feel I j cari spare from my savings," said Byrnes. "But whatever we can j get along without, I'll give." ; The toundalion was started in ; 1948 with $50,000 Byrnes received I from the New York Herald Trib- i une for Ihe newspaper rights lo his book "Speaking Frankly." About 540,000 in royalties from the book also went into the program which provides $500 a year for four years for each recipient. The money is an outright grant, not a loan to be paid back. "Since 19-18, the grants have gone lo 265 young people and all but five have lurnei] out to be college material," Byrnes said i proudly. "You know, I think orphans · have an advantage over Ihe rich boy who has no incentive," he added. "There Is such a Ihing as an aristocracy ol character,' brains and energy." Most of the grants have -been made to white orphans, but. several Negroes have received them, i n c l u d i n g two who have become doctors arid one now in the ministry, Keenly interested in foreign affairs. Byrnes is critical of the Kennedy administration's handling of the Cuban situation. He also opposes many aspects of the administration's racial polices. About a year ago, Byrnes gave up golf and concentrates on fishing. Firmly convinced that fish bile best about daybreak, it is not unusual [or Byrnes, his wife and their Negro chauffeur, Willie Byrd, lo leave home at 5 a.m. and head for a pond. "We got 19 yesterday," he told an interviewer: "eight bass and 11 bream--but I can't tell you j whore we went." Byrnes married his wife, Maude, f)7 yem's ago on his binhday, May 2. Willie Byrd and Miss Cassie Connor, his secretary, joined the Byrnes' menage many years ago and are indispensable. At the tree-shaded house on Healhwwxl Circle, Byrnes limits himself lo a lute-aflernoon bourbon aid fashioned. He attributes this moderation, and '.he fact that he doesn't eal bread, to maintaining his wnighl at a trim 160 pounds. "I only went to two cocktail Kennedy Moving Cautiously On Kief Nam; Slakes High With Little Room h Maneuver By LEWIS GUUOK AP Diplomatic Affairs Writor WASHINGTON (AP)--President dependence, South Viet Nam pros-, the Diem pledges of peaceful re- porpd in relative peace. I conciliation with the Buddhists. Then in I960 the Communists began ihe large-scale, inlensitied I But why didn't Kennedy take a : goinR? i The act. The main act is !he struggle with the Reds--the longest hot fight of the cold war--with ultimate stakes the control of strategic Southeast Asia. The Kennedy administration figures victorv will come in ihe keeps his government answer given in official Kennedy is rnov-.ng cautious*- ° n : cf[on to cripp i c lhe coumry which ! P**'^ step lo lopple Diem Viet Nam because the stakes ate . cominucs lod j such ns chop p irir , o[t American high and he sees little room for ^^ appea -, cd for morc U-S _ | aid whieh kc( ,p s hi _, maneuver. a j,-( in jgg] ^ Kennedy respond- Through the Washington looking' c d with the sleppcd-up U.S. pro- glass, the Diem assault on the | j^^m w |,j c |, now r - ln( j,; somc j^. Buddhists looks like a bad side-! 000 American military men on the show threatening to spoil the main scene. | But by this time Washington i had had enough trouble with j Diem to demand reforms by the · Saigon government in return for i increased aid. ' Among other things. Diem pro- i mised more representative nilc, a | crackdown on nepotism and cor- World Briefs Britain Plans Fiji Conference quarters here is l h a l Ihe campaign against the Communists is | first priority and no noii-Commu-1 nisi replacement for the Diem re- j neo opinion on the proposed Fpd-; gime is In sight. I cralion of Malaysia loday post- Nonetheless a U.S. policy reas- j poncd the slflrt of hearings in sessmcnl is under pnnicd by a close Diem martial law way slutly action. iras- accom- o[ the Mike, Edmondson Join Again To Blast Life's 'Pork' Story Life (ConsMi.mTM w^Mnri-n nnr,^,o i^.j.,1 pro d uc ti on have been \VASHINGTON-- Oklahoma Sens. ] nounccd or consU-Uctcd." Mike- Monroney and J. Howard i Sen. Ertmondson s;iid thr mean guerrilla war to which j ruplion. better use' of U.S. econom- Edmondson each took another | article was "an obvious distortion America has commited men and ; ; c aid, now methods in military I sxripc at Life magazine Wednesday i ° r l h e l n j l h -" Hc look sprcinl r.x- trainir.g and deployment and! Ior it ^ ( arlic | vvhich of ' KUQIING. Sarawak (APl-The '. U.N. Mission surx'ey North Bor: Sarawak uniil Monday. massive military aid. But it is increasingly worried lhal bad gov-: ernmcnt in Saigon will reverse; the tide in favor of the Commu-; nists. The New Frontier urge to "do something" about thus has run | Into the classic problem America , has fnced before: A deep commit- j mem against the Communist j _ _ threat, on the one hand; and on , Kar dcd here as by r far the most the oihcr, a local anti-Communist; . Sor i 0 u s threat to "Diem since he regime lacking -wide support i IK ^ power. According to Ihe prc- jimong the people. | vailing U.S. assessment, the con- U.S. strategists say they sec no flict slar icd along religious lines alternative at present to_the lead-1 but has quickl y S p rcad inlo greater acceptance of American advice. U.S. authorities say they have been encouraged by the progress I in lhe fight against the Rods. ' But there has been increasing; dismay with Dicm's authoritarian | methods. i The Buddhist opposition is re- Buddhist leaders orship ol President Ngo Dinh Diem. A priority task of the newly arriving U.S. Ambassador to Saigon. Henry Cabot Lodge, will be 10 canvass what other choices f t 1W *.«»!, t., o J M t . l V l i l O ' Ui a L V U J I I L V « ,ltn_- . - U l l l l : may be open without weakening j 70 cont o[ ^ pcoplc are the campaign against the Reds. , Buddh;sts dcnicd njijpous d is- A month ago. Kennedy at a , crirlinarion Then came Wednesday's lightning assauli by Diem troops, under a presidential declaration of manial law, storming pagodas and arresting monks by lhe hun- rcccnt article which eon- lended federal water projects arc n waste of lhe taxpayers' money. In their weekly newsletters lhe: two senators joined hundreds o[ llicir fellow members ol Congress who have been lambasting Life since the article appeared last week. Sen. Monroncy look R slightly different approach in his latest barb at Life by pointing out ihat one of the benefits of federal water projects is their attraction to industry. "If inland waterways src 'pork.' SUVA. Fiji Islands (AP) -- Britain plans n conference wilh Fiji leaders in 190) or early 1D65 on proposals for Fiji's f u t u r e . Gov. Sir Kenneth Maddocks said lodny in H prc-re'iircmont speech lo Ihe ' legislalive council. lie 1 said recent d^bnle by ihe | U.N. special commiuec on colon-; inlism had created unceruinty · about the f u t u r e o( the Island tur- : rilon'. ; tics with the sen-ing as the rallying forrt for i private industry likes pig," he various opposition elements. I said, "in the first six months of Diem, one of a Roman Catholic 19". 235 planls lo increare indus- minority in a country where some ccplion to Life's reference to lhe "minor flood control and pownr fealurrs" of Ihe Arkansas B.-isIn program. "The U.S. We.ilhcr Burniiu says lhat Moxl danvigcs in the Arknn- s.ns :md Red R i v e r bnsln in the last 35 years lolalrd S-IS5 million, j There have been 325 precious lives | lost, in Ihls 'minor' flood damage? j Certainly no!," he said. j Addressing himself lo lhe i "minor" power fcaiurcs of the Arkansas basin program. Sen. Edmondson noted that from Keystone, Eufaula, Tcnkillor and Fort Gibson reservoirs alone there is a potential of 260,000 kilowatts.- LONDON (APi -- Briinin rm-. nouncvd loHay II has protested violation of the Bahamas Inrri- j toi'lal wniers by Cuban naval j forces mid asked for an npoloey j and lhe inunedi;itc relurn of 19 : Cubnn refugees kidnaped Aug. 13 | from Anguillii Cay. A Foreign Office spokesman said lhe protest was bnsed on "inconlc-slnble evidence «nd n number of photographs taken by i United Suites reconnaissance a i r - ! craft," i a i news conference ON-presscd h i s : personal hope that a solution : would be reached in the Diem- Buddhist struggle. And he said at that rime that the United States would not with- 1 dreds draw its support from Diem's government in its war against the Communist guerrillas. He declared: 'Tor us to withdraw from that effort would mean a collapse not only of South Viet N'am bul South- cast Asia. So we are going to sray there," The current situation is traced by U.S. analysts back to the World War II period when Japan occupied the area. Communist guerrilla leader Ho Chi Minh led a resistance movement against the Japanese and kept up his resistance alter the French returned. The French departure left the United States as the major West- j em power with interests in the: area and the means lo stem the j Red tide. Washington saw the i lush farmland and strategic pen- i insular location of South Viol- · Kum as an inviting target for Red i China. j ' In 1954, the United Stales be- i gan a . larjre-scaJe aid program i thai is on the way to totaling 52.5 i billion the first decade. i Over the first few years of in- ' SUBSCRIPTION RATES j Second class posing? Dald HI Lawaon. OklA. (Pnynble In Advance) CARRIER SERVICE S; LAWTON AREA (Per Month) Momlnp Press A Sunday 5-.5S Conslllullon Sundny SI.55 Constltuuon Press 4 Sundny 12.60 Monday Constitution (only) per copy .05c (Delivered to Prcs.i Subscribers) Saturday Pre« (only)' per copy . -0V: (Delivered to Const. Subscribers) MAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS Corrmnche, Cotton. Tlllman. 'Mown. Cnd- do. Crady. .Stephens. Jvflerson and Jackion CounUep 1 6 3 1 Yr. Mo.' Mo. Me. Const, k Sunday S9.18 5.10 3.57 1:28 Pres« i Sunday s.is 5.10 3.57 Lja Const Proa Sun. 1C.32 1122 5.61 · 3.06 Balance In Oklahoma Lawton P.O. Boxes Conm. £ Sundny BAM 8.16 3.10 1.78 Press Sunday 14,28 8.16' 5.10 1.7R Conit, Proas 4 Sun ;22.1H 15.30-.8.16 ;3,67 Outside Oldnluimn ·ConiU a Sundny 51B.36 10.20 6.12 135 Press 4 Sunday 1S.36 IO.M 6.12 2.3S .Const. Press Sun. 30,60 20,40 tl.22 5.-10 .Sunday ConstJtullon-Presa (only) 1 yr. 7.93 :(Lc.is tnnn 1 year's mbscrtpUon. 2Cc per · copy plus taxJ · ' · Prlcei Include 2 Per Cent Slaloi Satci Tax ,.. . . ....... The U.S. governmem issued a public condemnation of these "repressive measures against ihe Vietnamese Buddhis: 1 e a d c r." calling them a direct violation o.' Soy, Maybe We Ought To Try This System RATON. N.M. (AP)--Tulsa's anonymous rainmaker h H s nothing nn Bdmond tfefferv, seir-siyled Tucson, AJ-UI., rainmaker currenUy operadnp in Raton's watershed. The Tulsn rainmaker oper- alcN by lettinj,' a newspHpcr columnist set a day In his newspaper for it lo rs-ln and heavy rain fidlK Jn 72 houriij Jefforj- hasn't boen 1 having much fiuccess In Raton so Eric McCrosfcen. Raton Daily Ranj;e editor, triod tlte Tqlsn method Saturday hi a. column called "Offce Grounds," McRossen MTiile: "We're «-lllin(.' lo lrv He Tul- .sa teduilquc: Let there be heavy rain at Ijikft Maloyft Tuesday. We'll jcivc Edmond Jeffvrj- 1^0 hours as a margin-" TueMlsy 1.55 Incites of rain fell at Luke MaJoya -- the first rnttJor rttln at Uie city stor* age, lake siixw Aup. s. Blonde Just Had To Have A Hand In It ;Joint Services jSlatedForRipley Brother, Sister RIPLEY (UPI) -- Joint funeral services were scheduled loday for Wo members of a Ripley family in which two other deaths nlrendy had occurred within the p;isi year. Services were planned for Linda Rose Twoguns, 13, who died Tuesday night, and her brolher, Lorenzo Twoguns Jr., 38, who died Monday night, Another brother, Victor Albert LONDON (UPI) - Police have detained a blonde for qucslioninK in connection with the record 57.3 million mail train robbery, official sources said today. The sources said lhe woman was picked up Wednesday, ques- i u'oned by Sco:land Yard officers. ; and spent the night at a London 1 police station. While she was prilled, other teams of detectives checked a widening circle of dues that led j natural causes, Doctors listed, the to resort towns on England's Soulh coast, the port city of Liverpool and Glasgow, Scotland. Five persons were 'arrested last week in connection with the AUE. 8 robber.', including iwo men charged with taking part in the ambush of the Glasgow-London train near Cheddington and a man and two women charged with receiving part of the loot. Police have, recovered 5768,031 of the stolen 'cash,- including SS4,- 000 discovered · Wednesday hidden in a house, trailer abandoned last week by a couple believed linked to the crime. A J'28,000 reward has been of- i fered for key information Icad- ! ing to capture of the sang, . which has been reported to have 31 members including the actual , hijackers and their, .accomplices. Some are known to be women. JERUSALEM (AP)-- Israel h a s : thrc.-itencd lo lake mailers inlo Us ' own hnnds unless the United N;i- lions halls "Syrian itcp-esslon." · But the Jewish sl;ile held iis fire : w h i l e Hwaiiinp Syria's response lo j a proposaJ for U.N. inspeclion on j bolh sides of the Israeli-Syrian ; [roniicr. ; The Arab world mciuiwhilc! closed ils usually divided ranks in j response to a Syrian call to stand off "premeditated Israeli aggression." Syria asked older members I of the Arab league to prepare for 'all possible eventualities." ALL MEAT FRANKS "Satisfaction is th» only leftover!" Twoguns, died July 11 following a fight in Gushing and n sLsicr. Mrs, Norma Jean Goodson, died following surgery in Gushing last October. Their father died in 1959. The two latest deaths were from cause of dealh as "epidemic meningitis' 1 for Linda Rose and "cardiac failure" for Lorenzo. A physician said other members of the family were being, treated as a precaution sgainsl meningitis but thai no serious threat of epidemic existed. CA1TIO TAP) -- Iraqi Presidenl Abdel Salam AreT and Presidenl Carnal Abdcl Nasser of the United Arab Republic opened lalks on i A r a b unity today. I New Reserve Enlistment Requirements Bill Passed WASHINGTON 7 CAP) -- The House sent to President Kennedy on Wednesday a bill to require at least four months of active duty and a lota] of six years of service j by persons who enlist in the Reserves lo meet their military obligations. The duration of active duly would depend on Lhe training required lo qualify a Reserve for his military specialty. It could ranga up to about IS months. 9 mirnoff IT LEAVES YOU BREATHLESS 10 WONDER IT'S THE WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING VODKA mourn nw. DOTHUI non SWN.SSFE. mut SMIHHF fu. on. * HEUHEIIU HMTFOH. aw., IK. parlies all the lime I was in Washington," Byrnes recalls, "and I d i d n ' t hear anything worth remembering at either one, I think Columbia has mure cocktail parties than Washington, but I don't go lo them." Two of his closest friends are Gov. Donald Russell and financier Bernard Baruch, also a South Carolinian, ' Russell joined lhe Spartanburg law firm in which Byrr.cs was a partner in the 1930s, and wenl to Washington with him during the war years. Although once considered lhe likely Democratic successor at the White House, Byrnes hasn't voted | for the Democralic national ticket in the past three elections. He voted for Republican presidential candidates Dwight D. Eisenhower and Richard M. Nixon in 1952 and 196!). and for Sen. Harry Byrd, \ D-Va., on an independent electors i ballot in 1956. The Democrats won't get the Byrnes' vote in 1964, either, The Republicans probably will, but may not if Gov. Nelson A, P.ocke- feller is the nominee, "If Mr. Rockefeller is nom- inaled, 1 may just decide it's better to go out and commune with Ihe bass on election day," de- : clared Byrnes. The Important synthetic chemical compound, bakelite, was given to mankind by Leo Hendrik Baekeland. O P T I C A L S E R V I C E O f f l C F S A T ZALES 319 AVENUE PIMM 9-3456 QUALITY OPTICAL SERVICE 10PEN ALL DAY SATUQAY B.EGoodrich Your Convenient B.F.Goodrich Store 11th "D" EL 3-4490 MORE THAN $5000 Worth of Prizes and Prize Certificates in Kelvinator's KOUNT THE KONTEST It's ffliy! li't hnl Fill Out Entry Blank Now! JUST KOUNT ALL THE K' KortKt Rules: First prize winner will receive the Kel- vinator appliance of his choice as shown on the registration coupon below. All entries will be judged 'or correctness of count and neatness. In case of tie, the earliest received will be considered. Decision of judges will be finai, All entries must be signed and all are eligible except Kelvinator dealers and their families, and employees of this newspaper and their families. LOOK wua YOU CAN ww GRAND PRIZE JW " \*-a CHOICE OF ANY OF THESE APPLIANCES! --^ KELYINATOR DRYIR ·\L KELYINATOR FREEZER- V KELYINATOR ELECTRIC RAH6E KELVIHATOR REFHIBEMTOR KRVINHTOR WASHER 3 KELYINATOR BAS RANEE HURRY! Act Quicklyl Fill Out Entry Blank Now! r. · I MY KELVINATOR ENTRY BLANK Mail or bring this coupon to B. F. GOODRICH llth "D", Lawton NAME ' 1 ADDRESS :___ I : The appliance'I would like to own if I am x ,. . , » winner in this event: . . . ' L n Kelvinator Dryer ' I [] Kelvinator Gas Range Kelvinator Elect Range My Kount is: ~l Kontest Kloses | "Winners Notified I I: O Kelvinator Eloct Range Q Kelvinator Washer ; "-. Q Kelvinator Refrigerator n Kelvinator Freeze^' Q.Kelvinator. Washer

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