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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: April 30, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - April 30, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             John Hay said: "There are three species of creatures who, when they seem coming are going and when they seem going they come: diplomats, women and crabs." Don't know about crabs, but Hay knew his diplomats and women. Bermuda's Busy Place During College Week, P-9 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Track Team Get Set For State Tourney, Sports S9TH YEAR NO. 41 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, APRIL 30, 1962 14 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY leaders Agree On New Tactics On Summit Talks WASHINGTON Kennedy and British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan appear to be broaden- ing their joint approach to summit diplomacy, in a move toward more informal contacts with Soviet Premier Khrushchev. This seems to be one of the chief results of the week- end White House conference between the. American and British leaders. Another reported result is agreement to soften as far as possible U. S. and British conflicts of interest over reshaping world-wide trade patterns on Britain's entry into the European'Common Market. In a communique Sunday Kennedy and Macmillan blamed the Soviet Union for the current series of U. S. nuclear weapons tests and pledged to work for disarma- ment and a ban on testing. The criticism of the Soviet Union was muted and indirect and apparently reflected a desire by Kennedy and House Gets Back On Job After Holiday WASHINGTON (AP) The House knuckles down to work to- day after a 10-day Easter vaca- tion, while the Senate plods along with its debate over a bill to pre- vent racial discrimination in voter literacy tests. No major bills were ticketed for -immediate consideration in the House, but before the end of the week leaders hope to bring up a bill urged by President Kennedy to set up a private corporation to own and operate a communica- tions satellite system. Before the week ends Senate leaders reportedly plan to initiate a move to clamp a time limit on the debate that began last Wed- nesday on the voter literacy the administration's principal civil rights measure. The bill, strongly opposed by its Southern foes, would exempt any- one education from having to- take, a state literacy test to qualify as a voter in presidential and congressional elections. The first step in involking the Senate's anti-filibuster rule is filing of a debate limitation-petition signed by 16 senators. Once such a petition is filed, it automatically is put to a vote one hour after'the Senate meets on the second day thereafter. Its adtoption requires a two-thirds majority of senators voting. A two-thirds majority never has (Continued on Two) Sunday's Quiet On Traffic Scene Sunday was a quiet day on the MacmiUan to keep on good terms with Khrushchev. The summit maneuver presum- ably reflects the same attitude and is pointed toward future weeks rather.than an immediate heads of government meeting. In fact it was learned that one ob- jective Kennedy and Macmillan have in mind is to establish a pattern of talking with Khrush- chev occasionally without having to have a big formal conference. "They, think it should be possi- one well-informed diplomat explained, "to have more flexi- bility in summit get together from time to time without having a huge internation- al circus. 'This was brought out in the communique hi a less 'direct manner. Kennedy and Macmillan, it said, "reaffirmed their willing- ness to consider meetings of heads of government whenever there is an indication that such meetings would serve the inter- ests of peace and understanding, and in this respect they took note of the opinion recently expressed by Chairman Khrushchev." British. information denied that plan to rush off to Moscow and British and Ada traffic scene. No traffic charges were filed and no accidents recorded on city streets. In fact. only one case was handled Monday morning in Muni- cipal Court. Kenneth Joe Lyda, 20, 220 South Cherry, was fined ?20 for assault. The complaint against Lyda was signed by J. G. Boatwright. The offense took place at the Ada Youth Center. The traffic accident toll for April remains at 20. American officials' both said the present moment is not ripe for summitry. The statement .did, however, .open the door to new series of top-level East-West "talks, involving two, three, or four men depending on the nature of the problem, Khrushchev's reaction will be watched with interest. Khrushchev told American pub- lisher Gardner Cowles in a recent interview in Moscow that he thought a summit mestiflg should De carefully prepared. Since he has promoted summit meetings in the past regardless of preparation many observers considered his stand a reversal of policy, put- ting him closer to the traditional position. of Kennedy and' former President Dwight D. Eisenhower. The communique, seemed to east U.S.-British .terms in several respects. It declared readiness to consider a number of meetings with Khrushchev. The only stated condition was that there should, be an indication that the meetings would "serve the interests of peace and understanding." Macmillan left here hailing British-American partnership in the Common Market. In their weekend talks Kenne- dy, and Macmillan covered efforts (Continued on Page T.wo) FOSSIL G. Anderson, rock-hound, makes a couple of adjustments to the display of fossils from his collection now on view at the Ada Public Libray. Most of the rocks in the exhibit were found in the Ada area which at one time (a few.million years before Statehood) wai it the bottom of a shallow Staff Rock-Happy Adan Keeps Eyes Open. For Fascinating Fossils By W. L. KNICKMEYER Don't look now, but if every- thing goes right you-may wake up ia a hundred.million .years or so and find you've' become an old fossil. Rock-happy Adan -B. G. Ander-i find was. 'they're attracting a good deal of interest. Anderson's own interest in the subject began back in. his boy- hood, though'-he admits, now., that he remember exac_tlvjiow_he. his' first fossil son, 711 East Sixteenth, who's made a study of such things -and has his own collection, of fossils whose age is measured in the mil- lions of years, notes that new fos- sils are' in the -process of forma- tion in some places right now. So, if conditions are just right why not you? Finds Anderson isn't really -concerned about your prospects for making He's more interested in those who've already made it. Like that mammoth whose right lower jaw turned up 'in a gravel pit a few miles west of Ada. Or like those trilobites Ander- son found, down around Bromide the oldest of all fossils, dating back some 750 million -years, Or like the ammonites, spiral- shaped critters like great snails, ;hat he picked up around Lake Texoma. Or to bring things a little near- er home, the fossilized stems of ancient sea lilies he found on his own land just three and a half miles southeast of town. Collection Shown These things, along with other specimens from Anderson's col- lection, are on display now at the Ada Public Library: and 'M r s. Jewel Bowers, librarian, says "I used to pick up these odd- shaped bits of rock I 'he observes. "I'd keep them, for a while, and throw them away." Eventually, though, as he' be- gan to1 understand. the meaning and history of the things he found, he began to hang onto them. Hence the present collection. Key Point A fossil, Anderson will' tell you, is "any recognizable organic structure, or imprint of such structure, .preserved in the geo- logical past." The key point is that it must be original material-is long gone, the structure is preserved. The habit of. dealing with these relics of the world's youth ha. s given' Anderson a vivid, immediate iense-of-the -changing earlhr-Hear- ing him talk is like watching a motion picture film, with' the frames taken at intervals of a thousand years. 'Mountains heave up out of the earth's crust, and melt back down to the level plain. Continents change their shape 'in shifting pat- terns of land and ocean. The Gulf of Mexico' moves up and covers Ada with a shallow sea, and re- treats again to the southward. The great ice sheets come down across the continent and withdraw. Land Bridge Men and animals pass and re- pass along the land bridge that once connected Asia and America Kennedy Calls For Labor And Business Cooperation President Speaks At Meet Of U.S. Chamber Of Commerce WASHINGTON President Kennedy told the United States Chamber of Commerce today he wants to see an economy kept stable by the free forces .of com- petition so the government will not need to intervene in the price-setting process. The President delivered to the chamber's 50th annual meeting a sober appeal for cooperation among business, labor and government. He said this would keep the economy stable, protect the dollar, and expand foreign commerce. "These areas where conflict j exists between private interests and government 'interest must be Grass Fire Burns Kill Ada Woman An Ada woman, burned Sun- met by all of us who care for our Kennedy said. The President said there never again need be such events as his day afternoon in a grass fire at a recent crackdown on the. steel in- cemetery near Center, died later at Valley View Hospital. Mrs. Maletha Ellis, 58, Route 2, Ada, died at 10 p. m. after suf- dustry's attempted price increase providing all forces join in achieving non-inflationary profits and wage increases .within bounds fering third degree burns. jof productivity increases. Residents at Center reported! Kennedy, assuring the business that Mrs. Ellis and her husband, j leaders there .can be no prosperity James, had gone to the Center j without profits, received heavy Cemetery Sunday afternoon to applause at the end of his 20 min- clear weeds away from the grave- ute address, stones. Apparently a grass' fire But he was not interrupted by was started. Ellis left the grounds I applause as was the retiring for a few' minutes to- get water Chamber President Richard'Wag- from a'nearby house. ner who followed the 'chief-execu- According to reports, Ellis re- live with a talk defending the steel turned a few minutes later to find price increae the President his wife ensnared within a thicket of briars and her clothes on fire. A resident there said Ellis told him he placed his wife in his auto- mobile and started toward Ada. But on a curve near the Center School he had a minor accident. Neighbors driving by stopped crushed 2V4 weeks ago. In his first speech to any busi- ness organization since he forced the steel industry to withdraw its April price increase a move widely criticized in industry Kennedy assured the busi- nessman-delegates and their to help.1 They took Mrs.-Ellis partjguests: "We do not seek to set of the way to :Ada were' met by who 'to, the a record, even if partial and im- at the Bering Strait. The mam- perfect, -of a once-liveing.creature. i comes to America, and the Just plain old rocks don't count' (though geologists can .get pretty excited about those, hunters follow him; the mammoth dies out; but the men remain. The horse, originating in America; And the thing itself isn't pre- the bridge and thrives -in served except in very special cases, like those mammoths'found! some-years ago, hide, hair, bones, meat and all, in the Siberian deepfreeze. What's preserved in your ordi- nary fossil is just the structure, of the. organism. Sometimes this is in the form of an imprint or mold made by rock forming about the- over this remarks, leaving the. New World until the Spaniards bring him back to his old. home. Incidentally; that mammoth sit- uation'presents a minor mystery that Anderson' likes to mull over. Mystery "Those elephants-used to be all OKLAHOMA Scattered showers and locally severe thunderstorms east, consider- able cloudiness west, occasional light rain northwest and cooler this afternoon; considerable cloudiness and cooler tonight and east portion Tuesday, scat- tered thunderstorms extreme southeast tonight: partly cloudy west Tuesday, a little warmer northwest; low tonight 37 north- west to 56 southeast; high Tues- day 65-75. i FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOE OKLAHOMA For next five days Tuesday through Saturday, temperatures will average near normal west to 2-3 degrees above normal east. Normal highs 73 north to 82 south. Normal highs 43 northwest to .61 southeast. Mildly minor daily changes ex- cept brief warming -northwest toward midweek. Precipitation will average 'A inch or less west to near 1 inch extreme east. Occurring as showers and thunderstorms central and east through Tuesday and all sec- tions after midweek. High temperature in Ada Sun- day was 87; low Sunday night, 72; reading at 7 a. m. Monday, 72. Conservatives Pose Threat To Rockefeller ..WASHINGTON (AP) Some Republicans believe Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller may'be' facing a bigger re-election, threat from party conservatives in. New York than he seems willing to admit. is one of the bright spots Democrats have been able to field out of a weekend which brought Ihe announcement of Democratic Mayor Robert F. Wagner of New York City that he .will not seek party's nomination to oppose Rockefellers re-election! The Conservative Party, Inc., announced, last week that 'it-will oppose Rockefeller and Republi- can Sen. Jacob K. Javits, who is up for re-election, at'.the.GOP con-, vention in September. Failing the conservatives, will try-to get enough signatures ,o win places on the ballot in November. In New York State; candidates for statewide office can be nominated independently >y getting east 50 from each county. While Rockefeller, and Javits seem assured of getting their. >arty's nominations, -the conser- 'atives hope to. demonstrate -some jignificant dissent which might'be elling iii the November results and thus affect Rockefeller's chances for the 1964 GOP 'presi- dential nomination. Associates say that both Rocke- feller .and Javits minimize this which started earlier in'the year _among Republican conservatives who don't like what they -.regard as the liberal" view- point of the. two. 'It is evident, however, that'Sen. Kenneth B.' who might be opposed-by Wagner for re-election, in 1964, takes a- much more serious view of the-incipient conservative revolt. The view of Keating and some other Republicans'is that the con- servatives might be able .to-strike a body blow, at Republican upstate New York. Most- politicians, agree, that Bockefcller has lost ground not only because of. his divorce" but.because of licans regard as a. sort of'New Deal type of administration in Albany. As far back as February Rocke- feller was asked on a nationwide' television program if he we (Continued on Two) thing. And sometimes you get what seems to be the thing itself, turned to the fossil tree in Wintersmith Park. Replacement The trutiijs, of course, the wood of that tree' didn't "turn any- 'thing. It rotted away, like any wood anywhere. Only, under the special .conditions that prevailed, the wood was replaced, grain by grain, fiber by fiber, by deposits from the mineral-bearing water in which the tree lay. So the fossil is an exact repiica of the original. Even "though the Driver Goes To Sleep, Rams Into Big Truck .Going 40 sleep, at the :whee, .was though there's no sign they ever got down into-South America, But they were adapted to the climate here. Theywere intelligent.-There was- plenty of feed. And nobody seems to know why they died out." But die they did some of for Anderson and his like, in the right places (Continued on Page Two) prices. Instead, he said, the ..govern- ment is .trying mate in which there is coopera- tion of the several segments of the economy, and in which the free forces of competition will serve to prevent inflation from damaging the dollar .and inflating prices to consumers. Kennedy was greeted with a ris- ing ovation as he entered Consti- tution Hall, but many of the dele- ORAN, Algeria (AP) did not join in the applause. French Units Shift Tactics In Algeria army units occupied the center of Oran Sunday in a maneuver aimed against .terrorist Secret Army Organization, then suddenly withdrew today without any ex- planation. Officials said the withdrawal probably would be only tempor- ary, but the sudden switch mysti- fied supporters of 'the secret army. Army, officers would not discuss the reason for the. move. The troops'had gone into the heart .of Algeria's second city presumably -to enforce a new ban against all vehicular traffic and parking in' the heart of the city. Citizens .also were warned not to walk along roadways in the area or to form .groups. As soon as the units were .with- drawn this morningi European settlers defiantly drove into the restricted area despite an earlier warning that security forces might fire on violators of the new restrictions. The center of Oran is regarded by the .secret army as its own' territory. There was some, .speculation that French officers, by shifting troops back and forth, were trying to draw hard-core -secret army (Continued on'Page Two) But he quickly produced laugh- ter with an observation that, he was pleased to see that the cham- ber had chosen for its dent a man from Massachusetts. Then he added with a smile: "I don't know how widely that view is shared here." Kennedy complimented the chamber on: its 50 years of. serv- .declaring that the establish- ment of the chamber ia 1912 was a turning point, in the relationship of government with industry.. There was more .laughter when he added: "And "some say the events of this April also marked a turning point." From that ref-, erence to the. steel-price battle, Kennedy went on to. observe'that he hoped this April would indeed have been a turning point in "the sense that it may have awakened wider knowledge of the necessity for understanding -between busi- ness, government and labor. Even though the cheers from chambers of commerce around the country were not" overwhelm- ing or deafening when he was elected, Kennedy said, he has been impressed with the coopera- tion given by business groups.ever since when the country has be- NOBEL WINNER IN Limit PaoU ing of Pasadena, Calif., 1954 Nobel priie winner for chem- istry, displays a sign as walkt along: Lafayette Square near .the White House with demonctratori oppoiing nuclear testing.' Pauling is among Nobel winners invited to the- White House for Filing Of Libel Suit Stirs Political Waters By .THE ASSpCIATED PRESS A million -libel siiitj.was ;filed. W. Bill- Atkinson against the' Co.; and' Tcept the political waters of the primary'campaign: Atkinson, builder of. Midwest' City, .filed the action in Oklahoma County District Court.The-suit Oklahoma -Publishing Co. and its publisher, E. K. Gay- lord, as defendants. T The Democratic candidate Preston. J. Moore if they could for governor was angered over an editorial in today's Daily Oklahpman. Editorials in Oklahoma .City's over newspapers the weekend caused Sen. Fred Harris to de- clare "Oklahoma County now be- longs to us." Harris'said, in central Oklahoma over the week- end have.sent hundreds of persons formerly in the'Atkinson camp to us and we can now actually see a victory in Oklahoma .County." However, Atkinson's camp was predicting victory despite its fuss with the capital city's .newspaper. Lt. Gov..George.Nigh was cam- paigning in Oklahoma City in a final push to win a runoff berth Tuesday. Nigh predicted he would finish 'first in the .race. More than a half-million Okla- homans are expected, to'vote Tues- day, and. the hot. governor's race could push the total to or more. Former.. Gov. Raymond. Gary, conceded a spot in the May 22 runoff by most observers, spoke at noon in Oklahoma City and con- tinued to'pound hard on'his "no new theme. He was the subject of a stinging television attack over the week- end by .George not vote for him. Miskovsky said.he was starting circulation of a -grand- jury peti- tion for '.an investigation to de- termine if Gary-and Atkinson.are guilty of violating .the" campaign expenditures act. This act limits candidates for-governor to expenditures in tlie first primary campaign... The Republican primary -cam- paign has attracted little'attention." Henry Bellmon, former state GOPi chairman, is considered a heavy; favorite to win the- party's nom-- ination for governor over Leslie Skoien of Tulsa. A numberof other state, federal and county officers will be voted oo Tuesday. Troop 13 Takes Clean Sweep Of Camporee Honors Troop-..13, sponsored by the First Methodist Church in Ada, made a shambles of honors. at the weekend camporee for scouts in the Harry'Miller District. kovsky, -former .Oklahoma City _, _ sonator also hit at .Atkinson and Eagle. Patrol of Troop. senator, also hit at .Atkinson and (Continued on Page Two) [suggested voters support Nigh or Orbiting Earth Seems A Snap Soviet Cosmonaut Hits Tourist Trail NEW YORK. (AP) Before the .tour started, Titov cosmonaut Ghermah Titov has said he was anxious to meet discovered that: going around the blamed for an; accident. Sunday night' when a .Fittstowh; youth scrambled, his-car on. the back end of a semi-trailer truck load- ed with, cattle! The accident half mile west-of Ada ori-SH 19'-at 11 p. m. Sunday. -Highway..Patrol Gay, who. investigated the acci- dent, said' Tony Fitts- town, ...apparently to -'sleep behind; the .wheel. while: driving toward Ada. He-..was. alone from car.slammed, into-the.'rear of a cattle Jake Mullins, Idabel.V; Gay damaged.' iiewis; was'' takeirtoj-Val- pared to i hattan. ley Hospital, -for treatment of above the eye. He .was'-later, re- leased. The Soviet spaceman and his pretty.brunette wasted little, time Sunday .night in hitting the tourist'trail. p.m. they were walking down the1 ramp from a Soviet turboprop airliner at.; Idlewild Airport; At arriving' at. the Soviet United.. Na- tions mission" headquarters. on Park Avenue. took only a half. to freshen- up before-' .they were.--.off ag_ain. ;The: was a. quick and. quiet soine of the sights if the' brightly, lit to midtown tour.-wasn't as'quick, as intended.1 Thanks '.to the -curiosity of the average New Yorker it wasn't so .___: quiet either. American astronaut John. H. Glenn Jr. "We will have quite a lot to talk Titov added through 'Tit'ov 'is to 'attend the 'international .space conference in Washington, D.C., later this week. 'Cleveland, industrialist Cyrus Easton- and .his. wife, who have visited Premier Khrushchev in the Soviet .Union, were -among 300 per- Titov and his wife at' Idlewild. During Titov's tour of. Manhat- tan he kept'smiling, and .respond-: ing .Svith: friendly, .gestures -to the attention that appeared to take him by :At-the .skating rink in Rocke- feller Plaza-.Tivto pinned; small medals. on; two young girls. and' a re- plied1 in''Russian when- the child- ren "thank The- medals read; "Vostok H" .the name" of "spaceship took! him around the earth 17 times. 1 At Times -Square, plainclothes police had, to clear a crowded sidewalk .so Titov and ;his 'party could 'get out of their limousines for a stroll! -As the strollers moved up the east side of the square the crowd around Titov grew until.it stopped .traffic, ly and hid the cosmonaut entire- ly. "He's1 a' "the surprised-1! comment of one after another .'in the The. motorcade1, swept'around to Eighth Avenue.as fast as traffic would.11 "''Titdvs dashed into a-small theater whose marquee' advertised "first films of.Titov's .Titov apparently had seen the films often enough. He introductions''.to the-theater officials, then: dashed to .'the'car .again.'. the' Empire.- .State 'Building hour night .view Drivt' and; home.-' from the observation deck. Titov described' the sight in the Rus- 'sion equivalent :-ot "not He accepted 'a small model of the world's tallest building, obliged a. young lady -who prof- f erred an autograph book, then was. off' again for a' fast -ride. to. The cars' paused -triefly at -Union Square- traditional: haunt .of -Communist1 and otherwise then .sped "to- Wall where'- alighted, looked-.-somewhatrblank- ly at the'- darkened Stock" 'ExchangV'and'nearby'." slty- scrapers along 'the 'cavern, then back ,to the cars. At the'. Battery, ,-Titov strolled lot'; overlooking the harbor where it. was possible to atMhe Statue of Liberty. par enfly ithafcqiiiclcl Jbok' 'was' iall he wanted, and; he- climbed into took first place-, honors. Dale Tal- ley is patrol: leader.' The Bobwhite Patrol, Troop 13, took second place honors. Rich- ard Kirby'is patrol leader. The Flaming Arrow .Patrol, Troop 13, was the third place.win- ner. Don. Hines.is patrol leader: Billing changed a little for fourth-place ..honors.! It was a tie between the--Wolf "-Patrol, Troop .sponsored by the'.First Bap- list-Church, .and the Ranger Pa- trol., of... Troop .13. Bob Ward is patrol leader; of the Wolf -Patrol and'Al Patton' is. scoutmaster' for Troop .McAnally is patrol leader of the Ranger Patrpli .BilrTinsley and: W. o. .Krby are 'scoutmasters of Troop 13. annual camporee was held Friday at Winter- smith; boys--from over the entire district competed in the meetL Some students drink at the foun- tain-, of'knowledge others just Gen. Fea. Corp.)   

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