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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: January 29, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - January 29, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             The bird season is over. London Newspaper Criticizes 'Petulant' Princess, Page 3 The deer season is long gone. The ice and snow have melted. The air is balmy and every now and then we get a glimpse of actual sunlight. Only one question remains: anybody for fishing? THE ADA EVENING NEWS Cougars Can't Convince Boomer Conference, Sports 58TH YEAR NO. 274 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, JANUARY 29, Kennedy Delays Giving Congress Farm Message WASHINGTON (APV-President Kennedy sends his plan to establish a Cabinet-level department of urban affairs to Congress this week. A special message setting out the administration's new farm program, originally scheduled to be submitted Tuesday, was postponed indefinitely today. The White House announcement did not say when it be rescheduled. The farm message, when it is ready, is expected to endorse broader control Senators Prepare Filibuster WASHINGTON Kennedy's efforts to get congres- sional action on civil -rights legis- lation appear headed toward the usual roadblock-a Southern Dem- ocratic filibuster in the Senate. There are no current signs that Democrats and Republicans who support the administration bi can muster the strength to fall a filibuster. Test Revision The bill, introduced last Thurs- day by Senate Democratic Lead- er Mike Mansfield of Montana, would revise state literacy tests, which often are used to block minorities from voting. A sixth- grade education would be the only literacy qualification for voters in federal elections. In the months that lie between now and next November's con- gressional elections, Kennedy stands to gain politically by .hav- programs with a view to bringing stability to all farm commodities. Last week, Republicans and 8 Pages CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Last week- uepum.cans ORBITAL FLIGHT PLAN-BUck lines illustrtte th. pro- the tracking stations which will m.intim contact with the Southern Democrats combined in i.eted flight paths of the capsule c.rrying astronaut John ih.p on tript .round th. glob.. the House Rules Committee to kill H. Glenn Jr.. on hi. flight into Small c.relcs lce.f W.r.photo ing asked for action But on some _ The d.down hot summer day, if not before, there will be a count of noses on the issue of limiting debate. Senate Rules Under the Senate's rules, two- thirds of those voting would have to approve in order to invoke de- bate-limiting cloture and kill a filibuster. If history repeats, a solid phalanx of Dixie Democrats by a handful of Northern party members and some Repub- prevent any action. Thus, in the end. the Republi- cans will be able to say they pro- vided a majority for action on civil rights but Democrats balked. Showdown A great deal of political march- ing forth and back will proceed this showdown. It begins today with the issue of whether an ad- ministration bill should be sent to the Senate Judiciary Commit- tee, headed by Sen. James O. Eastland, D-Miss. Sen, Jacob K. Javits, R-N.Y., a proponent of civil rights legis- lation, has said Mansfield's bill should go to the Rules Commit- tee, which handles election legis- lation. Javits said he might try to force this action today by a vote. Sponsors know very well they will never get the bill out of Eastland's committee. 'Hearings Sought Mansfield is resigned to this, but he said he hopes to be able to obtain some hearings on the proposal before he moves to offer it as a rider to some other legis- lation. Such a which Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois could be ex- pected to have the ef- fect of bypassing the committee. But it would bump immediately into a Southern filibuster. Dixie Senators already have or- ganized themselves into teams of speakers for just such an occa- sion. Last September, the last time (Continued on Two) and mild through Tuesday; low tonight 25-35; high Tuesday 60-66. FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR OKLAHOMA During the rest of this week tempernturcs will average near normal southeast to about 7 de- grees above normal northwest with only minor daily changes. Normal highs 47-55. Normal lows 22 northwest to 35 south- east. Lktle or no precipitation Is expected. High temperature in Ada Sun- day was 63: low Sunday night, 35; reading at 7 a. m. Monday, 37. the administration's urban affairs bill. Kennedy promptly announced he would attempt to upset that action by proposing the depart- ment in "a government reorgani- zation plan. Reorganization plans take effect unless vetoed by a majority in either the House or Senate within 60 days. Kennedy has confirmed that he intends to appoint Robert C. Wea- ver, a Negro who now heads the New Texas Congressman Takes Seat WASHINGTON (AP) Texas Democrat Graham B. Purcell Jr. lakes his seat in Congress today with praise for the Kennedy ad- ministration and some reserva- head of the new depart-1 tions about two of its programs. Vice President Lyndon B. John- 'son led a band of fellow Texans in welcoming Purcell, his wife and three children to the capital Sunday. Purcell's overwhelming victory Saturday over Joe Meissner, a conservative Republican. business- man, clearly was a sweet one for the Democrats. In his campaign Purcell prom- ised support for the Kennedy ad- ministration. Sunday night, when he found his family guests at John's home, he maintained his] election demonstrated "an accept- ance of the Kennedy-Johnson ad- ministration in northern Texas." cy, as mcnt. Both the House and Senate plan to debate this week a major ad- ministration aid for chances of pas- sage rated good in each branch. The Senate version is much broader than the one before the House, so there may be difficulty in adjusting the differences in conference. The House has scheduled' its bill for consideration starting Tuesday. Senate leaders also may bring up that branch's measure Tuesday or Wednesday. Preparations Begin For New Try At Putting Astronaut Into Orbit rk Delegations Agree To 'Suspend' Cuba From OAS Councils U.S. Reports Breakthrough On Toughest Issue Of Meeting PUNTA DEL ESTE, Uruguay foreign min- isters of the American states agreed in principle today to "suspend" Fidel Castro's Cuban regime from hemi- sphere family councils. j A U. S. delegation source disclosed the breakthrough! on this toughest issue of the conference, which has pro-j longed its deliberations here beyond the scheduled A spokesman for the State Re- ine today. It came when Argentina and Chile mem-'gents for Oklahoma Col- bers of the so-called soft seven bloc led by Brazil has attacked an audit re- Auditors Rap School Operation CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) Mercury officals say the next attempt to rocket astronaut John H. Glenn Jr. three times around the world will come no earlier than Thursday. Thus, today may have dawned T minus 73 hours for the Marine lieutenant colonel who sat more thai) five hours in the waiting spacecraft Saturday before weath- er forced a postponement. Glenn, 40, attended Sunday services in Riverside -Presbyterian Church at Cocoa Beach, and told the Rev. Charles E. Pfeiffer when he left, "Don't worry, I'll be back." Otherwise Glenn was busy with weather. Will clouds or winds preparations for his trip. Before over this missile base prevent .the church he attended an evaluation Atlas from being launched by session. In the afternoon he donned his space suit and went through an hour-long practice mis- sion in the space trainer. Rocket and spacecraft crews worked on the Atlas booster rocket and the Friendship 7 atop it. They also went through a dress rehearsal of the last critical hours of the launch-day countdown. All systems were reported checking out well. The critical, problem at this stage again seemed to be .the House col-1 However, in a post-election would provide mil- press conference at Wichita Falls, lion a year for five years to help build classrooms, laboratories and libraries. Sixty per cent would be in matching grants, the rest in low-interest loans. The Senate bill contains billion to aid in construction for classrooms and other facilities, all in the form of loans: mil- lion for student scholarships, and million in matching grants to aid in construction of commu- nity junior colleges. There may be a flurry in the Senate today over whether to send an administration civil rights bill to tlic Judiciary Committee, the graveyard of such legislation in the past. The bill, introduced last Thurs- day by Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana, provides that a sixth-grade education be the only literacy test for voters in federal elections. Traffic Cases Crowd City Court Docket the 42-year-old state district judge listed two reservations involving: Municipal Court administration policy. busy "I am not in aid to education and I arn not in 'ilcy- j place Monday morning as Satur- favor of federal j Gary Slates Talk Tonight At COALGATE (Staff) Former governor Raymond Gary will be day and Sunday produced a full the main speaker tonight at the annual membership meeting of O 1 UdllUdl UL favor of medical aid under Social; One accident added Coal County chambcr. of Com. he said. ,tne montn-s total, bringing it to merce in the Community Building Tall, trim Purcell is taking scat held by Frank Ikard, a Democrat who resigned as 13th District congressman to become executive vice president of the American Petroleum Institute. The House division now be- on Two) Fire Damages Home Northwest Of Ada Fire damaged the living room at the home of J. T. Tatum, five miles northwest of Ada. Sunday night and caused smoke damage other rooms of the house. said he felt K avits, R-N.Y the bill should be referred to the Rules Committee, which handles elections legisla- tion, and lhat he might seek to force this today by a vote. Mans- field said he expected it to go to Judiciary. The Atomic Energy Commission (Continued on Two) ChW Dudley Young said om nearby. clothes hanging The alarm was turned in at p.m. Earlier Sunday, at p.m., firemen were called to the resi- dence of Mary Walters, southeast of Ada, to help control a grass fire burning near the house. No damage was reported. Dreary Picture Takes Shape Of Free City' BERLIN (AP) From state- ments of Communist leaders, a picture is beginning to emerge of the walled-in "free city of West Berlin" they have demanded. The picture is a dreary one. It would leave 2.2 million West Berliners in a city of 185 square ly for German reunification. It opposes anything that would iead to general recognition of even a second German state, the satel- lite "German Democratic Repub- lic" set up by the Soviets. Western officials are talking of arrangements that would go part miles, about half the size of toward meeting Soviet de- York. There might be some token troops of the Western powers left, but they would be joined by So- viet units. West Berlin would have to come to terms independently with the colossal Soviet Union, and with the East German Red regime j cut'tlng'Tff the refugees drunkenness, mands for changes in West Ber- lin. Western proposals were made with this ia mind at the Geneva conference of 1959. The Soviets turned them down. The following cases were heard Monday: David here, Gary's announced topic will be "State and Community Growth." c certain aspects could do so. On Saturday, .a concentrated; Drafting of the declaration bank of clouds, nearly feet thick, spread over central Florida. The countdown was halted with only 20 minutes to go. Later in the afternoon the skies cleared. In Arlington, Va., the astro- naut's family went about Sunday as usual, though Mrs. Glenn ad- mitted the waiting was making it Mexico accepted the majority view on the suspension procedure. The U. S. informant speculated that the United States I would get 17 to 18 of the 20 available votes for a policy statement that the Castro regime is unfit to sit in hemi- sphere councils so long as it embraces the Communist philosophy. The Council of the Organization of Ameri- can States will be instructed by this conference to decide "without delay" just how" Cuba can be suspended. _ Speeds On Futile Flight PASADENA, Calif. (API-Rang- er 3, the moonshot that missed its target by nearly miles, is doomed to spend the rest of eternity in futile acci- hmifang the visibility or making freeing not to disagree, the the few unsteady momenta of the J> Hemisphere foreign min- rockefs liftoff dangerous? reached a general accord the Tin" doubt 'hat thcre should be a series ot a safe recovery of Glenn and his I "that capsule after the earth has beenj h who tfl against orbited? __u j._ expected to be completed today, with a vote Tuesday to wind the conference up by Tuesday night. Secretarv of State Dean Rusk dental satellite of the sun. appeared to have achieved limit- ed success to this extent: Most, if not all. of the 19 Latin- to keep family life difficult normal. The pretty .took 'Ier two teen-age children .to Sunday school in the family station wagon and joined them later for church. The Glenn children participated in the 11 a.m. church services marking Youth Week. Son David, 16. was 'an usher. Daughter Lyn. 14, participated in a discussion on responsible freedom. "I wish her father could have jbeen here." Mrs. Glenn said as friends came up to say how well After church, Mrs. Glenn took However, since Gary is a candi driving, as a result of an acci- the same mishap with reckless driving and driving without a li- cense. She was fined S20 on the driver's license charge and pleaded not guilty to reckless driv- ing. Cledes L. Grissom. 48, forfeited bond for speeding. Raymond Brooks, 15, was fircd S20 for speeding. Mary F. Frazier, 17, was fined for following too closely. Thomas Reed. 51, was charged with public drunkenness. Sam Scaly, 61. was fined for driving while intoxicated, reckless driving and driving with- out a license. Nolen Nelson, 50. was fin-ad for public drunkenness and carry- ing a concealed weapon. Minnie C, Brownlee. 52, forfeit- ed bond for speeding. Russell Hendershol, 34, for- feited bond for drunkenness. Albert L. Dority, 17, was charged with violating the city curfew laws. Jaree S. Gurley, 35, pleaded not guilty to speeding charges. Elmo Escue. 37, 'was fined for drunkenness. Earl Escue; 81. forfeited bond for possession of non-taxpaid whisky. George Burns, 39, was fined for drunkenness. Vera Wilson, 51, forfeited bond for driving without a license. Joshua Thomas. 49, was fined for drunkenness. -David A. Eaton, 15, forfeited for driving without a license. Ralph L. Burns, 41, was fined high spot of the local chamber's Concord, Ohio, year, includes a banquet and in- stallation of new officers and di- rectors. George Brown will head the or- ganization for the next year, with Bob Hutto vice president. Eileen Ronald is manager. Directors are Dr. Wallace' Byrd, retiring president, R. J. McGinnis, H. R. Carter, Bill Gaddo, Ralph Browning, Dr. Doyle Patton, C. R. McGinnis, Harold Cooper, J. E. Eclair, Curtis Floyd, Arvard Hud- son, Delbert Inman, Joe Pasquali, Niki Lolli and Tuss Bond. Delbert Inman, former state representative who resigned some (Continued on Two) President Slates News Conference WASHINGTON Kennedy plans to hold a news conference Wednesday at 4 p.m. EST. The session will not be carried live by television or radio but may be taped or filmed for later port of Murray State College fi- nances as being -full of "half- truths, negative criticism and ir- responsible comments." The report, released in Oklaho- ma City, charged, among other things, that the school had failed to collect some from stu- dents for fees, room and board and books, and that of stu- dent activity money had been used to promote a drive for the million college building bond issue voted on July 5, 1960. Not Received The audit covered the year end- ing June 30. 1960, during Dr. Clive Murray's presidency. Dr. Free- man McKee, now president of Murray, could not be reached this morning for a statement. Dean of the College Ora Roads told a NEWS reporter today that iso far as he knew the school had complished only one. American republics judging Cubaj biggest disappointment was agree the Havana regime should be declared incompatible with the American system. Most are Women In Ada Stage Annual 'Mother's March' Two-hundred and fifty Ada women will conduct the annual "Mother's March" tonight I oS'councifta Washington, the I Labratory, operated here for the! South of the snow belt, r The March of Dimes WQuld cornfi under the Natjonal Aeronautics" and Space down along the coast Jv winds no its annual camoaiffn _i. j_ i A far as Georma. Flash flooduif? i Of its four objectives, the yet received a copy of the re- million space craft apparently ac-'port, made by state examiner and inspectator John M. Rogers. "The audit was made last Roads said. "Of course we talked about -some of the things in the report at that rime.. But wehaven't yet received a writ- ten copy." Hems Questioned Other items questioned by the auditor included an apparent net (Continued on Two) Storm Hits Cold Blow At Dixie Coast By THE 'ASSOCIATED PRESS A winter storm has struck the Dixie coast from North Carolina to Maryland with icy rain and up to a' foot of snow. It closed hun- that it missed the moon by miles. This happened .because it was hurled into its trajectory at excessive speed after it was launched Friday from Cape Ca- naveral, That failure brought on others. For one thing, the 727-pound space craft was unable to.bounce radar signals off the moon. And, since it did not land its capsule on the moon, it was unable to bring .its seismomoter into play and meas- ure moonquakes. It also failed to get close-up pic- tures of the moon. The long-range shots it got as it sped past ap- parently will be of little value, if any. The one thing Ranger 3 did was collect gamma radiation data. These data already are being analyzed. agreed the government..of Prime Minister Fidel Castro should be suspended or expelled -from OAS agencies. Most are agreed there should be no arms trade between their countries and Cuba. They hold Castro's representatives should not sit on the Inter-Amer- ican Defense Board and they feel a vigilance committee should be created to keep watch against subversion. There were great differences of opinion here on just what all this added up to. The United States managed to get all Mexico, which voted with Cuba against holding this pro- claim collectively that commu- nism is bad for the hemisphere and that Castroism is incompati- ble with the Inter-American sys- tem if it remains in the embrace of the Soviet bloc. Most agree :n principle that the Castro regime does not belong in OAS agencies. The big stumbling block is how to get Cuba out.' The- bloc of seven go-slow na- to pick up the signal and chart i Maryland Eastern Shore. Ranger 3 raced by the of schools and left many and into oblivion Sunday after-i roads treacherous before swoop- noon, beginning to tumble as out to sea- went into solar orbit. Only one of Tlle storm- whipped by strong its transmitters was lumbered into North During periods when that early Sunday. It swept milter's antenna was pointed coast through southern ward scientists were and hopped'over to the lions led by Brazil and Mexico Ranger's progress. wanted to toss the issue to the.: An official of the Jet Propulsion Washington, which trembles at a snow forecast, was spared. South of the snow belt. !y winds up its annual campaign in Ada with the "Mothers' OAS charter and not the Rio de Administration, said Ranger 3 will Janeiro treaty for inter-American j remain in orbit "for the duration i nt iTnft crtla- cucfftm'c lifo point of the drive and produces the bulk of the funds. Francis Mayhue, chairman of the local M.O.D. drive, said Mon- day all events thus far have bscn successful, but the "Mothers' March" is needed to reach the goal of The women will begin their door-to-door canvass of the resi- dential areas at p.m. Mrs. Pat Hall and Mrs. May- hue are coordinators of the I "Blarch." of the solar system's life." There is no machinery under I Ranger's orbital path is similar the OAS charter, by which the i to that of earth. It will be as close council is bound, to oust any'to the sun as 91Vi million miles member from its agencies. There is machinery' under the Rio treaty. U.S. sources contend that referral to the council would mean action could only be taken by a long process of revising the charter and then having each gov- ernment ratify revision. Since a mass diplomatic break (Continued on Pagt Two) and as far away as 108 million miles. The television cameras aboard Ranger-3 were supposed to oper- ate for 40 minutes, as the space craft descended slowly toward the moon in its final maneuver. Had the operation gone smoothly, the pictures would have shown the (Continued on Two) Since then the Communists have i for drunkenness, built their wall through the Floyd Anghn, 37, was fined that runs the country surrounding, [rom East Germany the city. West Berlin would The Communists maintain that its own tariffs, diplomats, cus-1 East Berljn is the ita, rf Ulg toms authorities and public health j German Democratic Republic- system. _ that there can be no question Other__ Deluding the Qf changing jts status Some Western officials point Soviet Union, would decide what kind of newspapers, radio sta- tions and political organizations could exist inside the wall. The Western powers have turned down this "free city" pro- posal of the Soviets. They say it would make West Berlin so weak that the Communists could easily gobble it up. West Germany particularly op- poses the plan as creating a "third German state." The West German Republic agitates strong- out that units of Soviet troops have regular jobs in West but no Western troops are sta- tioned in East Berlin. The Soviets help man the Berlin Air Safety center, share in watching the war criminals held at Spandau prison and stand guard at the Soviet war memorial on the.Western side of the Brandenburg The Western powers hold that J. B. Jennings, 20. forfeited If You Believe The Stars Better Not Anything Next Monday NEW you.be-iwith the sun and the moon around'of Benares on the banks of the lieve in astrology, the constellations of Capricorn! sacred Ganges. any plans for next Monday! There and Aquarius. Beyond this point, j In Nepal, hundreds have taken may not be a next Monday. Even if there .is a next Monday, Sers seParate the astrologers say, it wdn't be "Nonsense" is the way James (Continued on Two) Former County Man Is Accused Of Theft fun. Storms, tidal waves, S. Pickering, assistant astronomer earthquakes, the sinking of con- of the Hayden Planetarium in tinents, financial panic and the outbreak of World War. Ill are New York, describes, the- prophe- cies of doom.. "It's, the-same kind former Pontoc County ranch i A11 these dire predicts, 'and hand was charged in Bert arc made, by astrol- liable 'to make the day hectic, of gobbledegook astrologers have (he liffs court with grand larceny i Monday. Charles V. Waymire, now the world over who expect the advent of. catastrophe some Sunday. They base: their Tulsa, is accused of stealing two i prophesies on an. inauspicious saddles from Glenn McDaniel who i combination of the planets in the operates" a ranch south of of .Capricorn., town. i Waymire, a former McDaniel of the heavenly agree employe, is charged with taking that the five visible '-'planets of (Continued on Two) jNov. 21. I and Saturn will be grouped along becn handlng out for centuries. uled by astrologers to be the last. It wasn't. The year 1496-was next. It wasn't the last either. The German astrologer Johann Stoffler predicted that a deluge would submerge the world in February 1524. It turned out to be one of the driest Februaries in history. Sect .leader William .Miller, a r i New. Englander, said the world j Arizona mountain town of Clcator. I come an end jn March the astronomers and the the hills to await-an expected earthquake. Many Easterners have' postponed marriages and betrothals until the danger period passes. Nor is the panic confined to the Orient. In this country, 22 Cali- fornians, members of Understand- ram as far as Georgia. Flash flooding was reported to have struck the Rocky River at Norwood. N.C. In Virginia, Richmond the capital of the Old 8 inches, Blackstone 10 inches. The heaviest fall 12 inches was measured at Chatham. Norfolk had four inches and Fredericksburg and points north had no snow at all. North Carolina fared about the same with snow ranging .from a light fall to 10 inches at Reids- ville, near the Virginia border. Winston-Salem in the heart of the tobacco county got seven inches. Raleigh had 2Vi inches but only a little stuck on the ground in Charlotte. The storm buffetted Southern Maryland and the lower Eastern Shore with the Pocomoke City area bearing the brunt six j inches. Slight accumulations were The year 1179 also was sched- i reported as far north as Bridge- villc, Del. Thousands of youngsters got a holiday as hundreds of schools hi the snow area were ordered closed. Most roads were open but there were scores of minor traffic acci- dents and jams. In Newport News and Hamp- ton, Va., bus service was sus- pended temporarily. try to tell believe Cleator will escape; future by the movements impending destruction. see it that way. They are preparing for the worst. In Indiai millions of Hindus and Moslems are fervently praying to ward off the end of .the world. Astronomers, who pooh-pooh the tears of the that a close grouping of visible planets takes place about once every 100 years. Predictions of the end of the Many believers' have fled' take place periodically ;too.> home's-in Calcutta, Bombay, Ma-! The year original dras and. New Delhi and' are widely herald- seeking refuge in the holy city e'd as the last. It wasn't. jfor July, 1999. See you then. A Spanish monk promised the end' for Sept. 24, 1895. People who believe in prophe- cies can take corrifort from the fact that of the most .publicized., of the popular think the world would end in 1962. Nostradamus forecast the end Blessed are the map makers. They are the only people who can draw nations close CCopr. Gen. Fea. Corp.)   

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