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Ada Evening News: Sunday, April 22, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - April 22, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             The new finery's beautiful the eggs all been found but the real news of this Easter day remains as it has for years of history "He is risen. Young'uns Whip Alumni In Sooner Skirmish, Sports THE ADA EVENING NEWS Motel's Feature Of Many Plans In Coalgate, P-7 59TH YEAR NO. 34 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, APRIL 22, 1962 32 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Crash Of Jet Fighter Mars Opening Of Fair At Seattle Merchants Play 'Musical Chairs' With Planned Main Street Moves By GEORGE GUKLEY A major shift of Ada business firms, perhaps the largest move- ment in the city's history, will be taking place within the next few months. Many of the moves are inter- related and some of them will be- gin in the immediate future. Perhaps the first move will be the shift of the B B Drug- store, 126 West Main, from its I present location to the new build- ing at the intersection of Main and Broadway, 100 West Main. The building, purchased by Joe and Billy Bryan, is now in the final stages of mod- ernized and altered to a hand- some one-story structure. At a still later date, Bryan's Corner Drug will also move just across the street and the Bryans will combine both, their Argentine President Gains Upper Hand BUENOS AIRES Jose Maria Guido, supported by a tough calvary general and a column of tanks, gained the upper hand over ultimatum-bearing Argentine military chiefs Saturday just as civil war seemed to be exploding. The diminutive president imposed a truce while in- surgent armor stormed into the outskirts of Buenos Aires and probed machine gun and artillery emplacements commander Gen. of army Raul Poggi in the heart of capital. The crisis, the nearest Argen- tina has come to serious blood- letting since dictator Juan D. Pe- ron was routed seven years ago, burgeoned when cavalry Gen. En- rique Rauch launched unexpected- ly ah insurrection against the army high command Friday night from Campo de Mayo, Argentina's most .important military camp, 30 mites' outside the capital. The insurrection snowballed and surprised Poggi, k'ey leader in de- posing and imprisoning President Arturo Frondizi on March 29. Gui- do is Frondizi's military-picked successor. All morning it seemed blood be spilled on the issue of whether Peronists, who won in the March 18 elections, would be barred from office by Guide's dic- tatorial decree, as the high com- mand demanded, or-by legal proc- esses sanctioned by Congress, as rades. the insurgents insisted. SU the Weather Bureau forecast a The upshot was a dramatic and d t [a a mil conference of Argentina s gfn-; showers across the middle Christendom Celebrates Easter Day By CHARLES L. WEST Associated Press Staff Writer "He is In song and prayer, the words spoken 20. centuries ago echoed around the world Sunday in Chris- tian celebration of the Resurrec- tion. The bells of Rome's 500 churches, muffled until midnight, rang out the glory of Easter. In silence, too, the faith was kept.' A joy of color lent" emphasis to the white lily symbol of -the day. Gaily decorated eggs, bunnies and chicks filled children's baskets. Finery awaited the Easter pa- erals and admirals behind f lhe.nation and some rain on guarded gates of Guido's suburban residence. Rauch, 48, commander of the (Continued on Page Two) OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy through Sunday night. Cooler most sections Sunday and Sun- day night. High 70 northwest to 58 southeast. Ada's high temperature Sal- day was 80, following an over- night low of 58. The reading at 5 p. ro. was 77. Easter penetrated the Iron Cur- tain, carrying its hope of life everlasting into Orthodox and Baptist churches in Moscow. The commemoration of Christ's sacrifice on the Cross brought thousands of pilgrims to Jerusa- lem, tens of thousands of visitors to the Vatican in Rome and mil- lions of the faithful to special services throughout the world. On mountain tops, in valleys, beside lakes, in city stadiums, the rising sun found worshipers gath- ered in prayerful thanksgiving. The Easter message of Pope John XXIII, Roman Catholic pon- (Continued on Page Two) downtown operations in the large (50 foot front) new building. When the Bryans leave the present location of the Corner Drug it will mark an 'end to a 40- year occupancy of this space by the firm. And this move triggers another change. J. Kent" Smith Jewelers will move into the corner- location, previously, occupied by the Bryans at 100 East Main. Florian Smith, veteran jeweler and business- man, noted that his store has operated in its present location for 32 years.. He plans complete redecoration of the new location. Still in this block, Frank and Jack Dillon have announced that Dillons will expand. The Dillons are doubling the size of their op- eration by expanding into the building immediately to the east of their present store. This build- ing, owned by W. M. Emanuel, has been the home of Belew's I Five and Ten Cent Store, now ceasing operation in Ada. The Dillons have been operat- ing from their 25-foot front loca- tion since 1946. The move will give them 50 feet of Main Street frontage and the front will be modernized' as a common unit. Openings will be cut in the wall between the present Dillon store and the new building to make, in effect, a common unit. New fix- tures and -an ambitious; moderni- zation campaign are on tap. Bill Lee hopes, around May 15, to shift the location of his firm. The.Lee Co. to it's new home at .East..Main...Lee has-pur- chased this building at theSritir- section of Main and .Constant 'and it is even now for the move. It will' provide much greater space and easier access for customers. When Lee shifts, his spot on Main Street, 111 East Main, will be taken by yet another firm. Clarence Shiplett and Ray- mond White, owner of the Ship- lett and White B. F. Goodrich Store, will move into the Lee lo- cation. Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Mackenzie, who own and operate .the Gift House, plan to shift from their location at 928 East Main, just off the campus. They will join the ranks of downtown merchants by moving into the quarters formerly oc- cupied by J. Kent Smith Jewelers at 122 East Main. Still in the same block, 'Asa Hutchinson recently purchased O'Neal's Jewelers. Interested with Hutchinson is Tom Wilson. In fact, Wilson, well-known Ada jeweler, will operate and manage the new installation. This store is now being com- pletely redecorated. It should open by mid-May and will be known as the Diamond Shop. It will be a specialty shop in dia- monds but also will handle fine j silver, the finest lines in watches and other jewelry items. Kennedy Sends Message Hailing Start Of Show SEATTLE, Wash. "Let the fair an- nounced President Kennedy in Palm Beach, Fla., and the Seattle World's Fair swung open to the public Saturday amid cheers and cannonading. Excited crowds hailed the beginning of the Century 21 Exposition unaware that an Air Force jet fighter crashed into a neighbor- hood just north of Seattle after flying over the open- ing ceremonies. The F102 leveled two houses and damaged two others. Two persons were killed and one hospitalized. The pilot, Capt. Joseph D. Wildt. 33, Cincinnati, Ohio, was rescued unhurt after parachuting into Lake Washington. Officials at Paine Field, 20 miles north of here where Wildt was stationed, said he lost control of his plane on the second fly-over. Twelve thousand early arrivals crowded into Memorial Stadium to watch the opening festivities and hear President Kennedy in a telephoned message hail the open- ing of the first World's Fair in America in 22 years. "What we show was achieved with great effort in the field of science, technology and indus- the President said. "These are a bridge to carry us competently toward the 21st century. _i.'Manyjnalions Its -Srid'Trill send their people. -We welcome them. 'This exemplifies the spirit of coopera- tion with which we approach. the' decades ahead. May we open not only a great World's Pair, but may we open an era of peace and understanding among all man- kind." Secretary of Commerce Luther H. Hodges, the administration's chief delegate to the fair, declared it "symbolizes our faith in the future of this country and the world." Sen. Warren G. Magnuson, D- Wash., a prime mover in assur- ing federal help for the exposition said: "Science never Has known a better showcase. Never has science had so much to show." The oratory over, the celebrat- ing began. Servicemen fired a 21-gun sa'- lute. Boat whistles, sirens and church bells added to the din. Balloons dotted- the sky. A 538- bell carillon rang out from the Space Needle. Motorboals raced around the lagoon of the stadium with flags and pretty girls. Workers toiled far into Friday night to make the final cleanup for the opening. Virtually all of the 175 domestic exhibits and 95 foreign exhibits were ready. BONNETS, YET-W.II Enter ii h.re and what ii Easter without a bonnet? had a more Spartan alummum like so many helmets. And tnt p.crur. And we offer some bonnets. These bonnets are worn by five-year-old was made during the group's annual Easter Egg hunt at the students in the First Methodist. Church. Kindergarten. The girls' bonnets Staff re made from the traditional paper plate with lots of trimmings. The boys Hundreds See Brief Berlin Police Bqtiie .Hundreds of -Berliners and tourists '-.oo .'Easter holiday-watched a. brief battle of automatic weapons and tear gas between East and West Berlin, po- lice Saturday. The' trouble .began, .when an German policeman lobbed a tear- gas grenade at tourists in the West sector who ventured close for a look at the 'wall the Com- munists built across the divided old German Capitol; Nobody was hurt, though both East German and French ar- mored cars rushed to the scene. About 30 shots were fired, and half a' dozen tear-gas grenades exchanged. It happened on Bernauerstrasse, made a showplace by West Berlin authorities where visitors can get a good look at the wall. Sightsee- ing buses include it on. their tours. There were dozens of buses there when the trouble'started. The green-uniformed people's police of East keep a close watch on the wall from two second-story windows over an old hardware- store. When one of them .threw a tear- gas grenade at the .tourists. West police replied, with tear gas of The Vopo came back with two Counfy Hifs Red Cross (Continued on Page Two) Pontotpc-County has', reached-its Red-'Cross' goal 'for total was Even 'though, the 'goal was reached 'almost a month.beyond the date set for- its completion, this county was still the first chap- ter in Oklahoma, conducting an j independent'campaign, to meet its !quota. Benton Browning was the fund j drive chairman. "I want to thank i everyone who worked on the drive I this he said, "the chair- j men and the volunteer workers in the various areas." He noted that a few folders are still- out and urged workers re- Isponsible to turn them in prom'pt- jly. When these last folders are '.submitted, it is possible the coun- ty total-may go even higher. C. C. Collier was chairman of the'business district in Ada. Leon Biddy was in charge of special groups. Mrs. E. D.'Padberg and Mrs. W. D. Zang were co-chair- men' of residential, areas. Mrs. 11. J. Haugen'was in charge of the city's churches.'H. L. Kinsey and JJ. E. Teague served as chair- ;men in areas outside Ada. A special message of congratu- lations on'this chapter and its work in the past campaign came from R. J. Conley, St. Louis, di- i rector of the midwestern area iin Red Cross. French Present Formal Charges Against Chief Of Secret Army j m Raoui Salan, tion collapsed under the weight of imprisoned-chief'Of the European De-GauUe's prestige, Salan and Secret. Army, '-was. formally ac- Gen; Edmpnd Jouhaud went 'into cused Saturday .of. attacking' the authority of the state in his_cam- paign to keep Algeria French. Conviction on the charge carries the death penalty. The charge was read to. Salan in the stocky ex-general's prison hiding. They'formed the. under- ground Secret Army Organization (OAS) which rallied European settlers for a last-ditch terrorist campaign against Algerian inde- pendence. ......_______ _ Salan and Jouhaud' were cell. Prison "officials said Salan, i stripped of rank as generals at still wearing his black moustache the time of the putsch. Jouhaud and black-dyed hair, appeared re- laxed as Examining .Magistrate Guy. Courcol read the complaint. Under French law. a prisoner must be formally charged with- in .48 hours of arrest. Earlier, Salan had been pic- lured as. resigned, tired, seeming- ly without hope, as he told-police interrogators his arrest .was. in- was collaps- ing around us." Bemedaled Salan, former su- preme French military command-' er in Algeria, was arrested Fri- day in Algiers. For the past year he had been in underground re- volt against the Algerian policies of President Charles de Gaulle. Reaction to his capture caused new bloodshed in Algeria. A year ago Sunday Salan and three other generals touched off a short-lived putsch, seizing .pow- er in Algiers. When his. insurrec- was captured in Oran March 25 and lias been sentenced to death. The same fate probably, awaits seemed to know it when he arrived at the prison gates Friday .night. Salan's trial probably will open around May 15. The investigating magistrate who will prepare the case for the special high military same court that sen- tenced Jouhaud to rupted his Easter' vacation to start work. De Gaulle will meet with the Superior Council of Magistrates Tuesday to review the Jouhaud case in a clemency hearing. No matter'What the magistrates rec- ommend, the final decision will be De Gaulle. Letters and newspaper editori- als have been urging a. commu- tation of sentence for Jouhaud, a native. Algerian-who said he could not stand idly by while his home- land was being torn from France. At Sante. Prison, Salan told po- lice: "I saw too. many people for sil- ly reasons. People that I didn't know. That is probably how I.was captured. But it was probable now, or later. What difference does it make? Everything was collapsing around us." Salan told police he had planned a complete reorganization of the secre.t army in Metropolitan France and that one of the proj- ects was to. kidnap Marshal Al- phonse'Juin and take him to Ire- Uarid. He- said that in Ireland Marshal Juin would have been put at the head of a movement for a free French Algeria. Marshal Juin, a native of Al- geria, -had expressed sympathy for Salan and the secret army (Continued on Page Two) They say Lincoln wasn't hand- some, but on a bill he certainly looks Gen. Fea. Corp.) Ada's Prime Example Of Impact Automobile Has Had On Modern Youth By ERNEST THOMPSON Youth may have its problems. But, transportation is not one of them. Unlike their forebears, today's young men and women are geared to a life on wheels. The; It has been estimated that the automobile has probably had the i number of juvenile drivers here greatest impact on the changing social structure in this- country than any other single factor. is a classic example. has. increased 60 percent in just the past decade. This is borne out by a little re- search into the matter. The average daily attendance at Ada High School-is somewhere in the neighborhood, of 480 students. Of that 480, it is 'estimated that 420 of them-are 16 or the eligible age for a driver's license. And, of that 420, fully 95 per cent are now operating automobiles sometimes their own, often their Take a trip past the high school any day of the school week. The-school plant occupies almost a city block between- Eighteenth and Twentieth, bordered by Town- send and St.ockton.- On a busy school day, practical- ly every available :large enough to accommodate an auto- mobile, is fille'd toy 9 a.m. Last total of..186 cars were counted on streets close to the high .school and.' junior high buildings. And, these, were'prac- tically all .student, cars.'-.. teachers normally park in a lot at the south side of the high school. That means approximately' '40 per cent, of the students in the. high school :own The college has registered student A full 66 per cent of the college students have their own cars and1 drive'them to. or around-school. One longtime college professor remembers a time prior to World War I when "only 10 or 12 boys in the .whole' school had They didn't; have registration oi vehicles-in 1940, but one student remembers -how many of 'his co- horts had them and He.'says he can "co'unt.them on.'my fingers." Space Problems Needless to' the1 increased i auto-population has created ter-' rific problems :at both local insti- tutions.'... Ada ..High has'parking for stu- dents in designated.'areas. Teach- ers, park, a gigan- tic'traffic snarl .ensues twice each day .early in the .morning have rides BUMPER-TO-BUMPER AT SCHOOL Thii ii typical taken from South Stockton, facing Eighteenth Street. Al- icene at.Ada High School.'Students' ears occupy every avail- most 200 cars were counted in the vicinity of the high school able parking space during the school day. This picture was Staff cars and have them, and-.about 3 p.m. Not only do stu- Possibly another 15 to 20'per cent dents create'.a traffic mamas and up compound the problem.; e v e n college is access roads' must .to' allow' for flow.; of 'traffic. Francis 'Fourteenth, ;and Main.-are-'almost bumper- to-bumper with parked cars; automobiles, but "hook" to school with buddies. Then, add another 40 who have the family car.available and it's just about unanimous.- Percentage Zooms At 'East' Central .State College, the percentages zoom even high- er: The present full-time, enrollment at East Central is students. Drawback The. college widened the' park- ing space on; Francis. A new lot was added north of the campus just off Tenth. An even larger parking area was. created south of the physical education building.. But, .did that solve .the traffic problem? Well, just try to'-find a parking place within two 'blocks of the col- lege any day of the school week. Now, E.G. plans still' Another' lot, this one just the hill" at the site of the--new dormitory i building. But, school.officials fear! it may not be 'used.' Why? Because users of the new, lot would be -required to walk up a short hill in. order the campus. Distance involved 50 yards. But, parking and. traffic are only a part of the-problem.'. Altered Outlook Automobiles have changed the entire outlook of many .areas of education, law enforcement, insur- ance, '-recreation, even fine -arts. Ask any teacher. He'll'tell you youngsters don't put in much time .with the books partially .be- cause he has available a method of around" too Ask'any 'you F-- "kids don't train and stay in con- dition 'like they used It isn't unusual for a.boy to run 15 dashes of 100 .yards, each, .spend a gruel- ing session at football or basket- ball or track then go. to the telephone, to call Mom to-taxi him seven blocks to his home. Once, last winter, a group of athletes piled in a car to drive from Fen- tem Hall, at E. C. to the gym- nasium about 500 yards away. ........Attacks teen-aged, morality" is! blamed -on the automobile.' Preachers attack "petting" in cars, jaunts to-pool halls and beer driving" an- tics. Even those people, involved in teaching the finer ''tilings of life music and .art.....are con- cerned. One band instructor says it's impossible musi- cians -as it was done two decades ago merely, because band students won't-discipline they have available transportation to.take them. away. from.the prac- tice grind "so easily. On a more-practical level is the insurance problem. One local executive says of .insured driv- ers between .15. 'and' 25 has-in- creased 'more than "50 per cent just in the past 10 years'. And, the problems are myriad. As a rule, drivers who are 25 years-old and single', pay the high- est rate of insurance. Usually, it is three..times as much as that of an "adult" driver. A year's li- ability insurance costs a 30-year- old man about costs a 21- year-old driver approximately Protection.. As a result of the great influx" of young appicants for insur- companies have .learned to protect themselves. The up-rating of policies for youthful drivers is only one way they do this. Although drivers may not know it, permanent records of all traf- fic violations are maintained by city police and 'the Oklahoma De- partment of-Public Safety. Insur- ance companies 'check those rec- ords, faithfully .when an applicant attempts to buy insurance. -.For. every traffic violation, an insurance company is allowed to' up-rate the policy a certain per. '_'. Drivers who have: very bad.rec-. ords are practially But, Oklahoma has the "finan- cial responsibility law." .That sim.7 ply means the state must provide- a source of insurance'for a driver; (Continued on Page Five)   

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