Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: January 4, 1962 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - January 4, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             An Ada policeman was preparing to put a ticket on a car when a man rushed up and explained he alwayt doubleparks when he goei to see his dentist needs something to worry about-to get his mind off the pain Sooners Acclaimed Top Comeback Team See Sports Page THE ADA EVENING NEWS Hungarian Reds Permit Lampoon Of Regime, P-8 58TH YEAR NO. 253 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 1962 Council Rejects Clinic's Offer For City Property By GEORGE GUKLEY Ada's City Council Wednesday night rejected an offer of by the Sugg Clinic for the city property just east of the present clinic. This property houses the City- County Health Department and the Ada Chamber of Commerce. The Council also seated a new member. Earl Parker, representing Ward 4, submitted his resignation, dated Dec. 27, and Sid Spears, well-known rancher and businessman, was unanimously named as Parker's replacement. In recent weeks, pressing business has kept Parker out of town much of the time and he has been unable to at- tend meetings. He felt it was not fair to continue under such a situation and accordingly submitted his resigna- tion. Spears, who has been serving the city as a member of the Metropolitan Area Planning and Zoning Com- mission, was given the oath Ideal Plant Cuts Back Production Ideal Cement Company will cease production temporarily at the Ada plant on Jan. 15. Layoff for about 110 men follows-immedi- ately. However, in the opinion of company officials, men and the city will not feel any economic hardship from the layoff because of state and company benefits for the employes. David 0. Howe, plant manager here, issued the following state- ment Wednesday night: "We sin- cerely regret the necessity of tem- porarily curtailing production at our Ada plant. The curtailment will become effective Jan. 15. Al! employes affected were notified Jan. 3. "The state unemployment com- pensation and Ideal's own supple- mental unemployment benefits program will be available to all eligible employes. Employes will retain all benefits as provided in the company's group insurance plan. "The plant's shipping facilities be kept in operation, and the moment the market for ce- ment in the area justifies the resumption of full operation, the plant will again be placed in pro- duction. It is hoped that produc- tion can be resumed in to 6 weeks." All the men affected by the f'v construction would be under- decision are entitled to full to permit housing new medi- fits, it was explained. Employes caUqmpment. also are being offered the oppor- tunity of taking three-week vaca- of office by County Judge Fred Andrews. When a vacancy occurs on the council, it is filled by a majority vote of the remaining rr-Tibers and the replacement then fills out the term of his predecessor. Most of the evening's discussion centered around the old clinic huilding. Value Estimated Dr. H. B. Yagol, representing the clinic, said his organization earlier had secured the services of an out-of-town appraiser. He estimated the worth of the prop- erty at Dr. Yagol noted that the building on the property was of no value to the clinic and would have to be removed. The council had secured three loca'l appraisers and used an "av- erage" of their findings as a base for negotiations on possible sale of the lot and building. The aver- age value fixed by local apprais- ers was This figure, how- ever, included the building on the premises. "When you remember that the clinic's appraiser did not con- sider the building and our ap- praisers did." Councilman Dave Howe said, "we are not so far apart." Future Plans Howe pointed out that the clinic ultimately had plans to install advanced equipment in the area under discussion. He noted that preparations to receive the troops such equipment would be a mark-) at Fort Hood, Tex., and Ft. Car- ed asset to the medical facilities S0n, Colo, here and a definite factor in the' The Pentagon has ticketed a progress of this community. [group of regular armored, infan- Dr. Yagol quickly agreed. He.try and artillery units to become jid the facility would be r.ucleus For the two divisions. Together, they total about men. At full strength, the new divisions will number about 16 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Edmondson Says Willing To Summon A Special Session Gov. Demands Court Lay Down Law On Election OKLAHOMA CITY (AP> Gov. I :J. Howard Edmondson said today he will call a special session of the legislature this month if the state Supreme Court will force ill Gary Plans Talk At Meeting Here NEW COUNCILMAN: Sid Wednesday night wai sworn in as a new member of the Ads City Council. He replaces Earl Parker, councilman from Ward 4, who has re- signed. County Judge Fred Andrews administers the oath of office. Mayor Carl Mayhall Jr. is in the left foreground. (NEWS Staff ___________________ By W. D. LITTLE JR. Former Governor Raymond- Gary will deliver the to reapportion according to the Drincjpal address here at the third annual meeting ol the Oklahoma Highway 99 Association on Jan.23. The announcement of the meeting was released Thursday morning by Lou Allard, Drumright newspaper publish- er veteran member of the House of Representatives, and president of the State Highway 99 organization About 500 persons are expected to attend the meet- ing Allard and his committee estimate. The committee met in Ada on Wednesday afternoon to arrange the forming New Army Units Jakes Time WASHINGTON AP The two new regular Army divisions are expected to be established by the end' of March, but it will take about eight months of intensive training before they can be de- clared ready to fight. President Kennedy announced Wednesday he had approved im- mediate formation of the two di- visions, the 1st Amored and the 5th Mechanized Infantry. They will bring the regular Army-force to 16 divisions. Officials said today the term "immediate" was relative. They noted that certain advance ar- rangements must be made, in- cluding the mustering of a frame- work o: officers and noncommis- sioned officers and housekeeping Carl Albert Gets Clear Path To Post As House Majority Leader said as a parking lot and that eventu- tions at this time, a further bene- fit, Howe said that use of cement had dropped considerably below production, and "arithmetic just caught up with us." Highway building has continued at a fair pace, he said, but other govern- ment consumption, home .building, and other cement use dropped sharply, primarily due to cold weather. Warm temperatures could hasten resumption of pro- duction, he predicted. Council members admitted thai. 700 rnen in all. The 21.000 soldiers need to fill until approached by the the divisions' ranks will be drafl- they had never considered possi-' ecs who have finished eight weeks ble sale of the property. But basic training. Defense clinic's overtures planted whai lies said they do not expect to one councilman described a.i a raise draft calls. 1 After the new outfits are brought up to strength, they will be put through a cycle of ad- WASHINGTON (AP) With- drawal of Rep. Richard Boiling, D-Mo., from the race for majority leader and tentative approval of a new policy committee have averted a possible session-opening split among House Democrats. Boiling's statement Wednesday that he would nut seek the ma- jority leadership being vacated by Rep. John W. McCormack of Massachusetts left next week's caucuses of House Democrats without a controversial issue. Way It cleared the way for unani- mous selection of Rep. Carl Al- bert of Oklahoma as the party floor leader to succeed McCor- mack. who has no party opposi- tion to replace the late Sam Ray- burn as speaker. McCormack's election at the initial House session next Wednes- day may not even be contested by Republicans. Whether the GOP will go through with the formality of nominating Minority Leader Charles A. Halleck of Indiana for speaker may not be decided until early next week. No Chance In any event, Halleck would have no chance of election, the vote traditionally being along straight party lines. his withdrawal he had from 701legislation dealing with civil to 80 sure votes and 30 to and oil and gas. enough to win Boiling said he was not a can- a caucus of 258 Democrats. ididate for majority whip to suc- He said he considered his fail ure to make a winning race a defeat for House liberals. Boiling said that while he regarded Al- bert a. liberal, the Oklahoman had "reservations" when it came to Right-Wing Calls For Algeria Fight ALGIERS (AP) The under- ground French right-wing Se- cret Army Organization called Wednesday night for a genera! mobilization of European settlers for a last-ditch fight to keep Al- geria French. Terrorism mounted in the North African territory with 37 persons slain Wednesday in attacks- by both Europeans and Moslems, ceed Albert and would not accept that position, considered third in Constitution. He said this couid possibly clear up the confusion over legislative elections before the 5-day filing period starting Feb. 26. Edmondson blamed the legisla- ture and the court for the confu- sion over how House and Senate seats should be apportioned. He voiced agreement with the majority of the state Election Board which says it should not hold elections under apportion- ment laws which are unconstitu- tional. Edmondson's surprising an- nouncement came one day after the court ordered the Election Board to hold House elections this year under a 1961 act which it concedes does not follow the Con- stitution. He said the court's new ruling docs not settle the issue and point- ed out it has hearings scheduled for next Tuesday on both House and Senate apportionment. program The planning session included Allard, Leonard Lauener, Oilton, (secretary-treasurer of the Martin Clark, chairman of the Ada Chamber of Com- the Democratic chain of com-1 "The court should put some mand in the House. Rep. Hale .teeth into its he de-j he believes should be done about Boggs of Louisiana reportedly has clared. JFK Works On State Of Union Report PALM BEACH. Fla. (API- President Kennedy concentrates today on weaving -together his Stale of the Union accounting to Congress of what _ shape the country is in and what j membership actually first or- merce Highways Commit- tee, Bill Hoover, and Ted Savage, manager of the Ada Chamber of Commerce. Ada was selected for the vital annual meeting for a number of reasons. Its location was a fac- tor: it is now the largest city on the highway; East Central State College has the most desirable facilities for such a banquet will ba served in the ball- room of the Memorial Student Union Building. Ada's active the inside track for the post. Chief Justice Ben T. Williams', Policy Group Boiling's withdrawal coincided with reliable, reports''that Demo- cratic leaders, with White House [hacking or even prodding, had given the go-ahead to reestablish- ment of a House Democratic steering or policy committee. A group of liberals known as the Democratic Study Committee has been agitating for creation of a policy committee to give the liberals more of a voice in party decisions. Advisory If created, the committee would serve in an advisory capacity to Democratic leaders but would have no binding authority. Its chairman presumably would at- bringing the toll 'For i the weck'y whi'e, three days of the year to at least ot congressional leaders. 60 dead and more than 1301 The committee would follow the wounded. Handbills calling on the settlers to prepare to fight were posted Boiling had the support of some as the belief spread that the way "fertile seed." Fair' City Manager J. B. Davidson pointed out that if. for any rea- son, the health department was unit training, division drills and able to secure funds for a move field maneuvers. Only then will and new construction that t h e j they be considered combat ready, property wouid cease to serve j A Pentagon spokesman said the any real function for the city. :Army hopes to have the 1st House liberals when he announced lines of the former Democratic steering committee with repre- sentatives from each of an es- timated 18 regions. The old steer- However, rallied be- out of the contest. "Developments in the last few days convince me that I do not have a chance to win." Boiling was at -last open for an agree- ing committee folded up about 10 ment between the De Gaulle gov-iyears ago after several years of eminent and'the Algerian to end the seven-year-old war in i The proposed new group would of the court could not be reached immediately for comment. House Speaker J. D. McCarty of Oklahoma City said his pri- mary concern now is that legal elections will be held so legisla- tive acts and appropriations in the future will not be endangered. McCarty declined to comment on chances that the Supreme Court might 'force constitutional rcapportionment before Feb. 25. But anr-Lher legislator, who asked not to Be named, said the idea was ridiculous. He said it is the responsibility of the legislature to follow the law and Constitution and it is respon- sibility of the high court to inter- pret the laws and see that they are enforced. Edmondson's surprising announcement came one day after the court ordered 1962 House elec- tions to be held under a 1961 act which it concedes does not follow the Constitution. Edmondson said if the court doesn't issue instructions to the legislature it probably would be useless.for him to call a special he did not say what There were no engagements or Kennedy's-program as he-neared the end of his sojourn on Flori- da's society'Coast. Contrary to previously disclosed plans, signs appeared that Ken- nedy would leave Palm Beach for Washington late Friday. An an- nouncement on his travel sched- ule was expected today. The President' will fly to Co- lumbus on Saturday .to address a fund-raising birthday dinner for Ohio Gov. Michael V. DiSalle. He may go there from Washington instead of directly from Palm Beach, as originally planned. While in the capital, Kennedy may meet Saturday with Demo- cratic congressional leaders. Vice President Lyndon B. John- son is due back in Washington on Saturday. He left Palm Beach Wednesday for Johnson City, Tex., after he and the adminis- tration's top defense officials con- ferred with Kennedy on Army re- organization and the strategic outlook for 1962. From their meeting came word that Kennedy has ordered the Army to form two. new perma- told newsmen.. Liberal 'Defeat' On Ada Traffic Scene Wednesday was a fairly peace- ful day on the Ada traffic scene. No accidents were reported and only'four traffic violations were charged to motorists. Speeding charges were filed against Evelyn L. Horton, 41: Presley Dean Morris, 17; and Raymond R. Brooks, 15. Billy Roy Johnson, 18, -was cited for driving without a license. In non-traffic cases, public drunkenness charges were lodged against Emmit Potes, 51. and El- mer Nichols, 47. They were fined each. Mayor Carl Mayhall Jr. noted; Armored and 5th Infantry in that the council had secured shape before the end of; he was unable [o services ot local appraisers and I this year. he felt it Jllt 23. JJUL lit UIU I1VI. W Algeria. The handbills gave nolrndct rGguiariy and attempt to he will do if the court refuses to'.nent divisions, one armored and further instructions but a pirate about party agreement on act. the other infantry. radio broadcast earlier in the day predicted victory for the Secret Army in 1962. major legislative measures. Its! Earlier the governor turned job would be complicated by down on suggestions he fact that it's membership a special session to deal with OKLAHOMA Clear to partly cloudy west, decreasing cloudi- ness east this afternoon and to- night; few showers extreme east early .this afternoon; con- siderable cloudiness Friday; turning colder northwest this afternoon and west and central, tonight and over state Friday; much colder northwest and ex- treme west Friday; low to- night 15 northwest to 40 south- cast; high Friday 30 northwest to 52 southeast. High temperature In Ada Wednesday was 65; low Wednes- day night, 46; reading at 7 a. m. Thursday, 50. Rainfall during the 24 hours ending at 7 a. m. Thursday was .03 inch. with big Democratic delegations. He estimated that at the time of Terrorism surged up 'in Democrats with He said if the major Algerian cities. The at- divergent ideas on legislation. legislature couldn't reapportion ac- 3 tacks were indiscriminate and Scramble cording to the Constitution in the l; __..- Kennedy announced. The 32nd and! merce executives of south central _______ lu 49th were called to duty last Oc-jand southeastern Oklahoma will r......... r.......... Should creation of the 54 years, there was no rea- tober as part of the armed forces be held here Friday. believed the Moslem nation- tee be approved, there to believe it couid now. 'buildup precipitated by East-West; chamber of commerce mana- the other mechanized infantry. Their activation should permit troops of 'Wisconsin's 32nd and Texas'. 49th National. Guard divi- sions to go home later this year. organized the association. Allard explained that the or- ganization is mindful of Gary's candidacy. for governor, that it gives political overtones to the meeting, but said that he was not selected for that reason. As a matter of fact, Gary was selected prior to the developing guberna- torial race. Raymond Gary "knows more about building highways than any layman in Allard said. He is a candidate for gov- ernor, "but he is the logical man to make that speech anyway.-" Gary's topic has been announced as, "Roads for Oklahoma." Ultimate goal of the associa- tion is securing a U. S. designa- tion for State Highway 99. a north-south artery across Okla- homa from Lake Texoma to Kan- sas through Pawhuska. Kansas has a connecting common des- ignation of 99 across the state. Both Texas and Nebraska have contracting common designation; (Continued an Two) State C Of C Executives Set Coalgate Meeting COALGATE (Staff) An all- day meeting of.chamber of corn- alists were making a show of] would be a scramble -for the! He opened a special press con-j tensions. strength to influence the secret j chairmanship, with Boiling today by saying: gers from about 15 cities in the Theodore C. Sorensen, special-area expected to attend. talks under way for several weeks ready mentioned as a likely can-; "First I want" to express to the President, re-. Thc organization which has no lt_ wholehearted confidence in in Palm Beach to assist ffi provjdes an opportunity f i ._ i tha nf mp _ _ r_ rr between the French and the Na-ididate. tionalists. And the European ex- tremists appeared trying to foster the idea that France could not enforce an independence agree- ment against the French settlers' determined resistance. Three persons were killed and 30 wounded by grenades.'thrown (Continutd on Twa) Sulphur Banker Drops Out Of Governor's Race Boiling already is a member of 'the House Rules Committee, majority of the state Election! Kennedy with the State of the Board, and say also that in my ]Union Message. Congress recon- which has a dominant. voice the actions of the board venes next Wednesday, and deciding what bills reach House floor for a vote. for C of C personnel to meet at intervals for discussion of mutual (Continued o.n Page Two) (Continued en Two) Albert Travels Road From. Bugtussle To Washington WASHINGTON" a in the House. .His effective nan-1Today it's known as Flowery long road from Bugtussle, Okla, dling' of this chore of rounding j to Washington, D. C. and virtually! up colleagues for'important votes SULPHUR (AP) R. Key I certain election next-week as the j put him in line'.'to .move, up a BAD-TEMPERED PRISONER Desk Sergeant Louis Davidson, who rum into all kinds of gruff people in the of hii backs from a bad-tempered priioner atop hii dejk in a Kansas City police, station. Patrolman Kenneth Peters handling the penguin with gloves. The penguin was caught in-an apartment house-hallway and no one seems to know how it got there. A 100 official said the bird had been taken earlier from the 100. (AP announced Wednesday he will not seek the Democratic gubernatorial candidacy after all. He said would become a can- didate for state treasurer. William N. Christian, secretary of sfate, and 'Cowboy'Pink Wil- liaim, former lieutenant governor, also have announced as Democrat- ic candidates for treasurer. Key submitted his resignation Mound. One of Albert's most cherished pictures among dozens on his of- next 'majority leader of the! notch to Rep. John_ W.' McCor- fice walls is a group portrait of House. mack's job as majority leader as Carl' Albert, son .of a coal j McCormack moves up to speaker, miner, has traveled it in 53 years.] Albert is a -self-effacing man. On the way this product of a one-Lit is said th'at no-one in the room Oklahoma schoolhouse won or. Republican national oratorical contest, a Rhodes scholarship and a Bronze Star in the Pacific theater in World.War II. Since his election to the House a member, of the 1946, Albert's-rise in its circles Turnpike Authority effective not later than Feb. 15 so that he can seek the treasurer's post. He said he had been'pledged by supporters in his race for governor'but added he didn't think1'the amount was adequate. He., released his backers of their pledges. ol power and influence has been quiet and sure. The withdrawal Wednesday of his only opponent for the office of majority leader, Boiling, D-Mo., makes Albert's elevation a fore- gone conclusion. For the past nine .years, 'Albert has served as Democratic whip --dislikes him. Yet he ered an able cog. in the. Hoiise leadership machine. the White House kept hands off the majority leader ccntest, President Kennedy 'made it known that he. was greatly ap- preciative of Albert's efforts in getting the administration .pro- gram through the House .last year. Albert was born in a little coal mining. community outside. McAl- ester, Okla., May 10, 1908: -It was known in those days as Bugtussle. his first grade class, given'him recently by his first grade teach- er at a luncheon back home. He-went, to high school'in Mc- Alester and was class valedicto- rian. He won a national orator- ical contest and a trip to Europe. After a brilliant career at the University of Oklahoma, he won another oratorical contest and a trip to Hawaii. 1 In. 1931- he won a Rhodes schol- arship -to- Oxford University in England, .where he took two law degrees. It; is typical of Albert that the official biography issued by his office says of his military career, (Continued on Page Two) Ted Savage, manager of the I Ada chamber, and Forest Arm- strong, Seminole, will be in charge of the program tomorrow. Eileen Ronald, Coalgate. Grover Phillips, Antlers, are in general charge of arrangements. The group will combine its noon luncheon with the regular lunch- eon meeting of the Coal County C of C membership, which is post- poned from Thursday for the pur- pose. Mrs. Ronald said she has re- ceived confirmation from most of the towns in the area, and a good attendance is expected. The meeting is scheduled from 10 a.m. -to 3 p.m. The bathtub was invented in 1850 and the telephone in 1875. Had you been' living in 1850, you. could have sat in the bathtub for 25 years without the phone ring- ing Gen. Fea. Corp.)   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication