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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - February 12, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Conversational prospects for the NEWS office's only non-angler once more look gloomy with the report by the least-dedicated of the office fishermen reporting he ALMOST went fishing Sunday oh well, maybe it'll still snow Flight Won't Be Mere Joy Ride For Astronaut, P-3 FHE ADA EVENING NEWS It's Tournament Time For Small Schools, Sports 58TH YEAR NO. 286 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1962 8 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Fire Hits Annex Of Old Hotel FJames Destroy Large Portion Of Artesian Remnant SULPHUR (Staff) Flames de- stroyed a large portion of the annex of the Artesian Hotel in Sulphur early Monday morning. The main portion of the hotel was totally destroyed in disastrous fire which broke out on the night of January M. The original portion of the old hotel, opened in 1903, was con- sumed in the flames. The four-i story annex, built shortly after the original building was constructed, was saved, Determined But it looks as if the annex is Hsclf determined to burn. The fire early Monday morning was the third alarm the Sulphur Fire Department has answered at the annex since the main building was destroyed. The old building collopsed in of rubble, which still smoulders, and the fire Sunday morning evidently spread into the annex from this source. Flames Spread Flames raced up lumber and flooring in the rubble and spread into the roof of the annex. Members of Sulphur's fine vol- unteer fire department controlled j the blaze but not until the roof had been burned away and the upper story gutted. The alarm was sounded at a. m. and by 3 a. m. the blaze was under control. The fire, how- ever, continued to smoulder and still broke out sporadically. spokesman for the Sulphur Police Department said flames still con- tinued to erupt at intervals on Monday morning. No Estimate Carl Thetford, owner of the old structure, was at the fire Mon- day morning, ruefully surveying the smoking ruins. He said the annex contained rooms and apartments." He could make no immediate estimate of additional damages. The bath house, just to the east of the an iiex, was not harmed by the flames. The Davis Fire Department was summoned. When the fire first broke out, it was fanned by a brisk south wind. Flying sparks ignited a building to the north and several grass fires were started. All were quickly extinguished. Possible Plans Thetford said he was anxious to complete final settlements on the old structure so that it could be leveled. "The annex had lots of good lumber." he said, "and it also contained plenty of valuable fur- niture." Thetford indicated con- sidered construction of a new mo- tor hotel on the site of the orig- inal building. Water Faucets Well, they'rr not exactly like the tap on your kitchen jink, at that. The men here art assembling one of severs! hundred valves thai- will be spotted up and down the Oklahoma City-Atoka water line for control pur- poses. There are valves to let air out of the line, or to let it in, to equalize the pres- sure; and there are valvei to let the water on or out of the line. To give you an idea of the magnitude of the thing, the valve the men are working on is one of 208 of its type that will be needed. George Pilkerton, equipment superintendent for OKAtoka Constructors, says about one-third of them have been received at the yard on North Broadway. They're as- sembled there at the yard, then hauled out to the field for installation. In the 'pho- to below, Pilkerton himself (he's the one on the l-e f t) takes a hand at screwing the last piece on one of the as- semblies. (NEWS Staff Heavy Cloudbursts Swamp Wide Area Of Los Angeles Lakes Of Water Cover Major Hollywood Streets Soviet Leader Proposes Arms Summit Conference WASHINGTON (AP) Soviet .gin March 14 in partment declined any immediate Lions Slate Talk By Candidate Preston Moore Shooting Puts County Man In Hospital A 23-year-old county man was hospitalized Sunday afternoon fol- lowing a shooting scrape south of Fittstown. Jimmy Smith. 23, who lives near Ahioso, was said to be in fair con- dition after suffering two gun- shot wounds. The shooting took pjace three miles south of Fittsto'wn at the home of George Higgs. It hap- pened between I and 2 p.m. Sun- iay. Sheriff Oren Phillips' deputies investigated. Deputy Cecil Smith said a "party" was going on at Higgs' place in the afternoon. ing young Smith got into an argu- cloudbursts opened up on parts of the Los Angeles area, creating lakes up to seven feet deep. There were flash floods !in the Hollywood Hills and a house at 2934 Beachwood I Dr. was torn loose from its (foundation and pushed into the street. Storm drain covers' were pop- ping open from excessive pressure in many parts of the city. A woman at 6456 Deep Dell Place in the Hollywood Hills re- ported water was rushing through her living room. Streets Flooded At the intersection of Sunset Boulevard and Pacific Coast Highway early this morning the water was seven feet deep. It was four feet deep on Ver- mont Avenue between 88th and 190th streets in Los Angeles. It was over the rooftops of automo- biles at some other points. The police flood control office said all major streets in the Holly- wood area were awash. More than 20 deaths had been attributed to the of the heaviest in the area's history today's violent down- pours. Children Killed Nearly eight inches of rain had fallen in Los Angeles since the storm started last Wednesday. Two children died Sunday un- der tons- of mud. An elderly man fell into a 35-foot well shaft and was believed dead. Three other persons were presumed drowned. Earlier in the storm a boy drowned in a flood-control chan- nel and a woman was crushed to death by a tree that had been Smith quoted Witnesses as say- by rain Police blamed 15 traffic deaths LOS ANGELES Southern California's sixth day of saturation started spectacularly today as Premier Khrushdhev has proposed j work at the summit level an 18-nation summit conference on disarmament to meet in Gen- eva in little more than a month. The West seemed certain to turn down the proposal, though a later summit session seems a definite possibility. The Soviet news agency Tass announced Khrushchev's plan to- day. The proposal was contained in a letter to President Kennedy- delivered at the State Department Sunday morning. In the letter Khrushchev pro- posed that the 18-nation disarma- ment to lie- Single Subject It was understood that the ses- sion would be confined to the single subject of disarmament, based on a set of principles agreed to by the United States and the Soviet Union at the United Nations last September. What stand the United States and its allies, and perhaps a num- ber of non-aligned countries, will take in response to the Khrush- chev proposal will be determined comment as word 'of the reported new Khrushchev maneuver quick- ly circulated through the capital. Time To Prepare There appeared to be no likeli- hood whatever that Kennedy would agree to a meeting with Khrushchev and other govern- ment chiefs at the outset of the March 14 talks. The President often has said there must be adequate advance preparations for a summit con- ference. He told a recent news in urgent consultations expected conference he did not think a to begin immediately. meeting with Khrushchev would Released Pilot Faces Lengthy Questioning mcnt with Billic Weaver, 28, who lives west of Ada. on the storm. Imprisoned The officer said Smith was shot; Dams overflowed over !he with a .22 caUbre pisto! as he left j weekend sending water into some Ijie house. Three shots were fired i homos and imprisoning other res- Ike Won't Campaign For 'Old AW Another gubernatorial candidate I WASHINGTON (AP) Former is set to speak Tuesday before, the Ada Lions Club. It is Preston Moore, Stillwater. The former National Command- er of the American Legion is the second of the crop of current gu- bernatorial candidates to appear before the local civic club. President Dwight D. Eisenhower is reported to have told Republi- cans he has no intention of cam- paigning lor "old men" in this year's elections. Eisenhower, who is 71. was .represented as pressing party members to work for the nomina- Bob Kennedy Arrives For Indonesia Visit Glenn Runs Through full Dummy Flight .hrough a window and two of them hit Smith in the lower part of his back and his right side. He was rushed to Valley View Hospital. Miss Weaver was arrested about three hours later at a tavern on North Broadway. She was in the county jail -Monday. Charges are pending, according to County At- torney PaL Holman. JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) -j CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) U.S. Atty. Gen. Robert F. John H. Glenn Jr. nedy arrived in Indonesia into his space, suit today for a six-day visit. Before his! for what ho hopes will be his last arrival soldiers scratched off ami- make-believe trip around the American slogans crudely painted along his route into the capital. The airliner that brought Ken- nedy and his wife, Ethel, touched Jack Pollack, president, saidjtion of young candidates for gov-jdpwn at the Jakarta airport three that Moore's speech would be j ernor and Senate and House seats, hours late. Indonesian Atty Gen. open to the public. Moore will j Some confidantes quoted him asiGunawan, who had invited Ken- begin his remarks at p. m. and everyone who wishes to hear his address is welcome. The meeting will be held in the main ballroom of the Aldridge Hotel. uvllll. IUL1LIUUL11U IJUULI.U lulu do i u Ul It! WcIII, WMU lldU JMV1LUU saying he wanted no "gray-haired Inedy. to visit the Socialist island old men" running on the led the welcoming party. ticket if it could be helped. This serve-thc-youth movement apparently led the former presi- dent into some difficulties in his adopted state of Pennsylvania. He convinced Sen. Hugh Scott in a telephone conversation that Scott ought to make himself available for the party nomination for gov- to partly ernor. cloudy this afternoon through i Scott reported that Eisenhower Tuesday: a litllc warmer east portion this afternoon and north- east tonight: low tonight 45-58; high Tuesday 80-90. said he could support actively a FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR OKLAHOMA Temperatures will average 10-18 degrees above normal. Normal maximum 52 north to H south. Normal minimum 24 north to 43 south. Warm but turning a little cooler about midweek and warmer again by end of week. Little or no precipitation west portion ranging up to about M- inch extreme east occurring as scattered showers about mid- week. world before the real thing on Wednesday. As the Marine lieutenant colonel suited up for a full 4-hour and 50-minute run through his triple orbit flight, space officials hud- dled over weathe" charts and studied reports of wave condilions across the Atlantic Ocean. With the towering Atlas missile aid its complex Mercury space- craft reported in go-condition for the flight, clouds and waves ap- pear to be the only thing that could stand between Glenn and Indonesian youths painted signs his oft-postponed rendezvous with saying "Kennedy go home" and'" Kennedy and his wife had flown from Hong Kong to Singapore, and they used their unexpected stopover there for a fast sight- seeing drive about the British Commonwealth island. "United States no. Indonesia yes" the stars. Clouds over Cape Canaveral _ J.U1U Ul Lilt L4U1UIL1 1.13 ticket on'which Scott was a mcm--at Sjngapore, Kenncdy said smil. ber but could not campaign for a ticket on which Judge Robert E. Woodside of the State Superior Indonesians were annoyed bo- -_ _ pSinco t 1 Inifnn xtafiic f on walls and buildings. They also could force another postponement, handed out posters and leaflets, j as they did on Jan. 27 just 20 Told of the signs during his stop minutes before takeoff, Heavy Court would run for governor and Rep. James E. Van Zandt would oppose Sen. Joseph S. Clark, a Democrat for the Senate seat. Somehow the word got out that Eisenhower considered this a "miserable ticket." What was reported was that cause the United States permitted chartered Dutch airliners with uniformed troops aboard to refuel on- U.S. territory en route to West New Guincs. Last week students stoned the U.S. embassy here in protest. The United States has banned such flights but commer- seas in the key recovery areas off Bermuda also could cause a scrub. This time, however, weather forecasters are' in a position to get the inside dope on worldwide weather conditions from outer space. Tiros IV, the weather satellite that went into orbit after Searchers Find Wreckage Of Vietnamese Plane SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) Searchers today found the burned and scattered wreckage of a Vietnamese military C47 transport plane that apparently carried 10 Americans and two death on a ieaflel dropping mission Sunday. Bodies of nine men were found with the wreckage in a mountain- ous area 80 miles northeast of Saigon. Rescue teams assumed the 10th also perished, despite a report that parachutes had been seen in the area. All the Americans aboard were personnel of U.S. Army and Air Force. At least one was assigned lo psychological warfare work in South Viet Nam. Names were withheld. It could not be determined im- mediately whether the two-engine plane had crashed or been shot down by Communist Viet Cong rebels operating in the area. The leaflets being dropped car- ried the text of President Ngo Dinh Dicm's lunar New Year message to the nation, which re- viewed accomplishments of his government in the past year. The idents on isolated knolls. Scores of major intersections were closed. Residents in Fontana. east of Los Angeles, reported a damag- ing twister kicked up by winds accompanying the rain. The weatherman said the storm should break he said it was supposed to do both Satur- day and Sunday. Above Normal More than, seven inches of rain had fallen in Los Angeles. More than 20 inches fell at Juncal Dam WASHINGTON U2 spy pilot Francis Gary Powers faces detailed grilling from U. S. intelli- gence agents when he completes a secret rendezvous with his wife. Among questions awaiting the flier, free after 21 months in a Soviet prison, are: What really happened the morning of May 1. 1960, when he was downed deep inside the Soviet Union? How much did he tell the Rus- sians about his mission? Preliminary questioning presumably began shortly after the 32-year-old pilot crossed a Berlin bridge into American hands Saturday in a two-for-one trade for Soviet spy Rudolf I. Abel. Official sources are not saying j Powers is in military or govern- ment custody, but ever 'since he crossed a white line where Com- munist East Germany ends and West Berlin begins, a carefully The White House and State De-jbe advisable under present condi- tions. Later Possibility However, if the Geneva dis- armament group can make prog- ress toward translating general -principles of disarmament into concrete programs of action, there is reason to believe Ken- nedy might be willing to go to a summit meeting at a late stage 'Forget Second Freed Man Advises ANN ARBOR, Mich. "There is an opportunity to make I. a lot of cheap propaganda a ,brla{ announcement Sunday ming East Gcrmany-don't do it was t'at, was home a8al" said Frederic !hal lle had been reumtcd with members of his family. (Continued on Two] of the negotiations. The Geneva group is to report to the United Nations June 1. The new Soviet proposition re- portedly was delivered when Mik- hail N. Smirnovsky, ranking offi- cial at the Soviet Embassy, met Sunday morning with Secretary of State Dean Rusk at the State De- partment. Smirnovsky reportedly gave Rusk a seven-page letter from Khrushchev addressed to Kennedy. Rusk immediately got in touch with the President, who was spending the weekend at Middle- burg; Vs. Late in the afternoon Rusk called in the ambassadors of Britain, France, Italy and Canada. Reply in my case. Pryor, 28. Sunday on his return home after his release from a Soviet prison. "After tomorrow, forget he said. His graying mother, Mrs. Millard H. Pryor, beamed, "Thisj is what I have been waiting She had been waiting five and a' half months. The scene was nearby Willow Run Airport with a New York- Detroit airliner a backdrop. Less than 48 hours earlier i Frederic had been released by East German Communists who lad picked him up as an espio- in Santa Barbara County and sev-inage suspect in East Berlin lastj cral mountain areas reported 14. Aug. 25. His mother and father.' inches. Season rainfall totals were run- ning five inches above normal the Los Angeles area, the first time they have been above nor- mal in several who learned of his detention three weeks afterward, had spent most of their time since in Berlin. Frederic said he "assumed was just a bonus in the deal" in which American U2 pilot Francis Dennis Ray Milne 9. apparent-'Gary Powers was swapped for i (Continued on Page Two) (Continued on Two) I Talent's Sought For Ada Antics Anyone who likes the smell of grease paint and the glare of footlights should make it a point lo be present at 8 p.m. Monday in the Terrace Room of (he Student Union Building on the EC campus. A talent party for the upcom- ing production of the Ada Antics is scheduled at that time. Also, it will be an op- portunity for cast members to meet Joe Landis, director for this year's show. Th'e evening is more than an audition. It is a party. Spon- sored by the Valley View Auxil- iary, the event should be loads of fun with special entertain- ment for the occasion. r V t klal Dutch is busy sending back televiser ac- land on U.S. territory. High temperature in Ada Sun- day was 77; low Sunday night, SI; reading at 7 a.m. Monday, SI. Kennedy have several Eisenhower said privately that he thought the Woodside-yan Zandt can st.ll Jcket too old. Woodside is Scott is 61 but looks younger. Subsequently Eisenhower felt constrained to say in a telegram :o Van Zandt, who is 63, that what he had said was not "in any way intended as personally derogatory to you." Whatever happens in Pennsyl- (Continued on Two) meetings with President Sukarno he has met other government officials, in- cluding anti-Communist Gen. Ab- dul Haris Nasution, the national security minister. On the eve of Kennedy's arrival (Continued on Page Two) of cloud formations.around the world. "We regard Tiros IV as an important new addition to the said Lt. Col. John A. Powers, spokesman for the Astro- nauts, who as usual was optimis- tic, about getting the shot off as] planned at a. rh. Wednesday. Friendly and unruffled as al- (Continued on Pige Two) to' the coastal town of Da Nang. It was the fourth crash in re- cent weeks of military aircraft carrying Americans. Previous plane casualties were two heli- copters destroyed in mopup op- erations against the Viet Cong and a twin-engine transport which crashed Feb. 2 while making a defoliation dry run. Defoliation planes spray thickly foliaged areas along roads and railroad tracks to destroy the cover used by the Viet Cong for ambushes. contrived secrecy has cloaked his j The Khrushchev letter is said movements. 'to have been sent in reply to a _ All the _White House would say proposal which Kennedy and Brit- Prime Minister Harold Mac- millan made to him last Thurs- day. It called for the Geneva meeting to be opened by foreign ministers of the United States, Britain and the Soviet Union. In effect. Khrushchev raised the bid by suggesting thaf the 18- nation session be opened not by foreign ministers but by heads o'f government. The Soviet leader is reported to have told Kennedy that the issues involved in disarmament were far too serious to be left to "bureau- which he made clear he meant the foreign ministers. Principles The set of disarmament princi- ples on which the United States and the Soviet Union agreed last fall calls for various stages of su- pervised disarmament aimed to- tally dismantling national military forces and arsenals. The United States at the time pointed up at the United Nations the failure to agree on the criti- cally important requirements of an international inspections sys- ways, Glenn showed no signs of (Continued on Page Two) Supporters Of Bill Atkinson Hold Ada Meet Supporters of W. P. Bill Atkin- son gathered'With the gubernato- rial candidate at a breakfast meeting Monday in the Trail Motel Restaurant. Atkinson, who will make the formal announcement of his cam- paign on March 19, visited in- formally with the group. It was an organizational meeting for At- kinson supporters here. Bob local attorney, heads the group." Other leaders in the local organization are George MacRoberts, Ted Anderson, Dub Story and'Asa Hutchinson. Approximately 40 well-known county residents attended the af- fair. Atkinson said this was the sixth meeting of this nature he has held across the state. He had plans for a similar meeting Mon- day evening in Durant. P.. w _ r" U.S. HELICOPTER IN ACTION IN SOUTH VIET NAM A U.S. Army helicopter lifts from brush near Hung My, South Viet Nam, after landing Vietnamese troops for action against communist forces in the area. One of the helicopters was shot down and another hit during the mission, but none of the American crewmen or Vietnamese troops aboard was hurt. This photo was taken by AP' Correspondent Roy Essoyan who accompanied the A smart man never tells his wife a just thinks he does. (Copr. Gen. Fea Corp.)   

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