The Daily Oklahoman from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma on November 16, 1964 · 33
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The Daily Oklahoman from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma · 33

Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Issue Date:
Monday, November 16, 1964
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Weather Showers, Colder Highs, 48 to . 76 Map, Page 32 THE DAILY OKLAHOMAN 319,801 Morning and Evening Average Daily Octobei Circulation COPYRIGHT, 1964, OKLAHOMA PUBLISHING CO. 500 N BROADWAY, OKLAHOMA CITY, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1964 THIRTY-TWO PAGES FIVE CENT Rains, Chilly Air Sweeping Across State Severe Weather Hits Wynnewood, Blackwell Areas Lightning coursed its way through a Wynnewood home JSunday morning, sending one person to the hospital. A tree in Oklahoma City virtually exploded when it was sturck by another lightning bolt Sunday morn ing. A piece of the tree went hurtling over a neighboring! nome. The lightning came with showers and thunderstorms! that dumped rain over most! of Oklahoma late Saturday night and through much of &unaay. Tornado Reported One tornado was reported Saturday night. Bird Bates, who lives about 19 miles northwest of Alva, said twister destroyed a small shed, a fence and knocked down power lines. It took the Bates family about 30 minutes to travel a quarter of a mile from their home, because of debris on the road. More showers and thunderstorms, accompanied byi colder weather can be ex pected Monday, the weather oureau says. Showers and thundershow- ers are forecast for all parts of the state except the Pan handle. Lightning Hits Home The highs Monday will! range from 48 in the north west to 7b in the southeast. Injured when lightning struck her Wynnewood home was Mrs. Jack Butts. She was reported in good condi tion Sunday at a Wynnewood hospital suffering fromj shock and a Joss of hearing. She was standing in the kitchen when the lightning bolt sliced, through the house. Her daughter, Sue, 16, was in the bathroom at the time. She was uninjured, but the bolt apparently shat tered a light bulb. Another streak of lightning splintered a tree at the horn of L. H. Stanley, 2224 SE 9. Alert Issued Oklahomans returning Jsunaay irom the Oklahoma Stat e-Nebraska football. game at Lincoln met moving cold front head and suddenly as they drove on tne Kansas Turnpike. Travelers said windows of their autos became steamed over in an instant, requiring many to pulL over as the cars hit the cooler air. Sunday afternoon, the weather bureau issued a sev ere weather forecast for the parts of Oklahoma and Tex- State Highway Crashes Claim Lives of Seven SPECIAL TOUCH is responsible for trumpet playing of 12-year-old Stuart Russell of Seattl. Stuart is blind and reads his notes by braille. The only seventh grader In his junior high's advanced band, he learned to play because his fourth grade teacher transposed the music to braille. (AP Wirephoto) PRINCE CALLS SPECIAL SESSION Cambodia to Cut U. S. Ties? as. Hail Forecast Severe thunderstorms with large hail and strong winds were forecast for an area. extending from the Red Riv-:r south of Eldorado north east to the Kansas line north f Newkark and then south- ast to Tahlequah, southwest o Marietta anrl west aloner New York Times Service PNOMPENH, Cambodia Prince Norodom Siha nouk, the chief of state, hasj called a special session of the Cambodian national as sembly Monday to debate whether to expel the staff of the United States embassy! here. The Cambodian news agency reported Sunday that no more American reporters would be permitted to enter i Cambodia until their atti tudes toward the country j had undergone "a radical change." It was made known that the "more guilty" American corre spondents now in Cambodia would be "courteously invit- i" to leave. The news agency said the prince had objected to re ports filed from Pnompenh oy united states correspond ents who were admitted to, Tons of Mud Fail to Seal Blazing Well By Deacon New Oil Editor CANTON Canton's wild gas well Sunday continued to defy efforts to snuff out its j roaring flames. Even the weather working against the fire fighters. A 2-inch driving rain hampered workers and mired some vehicles. Bryant-Hayward Drilling Co. crewmen and mud company workers were working in an attempt to deliver a knockout blow to the well, uoii uu co. ino. l .Paulsen, Cambodia this month. It was their first entry since Aoril. Prince Sihanouk was said to hold American Embassy oniciais responsible for hav ing circulated material for the dispatches that displeased him. The news agency said the embassy personnel also were considered to be engaged in secret activi ties against the prince's people's socialist community, Sangkum, the major Cam bodian political movement. As the prince apparently headed toward a severing of; Cambodia s strained rela tions with the United States. he offered two conditions for re-establishing harmony be tween the two countries. In reply to written ques tions, Prince Sihanouk, who has declined to grant inter views to foreign newsmen. said the U. S. would have to ggtt 2, Column 5) The crewmen drilled to 8,- 94U feet in a slant well and then pumped 4,000 barrels of heavy 12-pound drilling mud into a zone believed to feeding the flaming well. The mud was pumped down the slant well under pressure of 2,600-pounds per square inch provided byi tnree pump trucks. The bottom of the slant well is believed to be in the gas zone about 200 feet from the bore of the wild well. Af t e r the mud was he Red River back to Eldo-jmen began pumping water: uuu- in an enort to force the mud tiamiau ngures ior tne m around the bore of the wild ours ending nt 6 p.m. Sun-lay are: Oklahoma City, .X f an inch; Tinker Air Force lase, .60; Guymon, 18; fago, .65; Hobart, .07; Pon-; a City, .66; Ardmoro; IcAloster, .11; Alius, 'ort Sill. .27; CUnton-Sher- inn AFB, .91; Cnnton, 2 lfhcs. and Pauls Valley. i0. Naval Tour Set NORFOLK, Va. (UPI) ear admiral Benigno Igna-o Varela, chief of naval op-'atlons of Argentina, will axe a one-day tour or u. s, ivy facilities here Monday. Inside Features , .miiscments . . . 'IftHHlflcd Suction runic SlrijiH .. .. oiintry Boy KiiioriaiH 18 HinpNON of Science ... G own Quia Answers .. 22 bltiiarloft 32 II Ncwh 27 ports 28-2S V OlOHOiip 22 ii SO Year Ago ... 10 nele Ray 10 oatlter Detail 32 omen's Nowm 12-15 well to seal it off and smoth er the fire. 27-81 Plans call for pumping about 4,000 barrels of water down the well. The pumping of the mud into the zone made no appar ent ennngo m tne names or the well, still shooting R(V feet into the air and sending black billowing clouds of smoke over the countryside. In the event the drilling muo ooes not seal off the well, Art wayward of Bryant-Hayward, brought in a di amond pointed drilling bit wnicn may ne used to drill tne siant hole deeper. The drillers have worn out five drilling bits in tho Inst two dnys drilling the Inst. 71 toot oi ino slant hole. The d nmond bit would cut through l ho abrnslvc formation much faster and would last much longer. Journalists Banned PHNOM PENH. Cambodia (Reuters) Cambodia hns banned the entry of Amerl-i can journalists into the country, It waR nnnounood Sun- dny. Floods Hamper Viet Cong, Too DA NANG, South Vieti Nam (UPI) A winter offensive in the north by Com- Imunist guerrillas was setj back at least two months by severe floods in three prov inces last week, government spokesmen said Sunday. The floods, which killed more than 6,000 Vietnamese in Quang Ngai, Quamr Nam ano yuang Tin provinces, were believed to have drowned or injured hundreds of Communist guerrillas, de stroyed scores of under ground communist storehouses, and wiped out am munition dumps. In Saigon, an American military spokesman reported one American and two Vietnamese army men werei wounded by automatic weap ons lire from guerrillas on the ground as they flew helicopter "flood relief" mis sions in two U. S. Army heli- copters near qui Nhoii. Mine Hurts GI Communist-infested Vinh Binh province, about 68 miles southwest of the capi- anotner American wasi wounded seriously during an antl-guerrllla operation when a mine went uu unuer a personnel carrier. Meanwhile, it was learned, the Communist guerrillas I had launched their first military assault in central Viet Nam since last week's disas trous floods, with about two companies of soldiers, or 200 men. The assault took place at Khiem My, 275 miles north-j ol hmgon. Three gov ernment, troops were report ed slain, but a government spokesman said "tne viet Cong were beaten off and forced to withdraw, leavlne iu of tneir aoad Demna. Tlmetablo Sot Back Althouch fiovernment fa cilities Were hard-hit by the northern floods, mo govern ment spokesmen said the ravaging wntors had done as much clumage to tne communist forces as could ti di vision of oauntor-nttacklng government troops. Vietnamese Jnioiiiconco sources said the Communists recently had moved Into tho areas most damaged by the floods, in preparation or a winter oironsive. "The Viet Cong are miser able," one Vietnamese army colonel said. "They must now attompt o regroup, get 'nrinuBn on nee 7, column 2) Wife, 4 Children Killed by Laborer SARTELL, Minn. HP) A15-year-old Thomas, who 49-year-old laborer, brooding was treated for a bullet nick over a separation from his on the side of his head. Thei wile, shot and killed her and neighbor, Mrs. Frank David-four of their 10 children latejson, called police. urciay night, then took Ins, Jenderseck's wife charged him last March with assault, UN Takes Up Syria, Israel Dispute Today Both Countries Claim Aggression In Border Battles own life. Three other children ran screaming in terror neighbor's home, telling of tne tragedy. Dead are John Jender- seck; his wife, Catherine, 42; their sons James. Iti; Phillip, 14. and David. 6. and I daughter Joan 10. The oldest three children were out on dates and came home to find sheriff's officers awaiting them. j Stearns County Sheriff Darrel Hurd said each vic tim was shot in the head with a long-barreled .22 cali ber target pistol. Ihe bodies of Mrs. Jendor- seck, James and Joan wore found in the living room of tne toy-cluttered home. bix-year-old Daid was shot between the eyes as he slept, clutching three stuffed ani mal toys. Phillip was shotasi ne came downstairs. Jenderseck's body was tween the living room and Kitcnen. "Help us! Help us! Dad's over there, he shot mother, was the way a neighbor de- scribed the cries of the es caping children, 12-year-old twins, Janet and Janice, and and he was served Septem- oer 26 with court papers or dering him not to molest his wife and to leave their faded i yellow frame home. The sheriff quoted surviving children as saying Jen- derseck arrived at the house about 11:30 p.m. and shouted to nis wile, "I've wasted 21 years of my life if you don't. come back to me. " After she replied, "I did the right, thing," they said he drew and loaded the pis tol, told his family to "say your prayers," and began iinng. The six surviving children including Robert, 20; Judith, 19, and Richard. 18 - wore hospitalized overnight at nearby st, Cloud shock and were taken Sun day to the St, Cloud home of Jenderseck's brother Don ald, where relatives said they will stay for the time UL'lllg. The Jendersecks were known as a quiet family In this community of about 1,-000 persons, although youngsters visited back and forth and the home was somewhat a gathering place whore (Contlnutd on Ml 1, Column 1) UNITED NATIONS, N (Hi The UN security council will meet Monday afternoon to discuss border clashes between Syria and Israel. U. S. delegate Adlai Stev enson, council president for November, called the meet-j ing Sunday, the morning aft- Syrian delegate Rank Asha asked that he convene the council urgently to con sider "the latest aggression by Israel against the Syrian Arab Republic." Forces of the two nations fought ground battle Friday and an air battle Saturday. Israel Follows Suit A few hours after Steven son acted, Israeli delegate Michael Comay sent him a request for an urgent council meeting on two Israeli complaints These complaints al leged: "Kepeated acts aggression committed by y r 1 a n armed forces against Israel and "threats from official spokesmen" of Syria against Israel. Comay cited Friday's clash. In Damascus, a Syrian government spokesman said I Syria was dispatching docu mentary evidence to the United Nations to support its case against Israel. Evidence Claimed The spokesman said 'these documents prove Is rael was the aggressor" in air, tank and artillery clashes on the Syrian-Israeli fron tier, Friday and Saturday. Meanwhile Iraq announced its army was alerted on thei Syrian border to help the Syrian army if necessary. Iraqi J-resiaent Adbei saiam Aref said on Baghdad Rado, monitored in Damascus: 'The moment we heard the news of the aggression against the Syrian army, we ordered all our army units and commands in the prov ince of Djezira and in the desert to stand with the Syrian army." Letter Sent Adlai After Asha filed his re quest for a meeting, Comay I addressed a letter to Steven son for the council charging that "bellicose and saber-rattling throats from Da-j mascus" had stimulated the Syrian army "to incessant, deliberate and unprovoked armed attack" on Israeli 3-Car Wreck Hurts Seven On Turnpike Seven persons were in jured, two critically and five seriously, in a three car accident Sunday on Turner Turnpike 6i2 miles east of Oklahoma City. The highway patrol said a car driven by Virginia Laird, 29, of Watonga apparently skidded out of control on rain-slick pavement, crossed the median and struck a car driven by John Burruss, 31, of Jefferson City, Mo. A car driven by William M. Poleson, 20, of Kansas City, Mo., struck Miss Laird's auto from the rear. Miss Laird was in "very serious" condition in Baptist Memorial Hospital with head injuries. Burrus was in serious condition with head and possible internal injuries. Poleson was in critical condition. Burruss' wife, Jan, 32, was in critical condition. James Jones, 20, of Webster Grove, Mo., Connie White, 21, of Fort Mitchell, Ky., and Ann Baker, 20, of Chesterfield, Mo., were all in serious condition. civilians living near the bor- Truman Claims MacArthur Had Designs on Presidency NEW YORK m Former President Truman says tho late uen. Douglas MacArthur, whom lie fired as Far East commander In 1951, nimlnir nt becomlnc president. 'He didn't fool anybody,' Truman said, "and least of all did ho fool mo," T r u m a n 's observations came in tho second of a series of tolovinion progrnms, Decision: The Conflicts of. Harry S. Truman." The co pyrighted text by Screen Gems, Inc. wus released Sunday, with the program scheduled for broadcast, starling Tuesday on television stations across the nation, Truman fired MacArthur I during the Korean War over a policy conflict, He said the general wanted to carry the war across tne Yam Kiver, Into Mnnrhurln while Tru man wanted "to limit the war to Korea ... to prevent a tniro worm war." "Time after time, MacAr thur wont his own way In na tional politics," Truman sold on the tolovlRlon program. And ne aian'1 seem to care whothor he unset tho nation al policy of the government of the United States or not. And this was just an example of how he performed. "lien, joo Martin (R Mass.), and former house sponlror wns quoted as hav- k ing said that the views of MacArthur had become ac cepted Republican policy, was sure of that. I was sure that that's (what) MacAr- tnur was aiming for. He was trying to get himself In good with one of the big parties of the government of the Unit ed States, so that he could be president of the Un ted states. "He didn't fool anybody Truman concluded: "Douglas MacArthur. hod he stuck to his military duties, might well have boon an oc cupant of the White House. The only thing barring Doug las MacArthur irom the (CiMiNnuMl m Him h Column at Parched Areas Receive Rains By the Associated Press The fury of a Rocky Moun tain storm abated somewhat! Sunday and much needed rains brought some relief toi the drouth-stricken middle west. Motoring remained treach- lerous in Wyoming, where 11 nrhps of snow was on the ground at Sheridan in thei northern part of the state. Five inches of snow covered Casper in the central sec tion; seven Inches were measured at Rock Springs in the Southwest and four at Moorcroft in the northeast, All major highways were open but the roads were slick and slippery. Bitter cold weather accompanied the falling snow it was eight Doiow zero at Bier Pi- ney, Wyoming's traditional icebox, and three below at Sheridan. The drouth situation in the midwest was eased a bit Sunday as substantial show ers moved into critically dry areas of Indiana and Illinois, but uu such reliei came to the northeast. Showers covered an area from the Great Lakes tc Texas. Chicago's O'Hare In ternational Airport eot one inch of rain in 15 minutes. and lightning temporarily disabled four transformers in the city. Five forest fires in Bear, Mountain State Park In New York were brought under control but water still was being dropped by planes on burning areas. The largest fire, covering nine square mues, was oeiween .pali sades interstate parkway and West Mountain. One hundred-and-twenty-flve men were battling the blaze. The western etorm dimln Ished somewhat m New Mexico, but snow still fell over much of the southorn Rockies. Winslow and Pres- cott, Ariz,, each had onol men oi snow sunaay morn ing, while Zunl. N. M, in tho northwest corner of 1he state had an eight-Inch wnite covering. Nixon Arrives TOKYO (UPI) Richard Nixon arrived Sunday as the guest of several Japanese business firms for a visit of ia tow aixys. 2 From City Killed as Car Runs Into Tree Rain-Slick Roads Napping Drivers Boost Bloody Toll STATE TRAFFIC DEATHS 1964 to date, 681; Nov., 45. 1963 to date, 653; Nov., 38. Seven persons, including two Oklahoma City residents and a 3-year-old Norman boy, died late Saturday and Sunday in six accidents on state roads, some made hazardous by heavy rains. One accident killed two and nine were injured in the crash which claimed the Norman boy. The dead: LEONARD RAY BRO- CAW, 52 of 835 SW 5, Oklahoma City. TUMMIK O. WINNETTE. 51, of 3083 SW 67, Oklahoma City. JAMES FRED KLAUS- MEYER, 3, Norman. BRUCE H. HERRING, 28, Yukon. RICHARD ROYCE ASH, 24, Cache. MRS. DORA BUTLER, Idabel. OLA JAR VIS BOHANAN. Amarlllo. . i': Brocaw and Tommie Win- nette were killed when the car Brocaw was driving went out oi control five miles west of Mustang on S. H. 152. The vehicle flipped over and wrapped itself around a tree, pinning both inside. 10 Persons Hurt The Klausmeyer child was one of 10 nersons in nnr driven by Carrol C. Potter, 35, of 1201 SW 43, that collid- with a car driven h Deane Charles Manning, 41, Dallas, on U. S. 77 a mile north of Wayne. Manning and everyone in the Potter car but Potter's ft. year-old son, suffered injuries. The dead boy's mother, Mrs. Susie Klausmeyer, 27, was in very critical condi tion in a Purcell clinic. the crash occurred rfnrin a heavy rain when the Manning car hit a slick snot in I the highway, the highway patrol said. The car turnnrl completely around, slam ming into tne Potter vehicle. the patrol said. Drivers Nap, Die Herring died when he ap- yuteiiuy mil asleep at the wheel about 3 a.m. Sunday, two miles south of Crescent on S. H. 74. His car went out of control, overturning in a field. There were no passengers and his body was not discovered until 7:30 a.m. mgnway natrol said Ash also apparently fell asleep at the wheel. He was traveling along on U. S. 62, near Lawton, when his car left the road, striking a bridge abutment, and over turning Into the creek. Mrs. Butler was killed when the car driven by. fter husband. Doo. 48. Idabel. collided with a vehicle driv en oy Benjamin Crawford, 58, Clarkflvllle, Texas just west of Idabel on 8, H. 37, uuBDana uriucar Butler was in critical f con dition with head lacerations and severe chest injuries. Crawford and a passenger, Martin L. Brown Jr.; 40,' also of Clarksvllle, wore both in serious condition. Butler's car was on tho wrong side of the' road when the crash occurred, the highway patrol said. Ola Bohanan was traveling along two miles west of Sul phur on S. H, 7 when her oar ran on me roan ana over turned two and a liulf Umca,

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