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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: May 9, 1962 - Page 1

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Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - May 9, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Feller says that the chamber of commerce in Hell plans a tourist promotion drive. That's Hell, Mich., he's talking about though. They probably need more help attracting visitors than the other place Frisco Giants Keep On Winning; See Sports Page THE ADA EVENING NEWS Drugstores Are Moving Around In The City, Page 5 59TH YEAR NO. 49 Labor Doesn't Vote! Figures Show Union Members Are Weak In Registrations ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (API- Labor strategists have come up an' embarrassing statistic: union members outnumber pro- fessionals and business executives 2-1 but each group exercises about equal voting power fa national elections. Politically conscious delegates to the United Auto Workers Un- ion convention got this informa- tion before they acted to support a drive to add 20 to 30 liberal House members to Congress in the fall elections. President Ken- nedy made it plain he counts on UAW support for Democrats. President Walter Reuther and other, major UAW officers were due to be elected by the conven- tion today to new two-year terms. His slate included a Negro for the first time. Nelson (Jack) Edwards of Detroit, candidate for the UAW Executive Board, It was Reuther's brother, Roy, head of the UAW Political Action Department, who brought out the worker-executive voting standoff. He told the convention the 1960 voting and census figures show union members made up 37 per cent of the voting population but represented' only 26 per cent of the votes cast. Executives and professionals making up 18 per .cent of the eligible vote cast 26 per cent of the ballots. Roy Reuther is heading a million drive by the AFL-CIO's 130 affiliated unions to get many thousands more workers regis- tered and voting -in this fall's congressional polling. He said one out of three Americans of voting age fail to exercise their ballots. The 'UAW voted overhwleming approval to an all-out political ac- tion resolution Tuesday after hearing Kennedy make. a. major address. The President remarked that after speaking to" the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and to American Medical Association ex- ecutives he had begun to wonder how he ever got elected. "Now I Kennedy OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1962 14 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY. Senate Rejects Move To Limit Debate On Literacy Test Bill SH 29 Extension Gets First Okay A long-sought dream of an extension of SH 29 from its intersection with SH 18 to SH 12, a road that fills a gap in a statewide scenic highway route, has been given a big boost nearer reality. The State Highway Commission, meeting this week in Oklahoma City, approved the addition of the proposed SH 29 extension to the state highway system, vital first step in plans for the stretch of .highway. W. E, "Bill" chairman of the Highway Commission, said Wednesday the proposal to include the'road in the state- system was made by com- mission member Roy Turner and approved' unani- mously. The road to be constructed is in Turner's dis-. trict. Next step in the procedure will be completion of a A fire broke out late Tuesday afternoon at the Alamo Motel, 1200 North Broadway. In the photo above, Auistant Fire Chief Herman Landrith, equipped with mask and oxygen tank, enters the imoke-filled supply room at firemen quickly iquelched the flames. The room is attached to the main office and living quarters at the motel. The fire destroyed bedding and other supplies, but didn't spread to nearby cabins and nobody was injured. Firemen had it under control 10 minutes after the alarm was sounded. A lamp cord nailed to the wall behind a linen closet shorted out, causing the fire. (NEWS Staff ____________' said upon hearing roaring reception. Kennedy skipped the UAW's an opening line in his prepared text saying he was counting on staunch UAW support in coming legislative and political battles. But the President intimated as much in other pas- sages of his speech. The political action resolution said that big business was becom- (Continued on Page Two) OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy and no important temperature changes this aftcrnooa through Thursday; widely scattered late Coal County Woman Dies In Accident COALGATE1 (Special) A Coal County woman, wife of the Clarita school superintendent, was killed last night in a two-car accident on SH 3, about three .miles south. of Centrahoma. Lessie .Mowdy Roden, 24, pas- senger in a car driven by her hus- Raymond :Rodcri Jr., died in a head-on collision-at 7 p. m. Tuesday. Roden and three chil- dren, passengers in the Roden vehicle, were hospitalized as a result of the crash. 26, was listed in fair condition at Mary Hurley Hospi- tal here'this morning; the Rodens' daughter, Darla Kay, 1, was in critical condition; a son, Ray- mond, listed as fair. Also in fair condtion was Eugene David Cole, 7, a nephew of Mrs. Roden. A hospital spokesman said this morning that x-rays and tests were still in progress-and that the extent of injuries had not yet been determined. The driver of the second car, Herman Ray Dixon, 39, Soper, was not seriously injured and was not hospitalized. Highway Trooper Charles Gates, who investigated "the accident, said the two cars met just under the crest of a hill, nearly head-on. Impact was on the left front of afternoon and night time jhun- jboth vehjcies Gates said. Both cars were demolished. Services for Mrs Roden are pending Home. German-U. S. Split Looms Over Berlin WASHINGTON A potentially dangerous open split between the United States and .West Germany clouded the outlook today for future U. S. talks with the Soviet Union on terms of a possible Berlin settle- ment. U. S. officials .said the Kennedy.admmistration.is fully determined- to go ahead with the probing cbnv'ersa'tions. But- 4here was- Secretary of State' Dean Rusk would-be able- to move. He is due to- have another meeting, with Soviet Greece, iast week, with a Adenauer is Upset Over Nuclear Veto BONN, Germany cellor Konrad. Adenauer is dis- pleased with the United -States refusal to go along with his idea of making the North Atlantic Treaty Organization an independ- ent nuclear power, informed sources speculated today. This is the reason he has cracked the facade of Western unity in the talks with the Soviet Union on Berlin, some sources say. Their reasoning is that the 85- year-old chancellor decided to show the administration of .Presi- dent Kennedy that it-cannot, dis- regard -his wishes with: impunity. Josef Strauss arrived, at NATO ministerial meeting in statement that proposals on a nuclear force would have sador Anatoly -F. Dobrynin in the next week or so. President Kennedy was expected to discuss the ...._ ____...... _______ tion at a midafternoon' news, conference, probably em-jto be accepted or rejected at the phasizing'his intention that the conversations be carried' on in full consultation with1 West Germany and other di- rectly' interested countries. dershowers west: low tonight 55 northwest to 65 south; high Thursday 88 northeast to 98 southwest. FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR OKLAHOMA During Thursday through Monday temperatures will aver- age 2-5 above normal. Normal highs 72-82. Normal lows 44 northwest to GO south- east. Rainiall will average .35 to .50 occurring as widely scat- tered thundcrshowcrs through the period. High temperature in Ada Tuesday was 88; low Tuesday night, 67; reading at 7 a. m. Wednesday, 69. at Cooper's F u n e ra 1 Policeman Breaks Leg Ada police patrolman. John Collier suffered a fractured left leg Tuesday afternoon during a calf-roping "accident." Collier was roping calves on his place a half mile east of Homer. His horse fell pinning his leg be- neath. Collier is now in Valley View Hospital. Soviets Want France In On A-Test Treaty GENEVA Soviet Un-j France has never taken part in ion declared today it will test ban talks, and has boy- sign any nuclear test ban treaty Icotted the disarmament confe- without France. Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Valerian A. Zorin announced the Soviet position at a session .of the 17-nation disarmament confer- ence discussing the test ban nego- tiations of the United States, Brit- ain and the Soviet Union. Zorin referred to the recent French underground test' in the Sahara. "There is another power now testing nuclear weapons. This power is refusing to take part in the negotiations and has .never said it would adhere'to a nuclear test ban "The Soviet'Union will not'sign any treaty "on banning .nuclear tests unless France is a party to it." ence since it opened March 14. The United States detected the French nuclear test .before Paris announced it and. Zorin.used this to support the Soviet'position that no .international control system is necessary to police a test ban. fact that the test, was picket, up by: the United: ".States bears out our assertion that; all tests.can-be detected by. national detection'-, de- :ban deadlocked by'.1 the ;Soviet''refusal to discus's.' any arrangements .al- lowing. for compulsory inspection of--suspicious earth to test-ban without'such' a control- system'. Officials here said it -was not possible to assess immediately the full impact..of the open break between Adenauer' and the Ken- nedy administration over, the con- duct of the U.S.-Sovict talks. But any such rift -in Allied ranks is always worrisome and potentially hazardous because of the possible impact on other Allied problems. 'Washington officials said the situation was complicated further- by an evident disagreement within the German government itself. The line -which, Adenauer has taken in public discussion at Ber- lin this week -.was described by these'-officials as differing sharply, from- the line which Foreign Min-. ister Gerhardt Schroeder. took, in talks with Rusk at Athens-as re- cently as last weekend. Adenauer told a news- confer- ence see no ground for continuing the talks" between American and Soviet.offi- cials. He-also asked at one point Cancer Meet Is Thursday The Pontotoc County Chapter of the American.Cancer Society will try again to get.its 1962 fund drive off the The group scheduled a fund drive meeting Monday evening in the county courtroom- with, a plea for all volunteer workers' "who would assist'- in the- drive to re'- port. A total of. three'people appear- ed. Judge Fred Andrews, general drive'chairman, is-in and was unable to make, the meet- in the news conference: "Do you think there is no danger in con- tinuing talks indefinitely without The effechof his question was to suggest' that he thinks it might prove dangerous' to carry on the exploratory discussion -in- definitely. The State about the same time, reacted to com- ments which Adenauer had made earlier in Berlin 'when he assailed as unworkable a U.S. proposal for creation of an international au- thority to .operate the supply lines between West Berlin and West Germany. A department spokesman1 said: "Both the President and the sec- (Continued on Two) session. -Later, he said he had expressed himself improperly in English, and that he had no proposals. .The NATO conference ended with- the United States agreeing to turn over .U.S.-officered Polaris submarines for NATO assign- ments, and to establish guidelines on the control of nuclear weap- ons. But it took no action on an independent nuclear force. West German ..Foreign Minister Gerhard Schroeder, who agreed at Athens to the idea of continued probing talks by the United'States with the: Soviet. Union on Berlin, was caught off guard when Ad- enauer declared Tuesday no use'of them. Schroeder's loss of face is not (Continued Two) survey to establish routing of -the extension from 'SH 29 and SH 18 to'SH 12. The proposed route of the new road will link SH 29 to SH..12 at the railroad underpass approxi- mately half way between. Roff and Fitzhugh. Allford said it is not known .yet when the survey will be made but added "with as much interest as there is in the route, it will defi- nitely be put into the -schedule as soon as possible." The road -will be constructed with state funds, as soon as they are available Allford said. The SH 29 extension -has been a much talked of project in this area for- several- years. The Highway 29 Association, headed by Martin.' Clark of -Ada and including statewide member- ship, has lead efforts to have the proposed stretch- of -road 'included in the -state highway system. Residents-, of. Roff; .and Fitzhugh "also'' actively for the Chamber manager Ted of the Highway 29 Association, point- -ed out Wednesday the'significance of-.the Highway Commission's ap- proval -of the Wynnewood-Rbff road is that it-will fill-a'big.gap in what could be "the most scenic route across.-'the entire state." Starting at route- would Wynnewood the extend -.eastward through Ada, Allen, Calvin, Mc- Alester, Hartshorne and Talihina to Big Cedar, -and perhaps eventually to connect with Arkan- sas highways. Westward the route will cross the state from Wynnewood to Marlow. .Lawton, Snyder, Altus and Hollis. will be the route'travel- ers will take when they want a scenic trip through, the Savage1', "with the beautiful mountain drive through the. eastern .section and .such things as the Wildlife' Refuge and ROUTE TO HELL Going to Htll (Mich.) has popular that business is booming. Soon commun- ity of 300 near Detroit, re- cently put on official state have its first motel. But there have been com- plaints .there aren't enough road signs telling people how to go to Hell. (AP Vote Leaves Measure Back Where It Started; Southerners In Control WASHINGTON Senate voted 5343 today against shutting off debate on the Kennedy, administra- tion's voter literacy test and then rejected 64-33 a motion to table and thus- kill the measure'. The two votes'left the Senate; back where-it had been when it' started 'the 'the issue still be- fore it and with. Southern foes.'of the measure still free to carry on unlimited debate, or filibustering, against it. The bill, under.-debate.for persons with a sixth-grade' education from having to- pass a literacy test to vote .in federal elections. Backers' such Singh Says Laos Talks May Resume VIENTIANE, Laos Indian chairman of the three-na- tion control commission, Avtar Singh, said.today pro-Communist and neutralist factions have ex- pressed a readiness ,to resume talks with the pro-Western govern- ment of Premier 'Prince Boun Oum to settle the Laotian-crisis, i Singh made the, statement-to re-.j porters on his. return from a. flying trip to .Kang. of--neutralist" -Prince Souvanna Phouma- and -his. half-brother; -pro-; Communist __ Souvanna- is-, France-and, Souphanouv'ong- is. in the Laotian -Sam nursing eye .trouble: Singh- and-, two ;other, commis- sion member's made the -trip' with Malcolm" MacDonald, -.British co- chairman of the Geneva 'confer- ence on Laos; who spent.the day talking'with other rebel-leaders. The two other commission -mem- bers are Leon'Mayrand of Canada and A. Morski of MacDonald, who- said he came to Laos on an unofficial visit; de- clined comment on the-nature of his talks.. He had been expected to try to find out why the Pathet Lao-reb- els-broke'the-year-old and pledges of rebel chieftain; by staging the offensive that felled the- royal government's northern stronghold of Nam Tha .Sunday. A British -spokesman said in London Tuesday'that Britain had the "important military installa-asked the- Soviet Union'to p'er- (Continued on i (Continued on ofvthe bill contend tests have been used in some Southern areas to keep negroes from voting. The main, argument advanced against the bill.is a contention that it would be an unconstitution- al -invasion of the right of. the states to fix the qualifications for voters. With 96 senators present and voting, 64 affirmative votes, were needed to limit debate. On the-53- 43 division, the backers of this were 21 votes -short -of the two- thirds Democrats split evenly on this with 30 for. and' 30 "against.'.Re- publicans were' 23 to 13 against debate The failure.to.get even a.simple majority'fo'r.debate limitation was a heavy, blow to .those 'backing civil rights: legislation. ..However, it was recognized-the vote did 'not 'show'. sentiment on the bill only, but, reflected.- the Nazaren.es Launch Building Program The .First Nazarene Church has'i'launched'a gigantic.building program. The building, commit-; tee. and official 'board'- has awarded the Eldon Payne Con- struction Company the contract on the proposed new'building I and reconstruction-project.. The i action took place Monday morn- i ing-. The Payne Company was the low. bidder, on the. project which- will cost approximately Associated Architects and .En-. the. architects.-, the' job' and prepared the ".work- ing- blueprints and will super- vise the 'construction of the W. E. Chandler, pastor, said. Plans call for the.complete.re- building, of'the present- structure; with .the, elimination'of the steps in front sanctuary, pro- viding-for a.'ground level, en- trance ..instead. From the .foyer the .church-goers, will cess.- :'the -building, which will "include a. two-story educational a'n n e basement and.sanctuary. Also called for. in, the planning. is 'for 'the complete re-designing of. the first floor .and..the sanc- tuary above, with refrigerated aid conditioning -central heating throughout the" units'. .-.The main sanctuary will be., 'enlarged and extended, .the ceil-. ing'and walls finished in ed mahognany. and -birch: Three, exposed :arches ceiling above a. Gothic effect- .to the.-interior. The exterior will' Be buff, brick .to match that.' of: constructed1, new-, parsonage, -to. the west of the church-property. ;The present church building was- when Rev. R. E, McCain was pastor. Local sub-contractors 'of the project are'. Liggett Howard'Sheet. caster of .Ada. The. .completion: 180 consecutive calendar 'Says from the start-of; Members of. the building-com- ..mittee' are chair- i man; George A. .D. Brinkley.yW.-.-A.- Richardson, Kenneth McAnally, John-Floyd and- Jimmy .Haley. ins. The drive.was supposed, to have begun Tuesday. Instead, it will start later in ;the. othermeeUh'g on- Thursday.-: This- meeting, .will -be held at the home of Mrs....George.Gurley, Thompson 'Drive at -10 a. m. Workers to. assist tions in their immediate' neighbor- hood are desperately, needed. .Coffee and .doughnuts will be served. may .'pick up .their fund drive-packets and be on their' way..; Those-people who. can a their, time-and.venergy are asked If and.ustill wish. to they 'are 'asked to call .Mrs. -J.. H.'-' FE ;2- 358S. r CONTRACT AWARDED Thli ii how.tht proposed new look when completed. The con- for tht building projtctj of if 180 conitcurivt from which wiiMondiy. Tht txtvrior will of pink buff brick to with tht rtctntly compltttd pastor's to wtst of tho church. Rtv. W. E. it pis- tor and Lto is chiirmsn of the building committtt Construction Company tho projtcr. aversion ting-off Democratic Leader Mike.Mans- fieldrof.. aimed at obtaining a test of senti- ment to -..table.- the, measure. This was defeated- 64-33.-..... The party, division here was. 38 Democrats, and .26 Republicans against and 10 Republicans in favor :qf it. Mansfield.had.announced in-ad- vance'he would vote, against; the tabling motion, and .would take other; votes .against-tabling as a sip of support .for.the, bill..- He.filed-a second debate-limita- tion petition shortly.after the vot- ing. He was joined by Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Il- linois and a. bipartisan group 'of other .since -the Senate voted to puts its-debate-limiting antifilibuster rule into.-effect.-And .the rule .never has been, success- fully, employed, to smash a. fili- buster against a 'civil 'rights bill. Defeat of -the leadership, effort to restrict debate .became assured even .before the.Senate-completed At.thaVpoint, -more' than one- third of those Jn the.Senate.cham- ber had voted against. invoking the ahtWilibuster .rule.', Democratic leader Mike Mans- field of Montana had conceded in advance, in newsmen, that .the leadership .couldn'tlm'us- ter the -needed 'two-thirds vote to restrict debate. He said it "looks pretty Mansfield' said that regardless of the effort to limit he would move im- mediately thereafter tollable the literacy bill in a procedural step designed to obtain a test of Sen- ate'seritiment'on Southern foes of the bill seemed confident that the move to put the rule into effect, requiring thirds majority of senators voting, would fail. The showdown will matically .one hour after of the Senate session.'A vote will be taken on a debate-limitation petition filed Monday by cratic Leader .Mike Mansfield 'ofi Montana, Republican Leader..-Ey-. erett M. Dirksen of Illinois .and 29 other senators. If the petition falls short of the required, two-thirds majority, but. nonetheless musters port, Mansfield'said another par- liamentary'procedure-will to get an immediate' expression of sentiment on ,'the Mansfield said he will bill even though he, favors tabling motion is; not" _ and Mansfield! will1 rvote- against it., and, rwill-.take Bother- votes .against tabling as showing support of the.bill. If the vote against tabling ap- proaches a two-thirds majority, he said, he wilT.continue -to keep thebill before the; Senate for'Ta brief ond attempt to'shut off Should a second, effort 'to invoke (Continued on Two) Experts Are Seeking Clue To Explosion CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.' (AP) signals and telescopic camera films were 'analyzed to- day by technicians 'seeking the cause of the uvflight. explosion- of the first- Centaur high-energy space rocket.. .The study, was watched closely by Project Mercury officials for any clue which might force a de- Jay of the orbital-space flight of astronaut Malcolm Scott Carpen- ter, scheduled for'May'17. The, Centaur.blew apart .feet -above the Atlantic Ocean 55 seconds, after it was fired on .its maiden flight Tues- day. The -spectacular failure dealt a severe blow to. U'.S.-plans to--de- velop the rocket as-a booster for sending- heavyweight, paylods into- earth.% and. ,to. the 'moon, Mercury 'were' -con- cerned1, lest. the. trouble be traced to the' .Centaur's Atlas.first stage. There.1.were'.indications that, the Atlas was at.fault ..A similar..Atlas..missile.-in on a-launching pad here being pre- pared to loft Carpenter into space on a three-orbit mission similar to that .made.by-LL CoL John H. Glenn jr. on Feb. 20. The Atlas is.a complex vehicle with more than moving parts. Jf the Centaur failure" -is traced to the Atlas system, then that part of Carpenter's booster would be checked, thoroughly be- fore a green-, light would be given to his space of the data may days. National Aeronautics -and Space Administration had hoped for a successful first flight of the Centaur to help reduce a in launching the The main problem; stems from liquid; hydrogen-as a propellant for the. second stage. Controlling tricky, super- cold fuel, which-must. be..kept at a temperature, of .423 degrees be- low zero to .remain the key to Centaur's extramuscle. Once harnessed.-liquid hydrogen will produce 40 -per ceilt greater thrust per of. fuel "than chemical fuels used -on present rockets like the Atlas. Centaur's second ".stage -has two' hydrogen-" driven engines "with total thrust of potent lack when, ignited in the vacuum of space. When operation, hopefully 'in about two -years, Centaur..'will be capable of lifting satellites''into earth orbit, landing the moon or send: jng' to the' vicinity of Mars and Venus. agency officials had. cau- .a failure might be ex- Reeled during the early phases of program. BULLETIN WASHINGTON (AP) The' 'seventh shot of the U.S. nuclear scries in the atmosphere -was set off today IB the Pacltic. It followed the sixth shot by only one day. Like the shot set off Tuesday -It, the Defense Department.and the-. Atomic En- ergy Commission as-being in the Intermediate range. Some borrowing neighbors take everything but a hint. (CWpr. Gen. Tea. Corp.)   

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