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Ada Evening News: Monday, April 23, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - April 23, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Advance publicity on a new book, "Sedimentology of Some Flysch says the author "also surveys some other types.of sediments." No sale, here. Flysch, fine; but when we want to hear about noH-flysch, we'll say so.... Little's Known Of Workings Of Supreme Court, P-10 THE AD Cleveland Snaps: New York's Jinx See Sports Page ADA, OKLAHOMA, 23, 1962 10 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Court Refuses To Issue Injunction Halting May 1 Legislative Election ________________ council of the county HD-council. Roff, Fitzhugh and Attorney For Oklahomans For Local Government Enters Case OKLAHOMA CITY special three-judge fed- eral court, by decision, refused today to.issue a temporary injunction halting the May 1st legislative pri- mary elections. With U. S. District. Judge Ross Rizley. dissenting, the court elected instead to hear the case seeking reappor- tionment 'of .the legislature on its merits-. U. S. Circuit Court Judge Alfred P. Murrah told the court that "the .judicial; process of enjoining a state elec- tion is a grave this'Court has jurisdiction to grant relief and certainly will give it." Murah pointed out that, the legislative candidates al- ready had been certified and, in cases where they have no opposition, have been elected. He said if. the-court were to prohibit the May. 1 pri- action..would have.to. be taken regarding'those'candidates already elected. Murrah said the net result of the case is whether or not reap-' portionment would come in time for the 1963 .session or in. 1965. By refusing to enjoin the elec- tions, he said, the governor is left free to call a special session for Bob Kennedy Urges Jelling Of Sfory NEW YORK Gen. Robert F. Kennedy said today American leaders in the fields of government, education and the arts should be sent abroad to tell the story of the United States to the world. "Capitalism has become a dirty because it is synonymous with Kennedy said in a speech prepared for the annual meeting of The Associated Press. Foreign Image "Many people in foreign lands believe that Americans are inter- ested only in material gain, that they are not interested in their neighbors, not interested in their communities and not interested in those that are less well he said. It is .to counteract misinforma- tion and dispel false impressions of the United States that the at- torney general urged articulate spokesmen politicians, profes- sors, playwrights, sent through the world. Program Needed Kennedy, a younger brother ol the President, returned seven a month-long ___......._. 10 countries. Along the way he discussed the United States in open debates with foreign students and reported on his return; "In my judgment un- less we have an active program to provide these students with the information and facts for which they hunger we will lose the cole war no matter how much money we spend on or economic." Today, the attorney general saic his proposal to send lecturers to all nations would "help these young people know the facts about us and our way of life." An aide said President Kennedy was aware of the contents of the attorney general's speech. Comment Last month, commenting at a news conference about his broth er's trip, -the President observed that a number of high administra- tion officials have traveled abroac and he said they learn (Continued on Two) weeks ago from goodwill tour of OKLAHOMA Clear to partly cloudy this afternoon through Tuesday; scattered showers southeast portion this afternoon; little change in temperatures: low tonight 42 northwest to 55 southeast; high Tuesday 70-80. FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR OKLAHOMA During the rest of this week temperatures will 2-6 degrees above normal. Normal highs 70. Normal lows 41 north- west to 55 southeast, .Warmer midweek. Little or so pre- cipitation west to about .75 inch southeast as occasional thunder- showers through midweek. High temperature in Ada Sun- day was 74; low Sunday night, 56: reading at 7 a. m. Mon: day, 56. Rainfall during the hour period ending at 7 a. m. Monday, .51 inch. Board Rules Pact By New York Newspapers Illegal Arrangement WASHINGTON (AP) A com- pact among major New York City area they will all shut down if one of them is faced with a grievance strike- was ruled today an illegal lockout arrangement. The decision by trial examiner Charles W. Schneider of the Na- tional Labor Relations Board was directed against the Publishers Association of New York and its 10 affiliated newspapers. Schneid- er's findings can be appealed to the NLRB itself and then to the courts. The papers involved are the Times. News, Post; Herald-Trib- une, Journal-American, Journal of gram and Sun, Long Island Press and Long Island Star-Journal. A spokesman for the Publishers Association of New York said the association would have no .com- ment-pending a study of the 32- page, decision, Nor .was there any immediate comment from the individual newspapers. -Announcement of the ruling co- incided with the arrival in New York City of publishers for the annual meeting of The Asso- ciated Press and the annual con- vention of .the American News- paper Publishers Association Schneider recommended disease." illegal. because, in attempting to curb wildcat strikes or walkouts in the face of contract .provisions requiring that such disputes .be arbitrated, the publication shut- downs punished neutral employes not involved in one-paper griev- ances. "Heroic1 medicines may be suit- able in times of desperate..needjl Schneider said in -his--decision, "but- the total blackout of perhaps the greatest single collection of competitive news media in- the world in order-to frustrate'inter- ruption of a segment of the enter- to me-to compound the NLRB order the papers to Commerce, Mirror, World-Tele-1 cancel their pact. He said it was Dreams Of Wither With Trees SAN PEDRO, Calif. C. Soto stood for- lornly in the at his millions of little wilted palm trees-row after row of them. They represented his biggest dream.. From rags to riches and now, almost overnight, back toward rags. "That's the story of my he -said. "About the time you think you have the sky falls in on you." Gone, he says, is his hope of putting miniature palm trees and other tropical plants into homes all over the United States and Canada getting Americans to plant tropical gardens in their homes and of mak- ing himself a mint in the process. "It's all -down the he said, "five.years of work.and in- vestment shot. We're washed up." Until a week ago the ex- Arizona farmer considered him- self rich and 'by most folks' standards, he was.' He is: one of the largest landscape contractors business, lives in a. home .worth several hundred thousand dollars with a sweeping ocean Senate Sets Stage For Filibuster WASHINGTON House members (AP) With still on Easter vacation, the Senate" pulls the cur- tain open this week on! what could become a full-blown Southern fili- buster against an administration civil rights bill. Senate Majority Leader -Mike Mansfield of Montana is-commit- ted to move early in the- week to- bring up a measure to abolish the literacy tests still used in some states as' a qualification for voting in federal elections. Civil rights advocates contend such tests ;have been used, to keep Negroes from voting. Mansfield may' use a parlia- mentary, maneuver- to' bring be- fore the Senate without debate .a minor bill for which-he -then can move to substitute -legislation which would establish a sixth- grade education as the sole liter- acy qualification :for voting in federal elections. The bill now is pending before a Senate judiciary subcommittee, which cancelled a- meeting sched- uled for Tuesday-to consider act- ing on it. Mansfield's motion is certain to generate a filibuster with 18 Southern senators parcelling out the time going in an effort to. prevent a' vote. Whether the.Senate can act on the bill apparently will-be deter- mined by whether leaders can (Continutd on Two) The examiner said it was com mendable to-maintain the flow'of news that is vital to the function- ing of a democratic society but the way the papers chose to' do Court Pumps Judicial Life Into Dispute WASHINGTON The Supreme Court pumped judicial life today into, of wheth- er a state can.adopt amendments :o its own constitution giving rur- al voters .greater .proportionate voice in the -state legislature than city voters. It directed that the-Michigan Supreme. Court-consider, 'in the light of the U.S. Supreme- Court ruling March 26 -in a Tennessee case, whether amendments Mich- igan adopted to its-constitution in 1952.are in violation of the. fed- eral Constitution. The Michigan Supreme Court had dismissed a complaint raising the issue. In the Tennessee the high court had ruled that federal-courts may hear complaints by voters who' say their votes' are diluted state legislative'seats. Both cases'bear on an issue of'great controversy in numerous states: A contention that a minority: of rural voters is able', through unfair apportion- ment-of seats, to-control'the state legislature. In 'Tennessee, there is a reap- portionnient act which complain- ants in the-case-'contended had not been carried .out. In Michigan, the apportionment he legislature "to meet its plain duties as. imposed upon', by the state and-'federal constitutions. But, he continued that "we can't compel.the legislature to act" and it seems -highly doubtful by en- joining the primary, reapportion- ment would come: by 1963. Rizley argued that the. court should halt the elections since the state' supreme court .already has held. that.the' present legislature is illegally apportioned. "I refuse to sanction the elec- tion' of a legislator "in an unlawful Rizley said.' Earlier, the court allowed Okla- homans for Local Government-to intervene in the' case, the'intervening petition, by Ok- lahoma "City; took up considerable WOODROW W. RENWICK Manager Of Ward Store Here Dies Woodrow W. Renwick, 43, 1431 Arlington Boulevard, manager .of the Montgomery Ward Company store here, .died-unexpectedly at p. m. Sunday in a local hos- pital. He was stricken about an hour earlier at his home. Mr. Renwick came to 'Ada in 1959 from Corpus Christi, Tex., where he was .assistant manager of the company, store there. He also.was associated with the com- pany stores at Durant -and -Hugo prior to coming to Ada. A -Navy -veteran of World War II, he was a member of-the Ada Lions Club. Born in and Lora F; Van Winkle' Ren- July 24, 1918, he completed U.S. Plans Test Of Key Nuclear Weapons WASHINGTON Minuteman intercontinen- tal balistic missile and the submarine-launched Polaris rocket are expected to get their first trials with nuclear warheads-in the new'U. S. test series about to begin in- the Pacific. Informed sources suggested this probability today as T-day the date for -triggering the first U. S. atmo- spheric tests in nearly four imminent. The Minuteman and Polaris rate ahead of all other- weapons, since they will form the core of U. S. nuclear striking power in years ahead. Both missiles have been tested with dummy warheads, but never mated with their .nuclear tips. Other rocket-type weapons de- veloped since the .1958 test series also are due to 'be tested with nuclear warheads. The .Polaris, 'with a range of about is carried by eight submarines already in com- mission. The'United States plans to deploy 41 of these submarines by 1967, -each mounting 16 ad- vance Polaris missiles capable of reaching miles. The Minuteman is scheduled to become combat.ready in a few months. The .first base for these rockets is taking shape in Montana. Ultimately '800 Minutemen will be deployed in -underground bases about' the United States, poised to-strike.back if this country is attacked. Thousands of men .and scores Dallas Tex., to William of shjPs of U-S- Task-Force 8 are speeding.preparations.for the nu- clear explosions in the air over it compromised their" wrjtteni'by: amendments "This is not to question the good' faith of Schneider said, "for they' had a private interest in maintaining publica- tion, quite apart'.from impulses of public service. "But the voluntary and con- certed suppression, even tempo- rarily and with the: best of mo- tives, of such important vehicles of public'information is a-respon- sibility -fraught with more than ordinary consequence' whoso- ever the original fault. "This is a principle applicable to unions and em- ployes. Where there -are reason- ably .adequate peaceful alterna- the use -of disruptive, self- help by either side -of a labor dispute in so important an enter- prise contributes neither to .the public -convenience nor long-term interest of the partici- pants. into the state constitution.; In the only'-other action-.today of-national implications, the high court refused to consider'-'an ap- peal based on complaints against an alcohol tax agent's- using- a tape to record' a con- versation by telephone with-a sus- pected, seller- of 'bootleg-whisky. The case came 'from (Continued on Two] County Officers Hold Teeh-Agers For Burglary Three teen-age boys -were ar- rested 'Sunday- by as suspects in the burglary of the 'time hear- iing opened in-'which'the judges 'had' asked litigants what '.type. of relief'-the' court should order. Hirsh was permitted 'to enter the- -case over objections of at- torneys representing the gover- nor and other state officials. Hirsh sought permission to bring .witnesses before the court that although the-Oklahoma leg- islature-is .not -apportioned- -in keeping.- with the.. Constitution, present apportionment is rational and equitable. He.argued that population alone should not.be used as-a-.basis for determining apportionment but that economic factors, and other differencies' between the various counties should -be considered. Hirsh asked for-a few'days, de- lay to bring .witnesses, but U. S, Circuit Judge -Alfred :P.- Murrah told him he was allowed to inter- vene, only-if he-did not delay a decision. The'attorney argued before -the courf'that county election boards must be made parties to the case in addition to the'state Election Board. The suit-seeks to enjoin-the state lis primary and .secondary-school ng in Dallas-and was: graduated from East Texas State College, He and Miss Anne Florence Cor- nish were in'Hugo. Mr. Mrs..'. Anne. Florence .Renwick, .-a daughter. Mrs. Larry Haynes, Corpus Christi, Tex.; a grandson, Lee Haynes, Corpus Christi; four sis- :ers, Mrs...Clydia Mrs. Chester Morgan, Mrs. Ralph Wal- ton and Mrs. Ben Carroll, all of Dallas. Services will be at 10 a. m. Tuesday in .the First Baptist Church. Dr. David G. Hause, pas- tor, will officiate. Committal serv- ices will be- at p. m. Tues- day in .Rosemound Cemetery, Commerce, Tex. Election1 .Board-.-from holding the May 1 'legislative -'primary but Hirsh' argued that because filings for that election already have been Accepted-and certified to the U.S. Readies Rocket For Moon Shot The tests are expect- ed'to begin, th'is -week. .Some .officials said the first blast could" come within 48 hours. As the United States was getting set 'to conduct -jts first nuclear weapons in the atmosphere since 1958, officials .said they were convinced the Soviet Union was getting .ready to fire off an- other, series of its own..Last fall the U.S.S.R'. -set off about 50 at- mospheric tests. Indications are there will be perhaps three dozen U.S. tests in the next-two or three months, all above the earth's surface and some probably hundreds of miles aloft. Speculation on possible fields of U.S.' testing has centered on mis- siles armed with'warheads, the ef- fects of nuclear, blasts on radar .and communications, the effects Criswell'Funeral Home is di- a nuclear explosion might reeling the services. Beare'rs .will, be 'Melvin' Leflett, Paul Nelson Haley, Julian-Henry, Chuck.Herfkens.and Al Graves. Honorary bearers will be members of the Ada Lions Club. Wreck South Of Ada Injures Resident A 22-year-oId -Adan was injured at 6 p; m. Sunday in a car wreck south of Leon 2902 North Townsend, was admitted to Valley View Hospital where'he was .said, to be in fair condition Monday Hospital attendants said CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) United States readied its most powerful space rocket today for an attempt to propel the Ran- ger 4 spacecraft to the moon to snap television pictures and re- cord, scientific data. The launch crew has an 87-min- ute period to fire the 10-story-taU Atlas-Agena B vehicle to put the spidery spaceship on course for the 229-541-mile journey to the noon. The shot is one of three major launchings scheduled this week by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. The second test -flight of the Saturn super- booster is set for Wednesday, and a U.S.-British international satel- lite'.is ticketed for firing Thurs- day. The maiden flight of the high-energy. Centaur... rocket, -post- poned a ..fifth, -tinie Saturday, also squeeze.. into the crowded schedule. The. complex -Ranger 4 mission involves -launching the Agena' B second stage into a parking orbit 100 miles high. At the precise mo- ment, the .engine must be re: started to boost the spacecraft speed miles an hour to start it on'its 60-hour trip. Sixteen hours after launching, if all is going well, a tracking sta- tion at Goldstone, Calif., will send a signal to fire a midcourse mo- tor to correct the vehicle's posi- tion and jockey it onto a collision course with the moon. .Early Thursday- morning, when Ranger 4 is to be miles from the moon's bright side, the 730- pound to execute a term-: inal maneuver, to point its tele-; vision camera at the lunar land-- scape. an enemy" nuclear and research on" The .camera begins operating at theorists say could destroy life without demolishing buildins. One of the tests, the New. York Daily News said today in a copy- right, story, will be the world's first live firing- of a nuclear- armed, long-range ballistic mis- Polaris launched under water from a nuclear-powered submarine, -the.'fuse set for an air burst. In. announcing last March 2 that the-United. States was ready to test again in the atmosphere, President :Kennedy said, his de- cision- was based-.'on Soviet tech- nological advances and some sub- stantial gains in weaponry. American military men, some (Continutd on Two) view. He- hoped' to .net at least 'a million dollars'a'year from'in- door palm': trees sold through Su- permarket and department store chains.. He employed. 100 people-to pack- age the 30-inch palms in airtight .wrappers, sold more-than; trees last year -sampling public demand. He hoped to "sell palms' at a clip. He waited for his palms to reach 'the age of 4 -years, when they could-be sold. The rains were heavy this-year. Weeds grew between the rows of thickly planted palms. Last month the 30 acres was sprayed for weed control? Five weeks ago; trees'.be- gan to :s wither, Soto month 100 per-cent.'loss. Nobody knows', wrong, Soto'says, trying to find, out -the one thing specialists save.-the crop: water. It made the ,young trees die even faster: Insurance. 'pects are up in the says. It would take four years" to re- .coup in any case. ;-.Soto vto 10' million.little mil- (Continuid on Two) Picketf School -last week. The. school was r s-a.c k" e d county boards, the local boards Thursday night. Officers-said all would have to be. enjoined. Another member of the Fred Daugh resolve their differences fay-their he-is possibly suffering-from chest were taken from the school. erry- asked' attorneys to state The 18 and what ;would happen to the present other arid more impatient forces accident '-happened' 'three in .--county .-jail. Monday' morning miles south of Ada (Continutd on Page Two) (Continued on Page Two) what: Experts are row) Thompion, Ed- Adi Siturdiy.. an altitude of miles and transmits a picture to Goldstone every 10 seconds for 40 minutes down to an altitude of 15 miles. (Continued on Page Two) Firm Schedules First Test Of Pipeline Section One section of the Oklahoma City-Atoka water line will get its first test this week and next. Bob Jones, OKAtoka superinten- dent here, -says work is scheduled to begin tomorrow on pumping some million gallons of Cana- dian River water into a stretch of the line. The section to be tested ex- tends north from. the river, and includes the river crossing it- self.' Jones estimates that it will re- quire about a week just to fill the pipe. After that a pressure pump will bring pressure up to 150-175 pounds .per .square- inch. Then the section under test will be sealed off, and. a. sharp eye kept on the pressure gauges, to be sure.the pipe's holding water. Jones is in 'general. charge the operation: OKAtoka equip- ment, superintendent George Pil- kerton is in charge of the pumps and other equipment; and resi- dent engineer Charles Riney, representing Midland Engineering Co., will be on hand to check the process and results. If the" postal "rate.' goes any. higher, it will be justras cheap to marry the girl as to her Gen. Feal CorpJ ft.   

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