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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: March 23, 1962 - Page 1

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - March 23, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             One NEWS staffer presently plagued by a series of mishaps, misfortunes and woe can hardly wait for the other 11 months of the year after finding from a book on March is her "lucky- month. Attorney Seeks Dismissal Of Hoover Suit, P-7 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Murray's Tourney Holds Sportiight See Sports Page ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, MARCH 23, 1962 8 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY East German Police Shoot Up Second Allied Military Vehicle Rusk Accuses Reds Of Blocking Test Ban Talks GENEVA (AP) Secretary of State Dean Rusk accused the So- viet Union today of blocking a nuclear test ban treaty while pre- sumably planning a new series of atomic weapon explosions. Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei it has scheduled a new series of atmospheric nuclear tests and and docs not want a test prohibi- tion. Rusk said President Kennedy had emphasized the United States myko rejected any kind of inter- national controls which would put foreign observers inside the Soviet Union. Gromyko renewed the Soviet ove tests i{ the Soviet usks charge A. Gvomyko sharply denied the Union sign a treaty with ef-i new soviet test plans 'by saying hurt- charge and blamed the United against cheating. U. S. Sends Strong Protest To Soviet Union Authorities BERLIN German, police shot up a khaki colored U. S. mission military car this week, and West ern officials are concerned about what may be behind the incident. It was the second time this month the East Germans have fired on an automobile belonging to a Western Allied liaison mission attached to Soviet headquarters at Potsdam. The latest incident occurred Tuesday near Gotha, an East German town about 150 miles southwest of Berlin, but was not disclosed until Oef I Thursday night, r. set He States for the failure to reach agreement on a test ban. The clash came in the 17-nation disarmament conference when the United States. Britain and the So- viet Union reported collapse of their efforts to start new negotia- tions on a test ban treaty. Gromyko said the United States is to blame for the failure because controls against cheating. Kennedy has ordered the tests to start in late April unless such a treaty is signed. British Foreign Secretary Lord Home said the Western powers are prepared to work out a control system on the most objective sci- entific basis possible. Home prom- ised minimum controls to Gromy- ko earlier in the week but Gro- pretext to cover known American test plans. Rusk said the Russians three to four years ago had approved sci- entific plans for international in- spection to police a test ban. The ban is no less urgent now than it was in 1958, he said. He declared the Soviet spy charge had no ra- (Continued on Page Two) Musicians Swarm Campus For Meet Some high school singers swarmed the East C! BaMs for final rouna ot inc tral State College campus Thursday.for the vocal divi- atwua, Cnamber Of commerce _ r Hffudin TTliTrtin'itinnc m PAr. _i._t- _ mail in- Ada Chamber Of Commerce Mails Ballots Ballots for the final round of the East German patrol stopped the American staff car, which was carrying a .major and a driver on an official mission. The major said the East Germans had no right to stop him and demanded o see a Soviet officer. The police squad leader said, 'We are in charge The U.S. officer repeated- his demand and time was spent in argument. Finally, when no Soviet officer appeared, the major .-gave iis driver orders to drive on." East German police opened fire with a submachine gun. Bullets punctured a tire and riddled the hitting the organists to medley. the musical Li CU. xy sion of the East Central Music Eliminations Meet. By late afternoon, weary youngsters, directors and parents were home or on their way there, while those in charge of the meet were rounding up final duties and preparing for Friday's invasion of as many more young musicians. Today and into Saturday, bands, band instrumental and small ensembles will be making music all day long. adds half a hun- r dred pianists and a few Boy Scout Council Sets Annual Event Donald E. Power, judge of the 23rd Judicial District, will ad- dress the Boy Scout leaders and their wives at the annual council recognition dinner in Ada Satur- day night. The dinner will be served in the East Central Col- lege Ballroom at 7 p. m. The Silver Beaver Award, which is the highest award a council can rnake, will be presented to the 1962 recipients by J. T. Nutting of Ardmore. All Scouters who now have the Silver Beaver have been invited to participate and wear their awards. Groups and soloists earning rat- ings of "superior" from the-judges are qualified for the state finals meet later this spring. HIGH SCHOOL Choirs winning top rating in the high school division were: Ada Girls Glee Club, Ada Mixed Chorus, Wayne Mixed Chorus. Lindsay Girls Glee Club. Madill Girls Glee Club, Seminole Girls Glee Club, Duncan Mixed Chorus Lindsay Mixed Chorus (Jr. Blanchard Girls Glee Club. Choirs superior in sight reading were: Wynnewood Girls Glee Club, Okemah Girls Glee Club. Seminole Girls Glee Club, Duncan Mixed Chorus, Lindsay Mixed Chorus, Broken Bow Mixed election were put in the mail to- day. Harry Evans, chairman of the election said that ballots must be back in the Cham- ber of Commerce office by 7 Tuesday, April 3. in order to count. In the first nominating, the fol- lowing 14 men were selected to be voted on for new directors: Ronald Black, S. M. Baublits, Carroll Collier, John Cooper, Ed Gwin Jr., James H. Moore, Troy 0. Melton, Homer W. Peay, J. A. a m e s- Thompson, Dr. Charles F. Spencer, Asa Hutchinson, E. P. Hunter, and Harold Harp.' Members can select seven from the above in the final voting. The seven receiving the most votes will be elected for two-year terms, joining seven carried over from the present board (half the board is elected each year and a direc- tor cannot succeed himself under the Officers will be elected by the board from its own membership. New year for the Chamber of Commerce begins April 1. Besides the chairman, other members of the election commit- IrLlXCQ "n-HOrUS, .DLUlWU -LJUW ITI.LACU icir awards. Chorus Seminole Mixed include Lowell B. Adams, C. A special instrumental ensem-1 Ada Mixed Chorus, Lindsay Mixed: B. Moon, Edward Halverson, and i_ AncHn Put ble has been arranged by Austin Kidwcll. director of music for the Ada schools, featuring boys from Chorus, (Jr. Sopranos Carol Cummings, Linda Deckard, Seminole: Elaine iLUUUli, ivcii-ui wj jjUlUrt AJIIAIIIV Ada Cub packs and Scout troops. Gibbard, Sulphur; Janet Norwood, Unit leaders will be the honored! Ada; cjndy Berry, Lindsay; Pau- guests and introductions will be la Jackson, Okemah; Sandra Dee- made by the Scout commissioner, Martin Clark of Ada. Judge Powers has been associ- vers, Linda DeSilva, Kitty Hand, Duncan; Donna Deevers, Kay Webb. Velma-Alma; Susan Gutt, rUWClS Mela wvit yveDU. veiilia-rtlllltl, VJUI.L, ated with the Scouting program Purcell; Julie Angell, Lois Atch- .____ -LT- ]eV) Snawnee; jDhna Herren, Car- olyn Patterson, Madill; Judy Hod- ges, Elmore City; Kay Robinson, McLoud. Mezzos Annette Moss, Dun- can; Linda Clark, Ada; Janet Hackney, Davis; Julia Meyer, Pauls Valley; Shirley Nelson, (Continued on Page Two) since boyhood. He is now serving as the president of the Will Rogers Council with headquarters at Pon- ca City. He is also the active Scoutmaster of Troop 111 spon- sored by the Methodist Church at Chandler. He was awarded the Silver Beaver by his council, has completed Wood Badge training, and served as a Jamboree Scout- (Continued on Page Two) OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy this afternoon through Satur- day; widely scattered showers Panhandle late this afternoon and extreme north central por- tion tonight; widely scattered thundcrshowers east portion Saturday: a little wanner this afternoon and east portion to- night; cooler Saturday; low to- night 35 northwest to 55 south- east: high Saturday 58 north- west to 75 southeast. High temperature in Ada Thursday was 61; low Thursday 43; reading at 7 a. m. Friday, 44. Rainfall for the pe- riod ending at 7 a. m. Friday, .03 inch. FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR OKLAHOMA During Saturday through Wednesday temperatures -will average near normal east to 3 degrees below normal west with minor day to day changes. Nor- mal highs 63-70. Normal lows 31 northwest to 50 southeast. Pre- cipitation will average .10 west to near .75 east as showers Fri- day night and Saturday and again Sunday or Monday. Pat Ray. Six Motorists Face Speeding Charges Six motorists were cited for speeding in the only traffic cases handled Friday .morning in- Mu- nicipal Court. No accidents occurred Thurs- day, leaving the March total at Eddie W. Tedder, 22; Jewel B Brinkley, 18; and Dewayne-Fish- er, 21. Miller pleaded not guilty to the charges. Wait In Lock. Joint Strike The strike of the United Cement, Lime and Gypsum Workers, Local 410, against Lock Joint Pipe Co. here, reared the end of its first week today, with no sign of a settlement. Apparently both sides are wait- ing for the other to make the first move. Harvey Johnson, manager of the local plant, said this-morning the union had made no overtures to- ward a resumption of negotia- tions. Johnson reaffirmed the company's willingness to .runk without Americans. After some miles the two Amer- icans stopped to fix the tire and asked an East German for as- sistance. East German police soon caught up, however, and arrest- ed the East German. A message to U.S. liaison head- quarters at Potsdam resulted in another American staff car ar- riving to help. U.S. officials said no further in- formation could be given out because of action in progress, but it was reported U.S. military of- ficials were making a strong pro- test to Soviet East German border guards fired on a.'British military vehicle just outside Berlin on March. 10, seriously wounding the driver.-The Soviets have not yet replied to a British protest. The United States, Britain and France each have liaison missions at Soviet headquarters in Pots- dam, and in turn the Soviets have missions at American, British and French headquarters in West Ger- many. The Western staff cars, identi- fied by big plates in Russian, freely roam East German terri- tory normally off -limits to West erners. i ruutuug The East German regime has crossjng the picket hurled accusations of espionage at j0jnt piant. the military missions. Red boss Walter Ulbricht appeared at a news conference in 1960 loaded down with maps and' photographs he claimed were aggressive war plans captured from American and British liaison officers. He demanded that they be thrown out of East Germany. The Soviets did not follow through. They also have three missions in West attached to the U.S., British and French military headquarters there. Soviet officers buzz around West ate. A union spokesman told the NEWS the company had made no offer of negotiation. Johnson said he felt the union should make the first move since union representatives had "walk- ed out" on .previous talks. Clyde Brock, Wapanucka, union representative had told a NEWS reporter earlier that the com- pany had offered a three-cent per hour .raise across the board; Brock said that the union is.ask- .ing reasonable- inccease..in wages, and -that 'they did 'not con- sider the "three-cent offer "rea- sonable." Meanwhile. Lock Joint is con- tinuing to make pipe for the Okla- homa. City-Atoka water line, with production running at about'two- according to Johnson. The manager said that a few of the union men who struck have come back to work and that "many new men" have been hired. Deliveries of pipe to.the field, where OKAtoka Constructors are laying the line, continued, with UJ Parkhill Trucking Co. t r u c k "le picket lines at the1 __Joint plant. An OKAtoka spokesman said to- day that.work is continuing on schedule and that "so far we have plenty of pipe." v; J T 'a.' -i CAMPANILE Well, its name, though you can call it a bell tower if you want. Work of erecting the 116-foot tower began at thii morning at St. Joseph Catholic hoisted into position. Each member weighs pounds. The structure is separate at the base and the three members join some 60 feet above the surface to form single unit. The entire structure will he topped by a 30-foot steel cross; a cut-out section near the top will house the bells. The Joseph's is Rev. John Bloms. (NEWS Staff Photo by George ______________________ American-Trained Vietnamese Rangers Patrol Laotian Border WASHINGTON (AP) companies ''of .American-trained South Vietnamese rangers are be- ing sent to patrol the heavily jun- gled Laotian border to cut down the flow of Communist guerrillas from North Viet Nam. This is the first major effort lo plus the 150-mile 'border which has been a'main avenue of pene- tration for the Communist Viet Cong, who move into South Viet Nam across Laotian country con- trolled by the pro-Communist Pa-. American military advisers of- ten operate in the bush with the South Vietnamese rangers and presumably some of'them will be with the 10 companies being de- tailed to border patrol work. South Vietnamese ranger com- panies number about 120 men each. U.S. experts said each com- pany could patrol as much as 25 miles of territory. Increased patrol activity also was reported along the border with professedly neutral Cambo- dia, to the south of Laos.. The South ..Vietnamese and some U.S.' officers have contended the Viet Cong guerrillas have used Cambodia as a haven, although Cambodian officials have denied 13. Soviet officers buzz around West Charged with speeding were Gcrmany their own staff cars. 117 90' TmiMil H Mi n_ _ -t They show up on the fringes of jiuuie IT. icuuti, Tney snow Up on [ne rringes m Stallings, 42; Joe H. Stick, 18; big North Treaty Organ- Maymie F. Miller. 58; Douglas j3atjon maneuvers. They hurry maneuvers. They hurry d forth on the autobahns (Continued on Page Two) "DON'T YOU Pilot Frank G. of Loi Angelti, finger it newtmen admonishing them for 'taking picture, us he away from hi. overturned while landing it iirport. Penny his wife. Sunn, fered minor ih'ju'riti. Firemen had to remove them from the. plane. (AP Search Of River For Body Goes Into Third Day The- search for the body of Pete Harjo, Sasakwa, presumably thrown into the Little River early Wednesday by a car accident, went into its third'day today, with no trace of the missing man found. The Seminole County sheriff's office reported that the river has been dragged and intensively searched by Highway Patrol skin divers for a distance of about a mile downstream from the spot where Harjo's car was found Wednesday morning. Some boats have also the river as far as Calvin, where it empties into the Canadian. Harjo's car was discovered at the edge of the river a mile north of Sasakwa on SH 56 early Wednesday. .The car had -gone off the road, overturned, and come to -rest at the edge of the stream. Disaster units from Wewoka and Seminole are'participating in the search, as are some local volunteer workers. Kennedy Takes Off On Trip WASHINGTON Kennedy took off today for California to make a speech, receive an hon- orary degree and rest at the desert resort of Palm PHis big jet transport was airborne at Andrews Air Force Base, Md., at a. m. on the flight of-about 3 and 15 minutes to _ Alameda Naval Air Station Democratic Leader Fight Nears Climax OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) -The down-to-the-wire struggle between Gene McGill and Mike Grey for ing ri.esluem a Uluulcl, the job as state Democratic chair-1 gen Robert F. Kennedy, will ac- WarrantsGoOutOn Late Parking Tickets Warrants will be issued to 59 Ada motorists this week unless they go. to the Ada Police Depart- ment to settle parking ticket, ac- counts. If warrants are issued, to the parking ticket holders, the cost will be about double the amount it is at the present time. Any-motorist holding''an over- due parking ticket should contact the police as soon as.possible to avoid the.'embarrassment, and cost of answering to an arrest warrant.- near Oakland. He also will tour Vandenberg Air Force Base and there's a pos- sibility he'll see an Atlas missile ......._ likelihood that while in the Palm Springs area Kennedy will have a meeting with his Dwight D, Ei- senhower. The President's brother, Atty. Ada Set 'Clean'Week The Litterbug committee of the Ada Garden Club Council opened a concentrated campaign to make and keep Ada and surrounding "s. i area beautiful. They have asked This information became avaJ- cooperate and Kip m tho wake nf Secretary ot J City Manager J. B. Davidson has set aside the week beginning April 6 as Cleanup-Paintup Week. As in the past during this pe- riod householders who have clean- ed their premises and have litter to be removed, are asked to pile it at a convenient spot on the private property and the city sanitation trucks will pick it up. Mrs. C. B. Huddleston, council Litterbug chairman, says' "Litter prevention has always been one of our primary objectives. We feel that with the help of different local organizations and clubs we can accomplish the goals of a more beautiful city, cleaner road- able in the wake of Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara's latest.trip to Honolulu for a brief- ing on the progress of the U.S.- supported South Vietnamese war. Officials, buoyed by reports of significant progress with U.S. aid since December, feel there is no need.for U.S. combat troops in South Viet Nam where the United States has nearly military men advising and training the pro-Western- forces. They said President Ngo Dinh Diem does not want U.S. combat forces in South Viet Nam. Diem believes the presence of such American units would reflect on his ability to control the situation HIS tlUllJLV W tUIILi VI iiJwi. s. t in his own country and to prose- sides and parks. The Litterbug fired. There's a man reaches a climax today. The state Democratic central committee meets here. Among other things, it'will elect officers for the next two years. Democrats arrived in Oklaho- ma City from all over the state and three committees went into session during the morning, pre- paring reports for the afternoon meeting. Morning sessions were held by the- Credentials Committee head- ed by John- Tillman, Pawhuska; Resolutions-Committee headed by Haskell Pugh.- Anadarko and the Rules and Order of Business Com- mittee headed by J. C.' Cobb, Tish- omingo. McGill's battle for re-election as party chairman against the efforts of Grey to unseat him was car- ried up to today's to the surprise of.most observers. Grey, a Hooker druggist, charg- ed Thursday McGill has let'his friends out from under their share of the.party's debt, while others are. still, on the'notes. He McGill had been .generous' in-.giving ..party funds to'.'candidates' who are friendly 'with (Continued on-Pagt-Two) company him on the flight to Cal- ifornia; The attorney general has a date Saturday to attend a state conference on crime prevention in Los Angeles. The President will be spending the weekend in a state where the breezes of politics are blowing scene of a highly sig- nificant off-year election 'in which former 'Vice President Richard M. Nixon seeks the Republican nomination to challenge Edmund G. Brown, the'Democratic incum- bent, for governor. The President may go back to California again, but the White House describes this trip as'non- political. Kennedy will address a charter day convocation at the University of California in Berkeley this aft- ernoon, receive the 21st in' his collection of honorary degrees and then fly to Vandenberg Air Force Base. Shortly after dusk, the chief executive is due to land in Palm Springs, where he may see Eisen- hower before the weekend is over. The only announced plan is for Kennedy, to. relax .until Sunday night at a (Continued-en Pagi-Two) cute the war against the Reds, these sources said. Reports from the batUe areas have indicated that many of the Viet Cong still are getting away, even though South Vietnamese troops are able to attack more quickly with the use of U.S. heli- copters. American officials said this heli- copter-borne operation is relative- ly new and that, with experience, its effectiveness would improve. In another phase of the South Vietnamese offensive, low-flying aircraft were understood to be raining 'napalm jelly gasoline or on Communist guerrillas, on a'limited scale. Registration In County Closes Until April 2 Registration for county voters is dosed until April 2. Officials at the county election board said this week the registra- tion will not re-open until April 2, due to- the school" board elec- tions coming' up March 27. This is the first year registra- tion has been required for voters in the- school elections. Thus, .the registration was March 17 and cannot be re-open- ed until April 2. The next registration perioo will be from' April 2 to April 20. It will close again on that date in order to follow the law requir- ing .it to .dose 10 days before an election. The primary elections are due May 1. The county election board office will be. open from 8- to 12 Mon- day- through Friday during the registration period.'- problem has become so acute that 'the National Council of Garden Clubs with its good ear to the ground, put Litter prevention un der to a special chairmanship (Continued on Page Two) Ada Policemen Break Up Game For Gamblers Ten men were arrested by Ada police Thursday afternoon, in a gambling raid on East Twelfth Street. Police Chief Homer Gosnell, de- tective James Branam and Doyle Cranford and patrolman Jake Davis conducted the raid at 4 p. m. on a house at 506 East Twelfth. All ten men present were'book- ed on gambling charges. Charged were Homer Hulsey, 36; Bob Allgood, 36: George E. Fulton, 21: J. W. Truitt, 18; R. D. 'Wood, 38; Jack Kail, 42; BiU Shelton, 21; Charles Price, 28; A. M. Tatum, 39; and Zeb Colbert, 50. Six of the 10 men posted bonds in Municipal Court. Police spokesmen said they were conducting .a .poker game and had been under surveillance for some time. Wife, joyfully to husband: "We won't have to pay all those house- hold'bills, dear.'This letter just came for you. It says 'Final No- tice.' -Gen. Fea. -Corp.)   

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