Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - January 26, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma
Headline writers have at least one cause for gratitude to the Communist Party think of how much more difficult it would be if they'd chosen chartreuse or vermillion as the party color instead of that handy little Californians Make Big Splash With Sub, Page 3 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Cougars Play Chickasha Tonight See Sports Page ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 26, 1962 10 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY ON THE DRAWING BOARD: Stephen Gyermek is shown he works on scale design for the vast expanse at glass which will actually compose the front of the Striking New Design new St. Joseph'! Church. The irtist is a member of the faculty at St. Gregory in Shawnee. Sf. Joseph's Church Plans New Building By GEORGE GURLEY The base is supported on three I raised into position in one day, a led the design of the new church Earlv in February, St. Joseph's points, corners of an and ticklish operation. is actually a parabola. __ ,_ _ _L __ nntL of tholPrnm ahnvp Ihp fhnrrll wnilld Catholic Church will launch with each point tower willbe located at the ambitious construction The supporting end of St. Joseph's Drive, which will see a slender bell 56 feet and then join to east of the present rectory. er erected and a striking common structure. Then 86 tower will be raised before church. -The church, in addition the ground there is a work is done on the church an unusual design, will portion in the trylon This is necessary simply the largest single expanse the bells. A 30-foot the excessive length of i 1 J stained glass in the crowns the concrete members would The bold program, under t h components are effective manipulation dif- direction of Rev. John prestressed and if other structures were in parish priest at St. concrete members, way. O.S.B., begins with the erection long. These members will Design a starkly simple campanile. The bell tower is indeed manufactured by the Martin Marietta Company the bell tower will be something different for Ada. But Basically a trylon, the onu weighs church too is a marked de- structure will soar 141 feet Bloms said plans from the traditional. Fall- the the three big members to topography to the east dictat- above, the would "fat" ship in twain Terror Jakes Mounting Toll In Algeria Fight Takes Shape On Civil Rights Measure WASHINGTON election-year battle over World War I veteran died of aic-priafp' i_ _J_._ _____. J A if ii-nliYin I OCllOLC. dagger wound. A Moslem gasoline station attendant was cut down by a submachinegun. They were among some 430 per- sons who have died at the hands of and Moslem Algeria's cities since Jan. 1. Caught In Violence Perhaps only 10 per cent of the victims were involved with either the Moslem National Liberation Front, the FLN, or the European Secret Army Organization, the two opposing terrorist groups. Most were caught in the vicious circle of Algerian violence, repris- al raids, and massacres that start- ed as a warning but has only pro- voked more killing. Among the victims buried, in Moslem and Christian cemeteries are men and whose only crime was to belong to their ethnic group. At Work A European painter, Emile Co- loma. was working on a construc- tion site in the Oran suburb of Delmonte when death struck him. A Moslem quietly crept from the back and plunged a knife in his neck. Henri Baurin, 70, lived in the Oran suburb of Quatre Chemins. He was a World War I casualty and on national holidays carried the. flag of his veterans' associa- tion. His body was found in a dark alley near his home. A dag- ger had killed him. Spray Of Bullets A Moslem gas station attendant. The first move came unexpectedly Thursday when "It is what we call the Arms of Christ F t h e r Bloms said. Architects are Black and West, Tulsa. And the entire front of the one- story structure will be one vast expanse of stained glass. The glass stands IS feet high and stretches 88 feet across the front Sloping Rooflinc The roof line rises gradually from the 15-foot level at t h e front to 34 feet at the rear of the church on the down hill side. The over-all building is 93-by-144 feel and seats 485 people. Stephen Gyermek, curator of the Gerrer Museum, chairman of the art department and instruc- tor of Russian at St. Gregory's College in Shawnee, is the design- :r of the work., The glass will have three open- ings for doorways into th church Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of spaced throughout the glass introduced what he called an administration bill to pre-'will be three white medallions, vent literacy tests from being used to deny of the Trinity, rights. i At one side of the front, y 'e t Mansfield also pledged that if the measure should get I connected to the main building, bogged down in committee, he would move to attach it1 will be a small circular baptist- as a rider to some other legislation up for Senate action. Sen. Jacob K.' Javits, R-N. Y., a leading advocate of civil rights legislation, promptly said that The interior of the church is basically a vast shell and. with huge sweep Stevenson Warns U. N. AgainSt FOrCe with authority to bring injunc- e move would throw the glass across fronti the wide open for action in this tire wall area inside is unbroken field He told newsmen he would be ready to offer riders providing federal aid to schools that deseg- regate, arming the attorney gen- UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) United States has served notice that nations using force to settle colonial issues in Angola or anywhere else "can expect vigor- ous opposition from the United States whoever they may be." U.S. Chief Delegate Adlai E. Stevenson issued the warning Thursday after telling the General Assembly that if opponents of Portugal take up arms to wrest the African colony of Angola from Lisbon's control, the results could be disastrous for the U.N. Britain's Sir Patrick Dean also was expected to urge moderation in an address to the assembly to- day on the Angola crisis. "In Angola the broad character Ali Djafri. 41, was finishing his! of the solution is Steven work on Boulevard Galieni in Al-json said. "It does not lie in a giers when a bullet struck him in fruitless attempt to repress inev- the forehead. His European as-'itable change. Nor does it lie in sailant sped off in a car. In the Algiers suburb of Hus- sein Dey a car loaded with Euro- peans slowed down before a Mos- (Continued on Page Two) the fomenting of violence and ex- tremism." Stevenson's appeal thus was di- rected to both Portugal and to some African nations, who have warned during the Angolan debate that they would not stand by and [see the Lisbon regime continue its present policies in Angola. The tion suits for the protection of civil rights generally, and elimi- nating poll tax payments as a vot- ing requirement. by any Mosaic A wainscoting of crab orchard stone runs along the interior wall to terminate in the wings of a large modern screen which rises between the sanctuary and sacris- ty. The screen itself, of Venitian mosaic, is now being constructed Five states Alabama, Arkan-jfce[ iin Italy. It is 17 feet wide and sas, Mississippi, Texas and Vir- ginia require payment of poll taxes. Mansfield's bill would make the completion of six grades in an ac- credited school the test of wheth- er a person is qualified to vote, insofar as literacy is concerned, in congressional and presidential elections. Last September, in a report, on voting, the Civil Rights Commis- sion said six years of schooling should meet any state literacy re- quirement. Tho measure was the first of- fered by the administration in the civil rights field since. President Kennedy took office a year ago. Sky domes alternate with arti- ficial lights over the ceiling and the structural members of the building are also utilized to form a ceiling design. The nave of the is 55-by- 88 feet and the sanctuary is 40- by-65 feet. T e r r a z o used throughout on the building's floors. The nave slopes gradually toward the sanctuary which is raised sharply to the level of the narthex. The exterior of the new church will be buff brick, harmonizing with material used in other build- ings. Experienced Father Bloms, who will direct the program, is certainly no However, in his State of the! (Continued on P.g. Twc) Union message earlier this Kennedy said there is much to be! _ done by Congress as well as byi the executive branch and courts to secure the constitutional! rights of all citizens. He made no specific dations except to say that "the! right to vote, for example, should 'Everything Is Go' For America s First Try At Manned Orbit Flight U.S. Has Little Time Left For Attempted Moon Shot Roll Call Check Shows All Clear For Launching CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. the clipped lingo of rocketery, "everything is go" for America's first try to put an astronaut in orbit Saturday. Weather conditions for the flight still looked good; that is, the seas were fairly calm and the skies were still clear, both here and downrange. For the first time since the news briefings began for -with the target moving rapidly CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. re-starting the engine to boost the the launching of the astronaut, a National Aeronautics and Space Administration spokesman, Lt. Col. John Powers, emphasized the element of risk involved in the program. He said he had talked to Glenn earlier and Glenn felt that everything possible had been done to reduce the ----------------------------------risk, but that the risk re- I 11 mained nonetheless, and IxlllS Glenn hoped everyone un- derstood that fact. Powers said that if the braking WVJVCIIIVI rocketSi [or exampleT failed to 11 fire. thus preventing Glenn's re- VjT Itum to earth, the space capsule i would remain in orbit for a week WOLF CREEK. Mont. 10 days before slipping back Gov. Donald G. Nutter of Mon-lto the atmosphere, tana, his executive secretary, the He pointed out that Glenn would have oxygen only for 24 hours, out of position, the United States today readied its most powerful rocket for an attempt to launch a spacecraft to the moon. Its mis- sion: To take television pictures and land an instrument package to record moonquakes. Scientists have an 32-minute state agriculture commissioner. and three crew members perished and that the carbon dioxide re- Thursday in a plane crash. jmoval unit would function for Death of the Republican "over-1 about 24' hours in space, nor. who recently refused to pro-i In the course of the discussion claim United Nations Day in Mon-1 about the projected man flight, tana, shocked this state of about: Powers also said there was no inhabitants. Nutter, I firm commitment to go three or- 46 a World War II! bits, that this would depend on time, ng unforeseen launching will be the lieutenant governor, Republican Tim M. B'abcock, 42, a Billings truck firm operator and former state legislator. "I've lost the best friend I had and-Montana has -lost-the'best friend it had." said Babcock from the governor's mansion where he was called by close friends of the governor's attractive, dark-haired widow, Maxine. Killed with Nutter when the plane apparently went out of con- trol in turbulent weather and crashed in a mountain canyon near Wolf Creek, were his execu- tive secretary, Dennis B. Gordon. 38, former Billings oilman and lawyer; State Agriculture Com- missioner Edward C. Wren, 43, a Cascade grain farmer and stock rancher: and crew members, pilot Cliff Hanson, co-pilot Joseph De- vine and engineer "Chico" Bal- lard, all of Great Palis. The twin-engine C47 National Guard plane was carrying the governor and his party to a speak- ing engagement at Cut Bank in northern Montana near the Cana- dian border. The plane crashed about p.m., about 30 minutes after the plane left Montana's capital city 35 miles south of Wolf Creek. "The plane was reported rancher Nick Wirth after visiting the crash scene which officers quickly blocked off. "Trees were afire as were pieces of he said. There was no .official, public confirmation of any of the deaths, but families of the victims said they were given confirmation by National Guard officials. The Air Force announced :t would investigate the crash which occurred on a pine-studded moun- tain ridge. Wreckage was spread (Continued on Page Two) Time today in which to fire the 102-foot tall Atlas-Agena B vehicle to put the spacecraft Ranger 3 the I spacecraft's speed to miles an hour and start it on its 66-hour voyage to the moon. If successful, Ranger 3 will re- lay television pictures of the moon fron. as close as 15 miles away and will produce the first record- ings of seismic activity and other information about the composition of the lunar surface. The data, plus that to be gathered by more sophisticated machines in the next few years, will help stake out the landing site proper course. for the first U. S.-manned lunar If troubles prevent the rocketj landing, hopefully by'1967. from getting off the ground in this: The intricate mission involves time, only Saturday will remain; dozens of events which must oc- bomber'pilot and former time. GOP chairman, completed hisj Barring first year in office Jan. 1. He' difficulties or in-flight problems, was elected in November 19GO to the NASA spokesman said that a four-year term ending in Jan-J Glenn probably would make three 1965 if launched around Taking over as chief executive Saturday. Glenn will make only two orbits if launched after a.m., Powers continued, and only one orbit if launched after 11 a.m. The flight time was amended by Powers for'three'orbits to ap- proximately 4 hours and 50 min- utes, rather than the 4Vz hours previously indicated in news re- leases. The 40-year-old Marine lieuten- ant colonel is expected to enter in a six-day period when the moon is in the desired position. Failure to launch by Saturday will mean a postponement until the next favorable period starting about Feb. 20. The shot originally was set for last Monday, but fueling trouble caused a four-day delay. Ranger 3 is the most complex unmanned space experiment ever attempted by the United States. It involves launching the Agena B second stage of the booster into orbit and, at the precise moment. Gary Explains Switch On Road Bono's OKLAHOMA CITY Gov. the capsule at a.m., and the: J. Howard Edmondson and former Gov. Raymond Gary started ar- guing again today about highway finances. But it .was a reversal from the entry hatch will be closed at 6 a.m. or 90 minutes before launch. The gantry supporting the 93- foot high Atlas booster and space capsule is due to roll back at a.m. for a a.m. launch. Powers pointed out however that all these times were tenta- tive and subject to revision if troubles are encountered at any point in the launch procedure. The NASA spokesman said that throughout the flight, Glenn would talk to the earth every 30 seconds. The element that will possibly limit the number of orbits for Glenn is daylight. Hunter aircraft; and ships must have daylight lo do with spending it Edmondson see the descent of the capsule into its ocean-landing areas. As for Glenn's Mercury astro- cur on a split-second timetable. Included is the firing of another engine 16 hours after launching to I last fall to test techniques for the moon-landing attempts. Neither was aimed at the moon and each was only partially successful. However, the space agency felt they provided sufficient data to proceed with Ranger 3. The United States has shot for the moon six times previously and failed each time. These launchings were designed to either fly close to the moon or orbit it. The Soviet Union successfully got off two lunar launchings in 1959. Lunik II crashed on the moon but took no pictures and re. layed no data alter impact. Lunik III whirled into a gigantic Orbit around earth and moon and took the first pictures of the moon's dark side. The Soviet moon pictures were lision course with the moon. On the odds for success, the tional Aeronautics and Space Ad ministration said the assignment is so complex that it has "as- signed three identical spacecraft to the task in the hope that at least one be successful." Rangers 4 and 5 are to be launched later this year. Rangers 1 and 2 were launched j designed to start operating at an altitude of miles and to transmit a picture every 10 sec- onds for 40 minutes down to an altitude of 15 miles. The picture receiving equipment is at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory at Gold- stone, Calif. At 15 miles, the spacecraft is (Continued on Two] Four years ago Edmondson was criticizing the administration's road program and Gary was dc-j fending it. Now the tables are turned. Gary, who wants to be gover-1 nor again, said he switched stands on a bond issue because the million issue he proposed this, week is different and better than one proposed in the Edmond-i son 'administration which he op-' Pontotoc County Republicans U. S. Pushes Efforts For Cuban Quarantine PUNTA DEL ESTE, Uruguay United States fought today for stern action against Castro communism, but hopes sagged sharply under the pressure of mount- ing opposition among its hemispheric partners. Uruguay joined the ranks of the so-called soft seven favoring kid glove treatment of the Havana regime. The eight nations evidently intended to pull the teeth from U. S. proposals to quarantine .Castroism, set Republicans Set County-wide Rally In Ada Saturday posed. "What he's trying to say is he will kick off a county-wide census and registration drive with a ral- 11 possibly ne s ry LU M, ,B Ih courthouse at 2 p.m orbits for I against ,t then because he d i would not have had anything to; up safeguards against in- filtration, seven trade links and drum Havana out of de- liberations of the Organiza- tion of American States. The sudden adherence of Uru- guay, the hos1 nation, to the soft seven bloc imperilled prospects for the necessary two-thirds vote for stern measures. Some delegates admitted an im- passe had been reached, but still expressed confidence some solu- tion will be found this weekend.
Publication: Ada Evening News
Location: Ada, Oklahoma
Issue Date: January 26, 1962