Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: February 6, 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) - February 6, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             J. Edgar Hoover, chief the FBI, tells of a forger who worked for months on mastering a signature only to have the first check he passed return from the bank marked "insufficient Electronic Brain Turns Out Poetry By The Numbers, P-l 1 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Ohio State Regains Top Ranking In Basketball, Set Sports 58TH YEAR NO. 281 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 19G2 12 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKD In Daring Stroke, OAS Grabs Large Oran Daily Paper ORAN, Algeria ship blast killed at least four persons, a TNT explosion rocked Algiers City Hall, and a daring masked band seized an Oran newspaper today as the European Secret Army Organization reacted vio lently to President Charles de Gaulle's promise of Al- gerian peace. The French line steamship Ville de Bordeau, which has a capacity of passengers, was shaken by a violent explosion as it was about to leave its dock at Bone with a" company of riot police being returned to France Four persons were killed and several injured. A bomb apparently been hidden in a car loaded on the ship. Algiers City Hall was rocked by a blast of TNT shortly before noon. The charge was placed in an elevator. Most employes were out to lunch and no injuries were reported. Government source said French troops surrounded and captured crack 40-man commando unit named "Bonaparte" in eastern Algeria. The group was identified as one of the three major field units o: the terroristic underground secre army which is fighting to keep Alge'ria French. European terrorists in Algiers earlier woundad Jean Oudinot director-general of the govern rnent's radio-television network and killed his chauffeur. The gun- men opened fire from a passing car. In its most sensational exploit however, the secret army briefly seized a newspaper plant in Oran Algeria's second largest city, am blanketed the town with thousam of copies of a pirate edition o its own. It followed only by hours De Gaulle's address to France in which he scorned the Secret Army as "subversive and criminal" anc vowed that nothing would stand in the way of his plans for Al- gerian peace and independence. DC Gaulle's speech buoyed Al- geria's Moslems with new hope and optimism. Although he did not say agreement had been reached" with the rebel provisional government, many saw an end of the rebellion near at hand. "This time peace is really around the said one. Anger The speech aroused new bitter- ness and hatred among the North African- territory's Europeans. (Continutd on Page Two) Judge McKeel Opens Docket On Feb. 16 District Judge John Boyce Mc- Keel will open a 14-case motion docket Friday, February 16. Included on the docket are: Lonzo Lamb, et al.. vs. Em- book Aerial Spray Service, et motion to strike, motion to make more definite and certain and de- murrer and special appearance and motion to quash of Embrook Aerial Spray Service. E. L. Lamb, et al., vs. Embrook Aerial Spray Service, et al., mo- tion to strike, motion to make more definite and certain and de murrer and special appearance and motion to quash of Embrook Aerial Spray Service. Lillie Stegall vs. Homer Gos- nell, et demurrer. Hoover Equipment Co. vs. Joe Kent Abbott, motion for leave to intervene. J. E. Eclair vs. J. H. Adair, motion to make more definite and certain and demurrer. H. F. Harper vs. G. R. Mason, motion to strike. John A. Fagan vs. People Elec- trict Co-operative, trial assign- ment. Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. vs. Eva Granger, exceptions to com- missioner's report. United States Rubber Co. vs. Ted Martin, trial assignment. Winford Parrish vs. Jane John- nie Parrish, trial. Joyce McCown vs. Clyde Mc- Cown, trial. Marian Peay vs. Homer Peay, trial, Gordon Green, et al., vs. P. R. Whytock, el al., motion lor new trial. this after- noon through Wednesday; not so cold west portion this afternoon nod tonight; warmer Wednes- day; low tonight IS northeast to 24 southwest; high Wednesday 45 northeast to 57 extreme west. High temperature in Ada Mon- day was low Monday night, 18; reading at 7 a.m. Tuesday, 19. Military Releases Reserves By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (APz The Army reported today it is releas- ing an undisclosed number of re- servists it acknowledged shouldn't have been called to active duty during the Berlin crisis mobiliza- tion. It said it "has instructed the i field to advise those individuals! erroneously called up they eligible for release from the serv-1 ice." i Involved are men who, due to misinterpretation of policy, were kept in the ready Reserve when they should have been transferred to the inactive Reserve. The Army said it does not have any figures on the number af- fected. Generally, they are among the more than Army re- servists ordered to duty specifical- ly to fill up ranks of under- strength Reserve and National Guard units mustered into active service last fall. During the mobilization, some protested they were called up un- justly. The Army in effect admit- ted this today, saying "during the build-up certain personnel were called to active duty erroneous- TRIES CHOPSTICKS Mrs. Robert F. Kennedy, wife of the U. S. Attorney General, trios out chopsticks on Japanese noodles and probably wishes she'd tried them on some easier food. (AP Wirephoto via Radio from Student Jeers Halt Kennedy's Speech By CONRAD FINK TOKYO   Thousands of students at Tokyo's Waseda Uni- versity gave Robert F. Kennedy a roaring, cheering welcome to- day, but shouting, jeering leftists jroke up a speech by the U.S. attorney general. It was the first lostility Kennedy has met on his visit to Japan. It was estimated the hecklers ly." It noted that men entering the Army before enactment of the 1955 Reserve forces law incurred an eight-year ready Reserve ob- ligation. "When they completed five years of combined active duty and a ready Reserve service they were eligible for transfer to the standby the Army said. "Some Army installations mis- interpreted Army policy and car- ried the men in the ready Re- serve for the entire eight years and did not transfer them to the (Continued on Page Two) Group Wins 29 Days OKLAHOMA CITY (API-Secre- tary of State Bill Christian gave Oklahomans for Local Government 29 more working days Monday in which to check signatures on a petition calling for a vote on con- stitutional Christian set March 19 for a hearing on sufficiency of signa- tures. Christian also gave the group until Feb. 12 to file a brief chal- lenging the petition form and to submit evidence they have entered into a contract with a business machine firm to complete a'check of the signatures. Petition boosters will have, four days after a brief is filed to an- swer. Three more days will be ;iven to protestants to reply. A hearing is scheduled for Feb. 19 on legality of the petition's form and protestants were given untiT Feb." 20 to obtain the services of a handwriting expert to check for possible forgeries. Norman Reynolds Jr., attorney 'or Citizens for Constitutional Re- apportionment, the group which circulated the. petition, said the extra time given protestants to check signatures dims chances of jutting the question on the May jrimary ballot. But' he said If the protesting Jroup doesn't "horse us around" 3y going over the same argu- ments later -in the state Supreme Court, there still is a chance. Sen. Walt Allen. Chickasha, said this is not the purpose of the pro- testing group. He said they are :rying to get enough signatures thrown out to keep the issue from coming' to a vote: The petition has signa- tures. A minimum of valid signatures is required to call a vote. Candy Chokes Child, Holmes Takes Action A teacher at Hayes Grade School apparently saved the life of a nine-year-old student Tues- day morning by giving him artifi- cial respiration while the lad was choking. According to Hayes school of- ficials, nine-year-old Jimmy San- ders, a fourth-grader, was stand- ing on the sidelines at the school gymnasium when -he choked on a "jaw-breaker" piece1 side, but he turned and waved out totaled fewer than 100. U.S. Am- bassador Edwin 0. Reischauer said they were "a small group of hard-core Communists and I don't believe they were from Wa- seda." Kennedy and his wife, Ethel, stood calmly on the university stage despite the pandemonium, then left the auditorium building through a rear door. Mrs. Ken- nedy was hit in the stomach by a gesticulating cheerleader trying to drown out the hecklers, but she quickly recovered her com- posure. "I think the vast majority of the students were the President's brother said later. "I'm just sorry we didn't get more of a chance to exchange ideas. I'd like to go Thousands of students swarmed about Kennedy's car as he drove into the university grounds to cheers of "Kennedy! and cries of "Shake my hand." The American visitor was lit- erally carried up the steps of the building. Police and university se- curity officials finally managed to get the disheveled Kennedy in- of candy. The school principal, Mrs. S. Bagley, said it is possible the boy fainted before he began to choke, on the candy. He was out of the door, shouting "thank A- thunderous cheer went up from the students. The auditorium was packed with about students. As Ken- school last week with the flu. inedy waited to begin his speech. The physical education instruc-la disturbance broke out in the tor, Joe Holmes, immediately be- jan to administer artificial res- piration after the boy collapsed. A fire deparement resusciator unit (Continued on Page Two) Crisis For Education, President Calls For Billion Program City Council Authorizes Charter Vote, Changes Zoning At Meeting SEC Takes New Look At 'Market' By FRANK CORMIER WASHINGTON gov- ernment is investigating Ihe pos- sible manipulation of stock mar- ket prices through publicity cam- paigns financed by publicly owned corporations. This is one of two new areas being studied by the Securities and Exchange Commission in its extensive inquiry into the securi- ties industry. It was learned today that SEC staff members also have been in- terviewing industry leaders in New York about the operations of money lenders who finance stock transactions. This was believed to be the prelude to a more inten- sive study of lenders who are ex- empt from the stock market credit restrictions imposed by the Federal Reserve Board. The manipulation through pub- licity phase of the inquiry is fo- cusing on the activities of a small group of financial public relations firms, most of them located ,n New York. The SEC wants to find out whether any of these firms, in their effort to promote the cor- porations that hire them, have circulated press releases aimed at affecting stock prices. From what is known of the in- vestigation, it seems apparent that the SEC is checking news- paper usage of certain releases and subsequent changes in stock prices. An area of special concern is the possibility that publicity cam- paigns have helped generate pub- lic enthusiasm for certain recent "hot issues" new stock issues which have shown sharp price ad- vances immediately or soon after reaching the market. The SEC never has tried to use its onti-fraud powers against pub- lic relations organizations. How- ever officials said the powers could be used if a firm conspired to jiggle market prices by dis- tributing inaccurate or misleading press releases. Unregulated money lenders also have been a source of concern to the SEC for some time. The com- President Registers Plea In Congressional Message WASHINGTON Kennedy told Con- gress today a crisis in American schooling makes it imperative that a five-year billion aid to education program be enacted this year. He asked no help for church and private elementary and high schools. ______ It was this exclusion of parochial schools that stalled elections in March and heard an Ada woman wage a tne for classroom construction and teachers' salaries spirited attack on a proposed change in zoning regula- pr0gram iast year in a congressional row over help for tions. church schools. The charter changes need not alarm local voters, ine i main provision is a change in terms of council members. If the new charter is adopted, in the first election, coun- cilmen from Wards one and three and the councilman- By GEORGE GURLEY Ada's City Council Monday night authorized the sub- mission of "an amended charter to voters in the city front rows and several youths tried to climb on the stage. Small knots of strategically located I mission has never before investi- young people set up cries oflgated their activities.directly be- (Continutd on Page Two) ITI_____the regular two-year terms. This will permit institution of "staggered" terms on the council and give a city election every year with three councilmen chosen odd number years and two councilmen chosen in even number of years. Students of local government have long felt that such a system was needed in Ada to bring addi- tional stability and continuity to municipal affairs. In the zoning department, coun- cil members listened politely while Mrs. R. A. Herndon bitterly assailed a projected change for Legal Hassle Continues OKLAHOMA CiTY (AP) Op- posing sides in the constitutional reapportionment hassle joined to- day in jumping on a "friend of Briefs were filed with the state Supreme Court by Paul Reed Jr. of Sulphur and by a rebellious 2- man majority of the state Elec- tion Board. Both were, critical of an argu- ment made iast week by Oklaho- ma City attorney Leon Hirsh and his associates. zoning in tiie south half of Block 119, original townsite of Ada. The change to commercial zon- ing was requested by the First Baptist Church which plans addi- tional construction on its property which joints Mrs. Herndon. The well-known Ada woman left no doubt as to her stand. "If you change this she said, "they can build that building right up on One of the men told mej "Natural Born" But Kennedy, a Roman Catholic said again today in a special message that his program offers "the maxi- mum scope permitted by our Constitution." He contends federal outlays for church schools would violate the constitutional concept of separation of church and state. Kennedy's program of federal loans, grants and scholarships at every level of learning would cost billion 'in the fiscal year be- ginning July 1. He said the outlay would be "the most profitable investment society can make." As if to refute reports that his administration 'would be willing to forego funds for aiding public school construction and higher teachers' pay, the President put that contested measure at the Is Romney A Citizen Of The U. S. By RAYMOND J. CROWLEV WASHINGTON (AP) Two never-defined words in the U.S. Constitution are coming up for in- creasing discussion as the name of George W. Romney figures in presidential talk for 1964. The Constitution requires a president to be a "natural born" citizen of this country. Does auto- maker Romney, who was born in Mexico of American parents, fill this bill? top of his list. Aid Next came aid for college con- struction and scholarships, which are given a better chance of be- coming law. Third was an array 115 of "special" education and train- Romney mmself says he does' with emohasjs on ing programs with emphasis on not know. Some of the best support sdence and 1 'engineering, medical and dental situational authorities feel that the people should elect_ Romney. it was going to be two stories without a window in it and there j would be lights around the top. It govern- ment would raise any issue about Romney has been mentioned, s associates. would be ng nts arouna me iop.i ife- h" Republican leaders as Hirsh .filed a 'jfriend of be horribly ugly.' she said. President D Ei- iWI-nrinrr the .whole! "Whv it will Innt liko a prison." lormer iTesineni u. court" brief declaring legal uproar was frivolous be- cause it is the Election Board sec- retary not the board itself which has the power to accept or reject legislative filings and hold elections. Reed is an announced candidate for the Senate and he won from the court last month an order tell- ing the board to accept his filing and hold elections under present apportionment laws. The Sulphur man, a University of Oklahoma law student, said he still would be victorious if the court followed Hirsh's but he doesn't want to win that way. He hit at Hirsh's suggestion at- torneys involved in the suit be reprimanded and said it is sur- prising that Hirsh "did not also impute bad faith in the court. The court should let its Jan. 19 order stand and hold that indi- viduals and their attorneys invol- (Contiiiued on Page Two) TEAM: Two of tht Department of Health, Education, ind arrived in Adi Monday night. Tuetday thty final review of iltes for the multi-million dollar water pollution field laboratory. Left to right, they are: C. J. Arcileii, Chief of the Faeilltlet Planning Staff, and Ralph C. Palange, Facilitiei Officer. Both men came from D. C. The huge laboratory wai announced latt October by Secretary Abraham Riblcoff and U. S. Senator Robert S. Kerr. 'Why, it will look like a prison. Later church spokesman noted j that no lights were planned at the top of the building and that itj would be an "activities" structure! for the youth of the church and also contain some Sunday School classes. Mrs. Herndon unlimbered both barrels on the church. She said that a "Tabernacle" had once stood in the area, now used as a parking lot, which will be the site of the new construction. She said it was worse than a 'red light' dis-! trict. She protested the loss of ren-1 tal income she would suffer if the new building were permitted so close to her property. A church delegation stressed that the build- ing would only be operated under supervision and be locked at all other times. "We've had that property since she said. "And you won't find a better residential area any- where." At one point she referred to efforts of the church as a 'sneak attack.' Under questioning from Coun- cilman Joe Bonar. she said that she had a total of six dwelling units on the 150 by 140 foot lot. Mayor Carl M a y h a 11 Jr. broached the possibiity of her agreeing to the change and then later selling the property for a handsome figure to use in another investment. senhower and former Vice Prcsi- rt Richard M. Nixon, as a like- ly prospect, for the GOP presi- dential nomination in 1964. Romney's grandparents mi- grated from the United States to Mexico in 1886 to escape what they considered political perse- cution of themselves and others of their Mormon faith. Their son. Gaskell, was 14 at the time of the Migration. George Romney was born July (Continued on Page Two) No Sale "It was ieft to me for a she said, "and I'm not going to sell." She added that she had a pretty lame opinion of invest- ments. Orvall-Spann. a member of the church's hi u i 1 di n g committee, noted that checks had been made in the area. He pointed out that nobody but Mrs. Hernoon ob- jected to the change and other property owners had even signed a' petition favoring the change. Dr. -David G. Hause. pastor of the-church, noted that they had attempted to negotiate with Mrs.- and a broad attack on adult illiteracy. Whether today's urgent plea would give the stalled teacher salary- and construction bill a fresh -start.was- doubtful. Few give, the bill much chance, even if revived. But Kennedy spoke out strongly for vigorous government help. "In the past year "our crucial needs have intensi- fied and our deficiencies have grown more he said; "It is imperative that such a proposal carrying out these ob- jectives be enacted this session." The country must provide facil- ities for 14 million more ele- mentary, secondary and college students by 1970. the message said, or an increase of 30 per cent. College enrollments alone, will nearly double. The message gave few figures. Those were outlined in' Kennedy's budget .message. It showed that the requested three-year program I of classroom construction and Cuba And Russia Blast U.S. Three Wrecks Mar Traffic (Continued on Page Two) By TOM HOGE UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) and the Soviet bloc ap- pear determined to magnify Cu- ban aggression charges against the United States into a major propaganda show in the United Nations designed to embarrass President Kennedy's administra- tion. The Communist strategy be- came clear 'when debate opened Monday in the General As- sembly's 104-nation main Political Committee. Cuba, the Soviet Un- ion and Czechoslovakia delivered marathon speeches denouncing the U.S. government-as the mas- termind behind last April's abor- tive invasion of Cuba and accus- ing Washington- of plotting new aggression against Prime Min- ister Fidel Castro's regime. U.S. chief delegate Adlai E. Stevenson retorted that Cuba was trying to torpelo Kennedy's Alli- ance for Progress program and open the way for Red subversion Herndon but were unsuccessful, i throughout Latin America. Gardenia and Mississippi at TJo rlojilarvwl tVtnr npw hiiilninfl i nrpHirtpr? f-ViP rfohatp i i i t... T____ T Picture Here Monday was the worst traffic day of the year in Ada as three accidents were recorded, pushing February's total to six and the 1962 total to 33. The first wreck occurrsd at a.m. at Fourteenth and Mississipi. Cars driven by William T. Vaughn, 20, Pauls Valley, and Charles R. Mantooth. 45, Princeton. Tex., col- lided at the intersection. Man- tooth was charged with failure to yield and forfeited bond in Municipal Court. At p.m., a car driven by Vernon E. Younts, 72, 522 East Twelfth, backed into a parked car owned by Wanda Lee Davis, East Central State College. The acci- dent occurred in the 100 block of South Broadway. Younts plead- ed guilty to charges of improper backing and was fined J10. The final smashup came near He declared that the new building! Observers predicted the debate would be "an investment in our young people" and would be har- would develop into a week-long display of Communist oratory. monious with existing church The Soviet bloc set the stage architecture. "I told you a full-dress airing of Cuba's look just like a Mrs. Herndon interrupted, "a big uglybuilding, two stories high and not a single window in it." Mrs. Herndon said she was con- fident, that people in the area would not have signed any petition if they had known the real nature of proceedings. "They wouldn't have done a neighbor that she insisted. Passed In the final analysis, the coun- cil unanimously endorsed the change. the council was-in a rather awkward position two of the council members are mem- bers of. the First Baptist Church, Sid Spears and Joe Construction it expected to begin by the of 1963 and be completed the lame year. Date of announcement of the j Bonar. Dave'Howe took the two exact lite location it uncertain. The government team hat been gathering information locally from: the Ada Cham- bar of Commerce. (NEWS Staff J. (Continued on Page Two) charges. Czechoslovakia and Romania put in a resolution calling on the United States to cease interfer- ence in .the internal affairs, of. Cuba. Soviet delegate Valerian Zorin attempted to maneuver the Unit- ed States into the position of be- ing on trial before the assembly. Zorin posed a series of questions directly to Stevenson dealing mainly with the United' States' alleged part in the April invasion. Zorin also-demanded to know if Cuban exiles are being financed and trained on U.S: soil and at p.m. A truck driven by James L. Keiser, 59. Seminole, sideswiped a car driven by Cassandra K. Parnell.. 18. 616 West Twenty- fifth, bond yield. Ada. Keiser forfeited on charges of failure to In the only non-accident case handled in Muncipal Court. Rob- ert Lee Wilson, 51. was fined for public drunkenness. The meanest man in town is the ice cream parlor proprietor'who I uai tvi ITIIV points_.in Latin America for up a Ice Cream invasion thrust. j and left it there day Stevenson replied that Zorin had I artec. Gen. Fea. (Continued en Page Two) I 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