Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 3, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             H L j t fnll'  UlU LYTV JtOlJ r--- undergraduate work at East Cen- gram are trained under .Red Cross tral, then went to Oklahoma Uni- supervisors. The minimum age is versity where she was graduated six and the courses-are open to this spring. adults. OKLAHOMA Mostly cloudy In east Sunday and Sunday night; scattred light rain in east Sunday; little change hi temper- ature; low tonight 50 north- west to 65 extreme southeast; high Sunday 68-78. High temperature In Ada Saturday was 79 after a Friday alght low of 62; reading at 5 p.m. Saturday, 75. Rainfall dur- ing the period ending at 7 a.m. Saturday WM .93 Inch. New Violence Breaks Out In Venezuela; Led By Leftists Uncle Sam Pushes Plans For "Shot" HONOLULU (AP) Improving weather at Johnston Island boosted hope Saturday that the United States can go ahead with the first high altitude nuclear ex- in ito'Papifin QpriPQ EMERGENCY and passers-by were credited by Fire Chief Dudley Younfl with saving a large part of the contents of the H. J. Anglm residence at 716 West Tenth when fire broke out there Saturday afternoon. The housr itself, owned by H. S. heavily damaged. The fir. started in. tht bathroom. Young sa-d, whtrt .rub- her hose connection from hot water tank to bathroom heater evidently began to leak. Esc.pTn" gas was ignited by th. pilot light of the water heater. Whtr Young "d "mild" explosion resulted, and th. fire went rapidly up into the attic and roof, most of which were destroyed by the Interior fire damage was con to the bathroom and adjoining back Swimmers Take Heed, Summer Classes Slated Applications for the summer swimming program, sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Greater Ada, available. at the Oklahoma State Motor Bank. Enrollment is June 4-8, 9 a, m. until 1 p. m. at the bank. Applicants must fill in the required forms, have a basic physical examination and his par ents' consent. The first df the two sessions be- gins on June 11 and is completed June 29. The three-week sessions are directed by Mrs. Margaret Bentley Long. The-second three- week course is set for Glenwooc Pool, beginning July 2. A week long program, starting July 23 will be held at the pool in Winter- smith Park for advanced swim- mers working for their, lifesaving certificates. Completion of the course will bring a Red Cross cer tificate. All personnel working in the pro- KANAWA' (Special) Three members of the F: Jack Lindsey family, formerly of Konawa, were killed early Thursday'near-Estel- line, Texas, in a two-car collision which took a total of six lives. Dead are: F. Jack Lindsey, his wife, Wil- Three Members Of Family Die In Two-Car CoJIision, Services Set For Kdtiawa William Love, Train Victim, Dies In Ada An elderly man, struck down by a train at Atoka about noon Thursday, died in an Ada hospi- tal at p. m. Friday of injuries sustained in the accident. William Love, 87, Atoka, was hit while walking on the Katy tracks near the Atoka station. Railroad employes said he ap- parently did not hear the ap- proaching train. The train was slowing for its regular stop at the station .at the time the accident occurred. ma McGuffee Lindsey, and their son, Jack, 15. Their'daughter, Candice Jill, 9, was-not seriously injured in the accident. Also killed in. the Lindsey car were Jimmy Hendrick, 8, and.his sister, Judy 12, .both of Amarillo, and neighbors of the Lindseys, Mrs. Annie H. Smith, Miami, Fla., was killed in the other. Her husband, Arthur, 61, was critical- ly injured. Lindsey, formerly of Konawa, was an engineer for- the Homer G. Maxey'Company, Amarillo, Texas, where he and his family lived. He graduated from Konawa High School and attended East Central State College. He graduated from the University of Oklahoma. Mrs. Lindsey, the former Wilma McGuffee, Shawnce, attended St. Louis and Maud schools and grad- uated from East Central State College. Lindscy's mother, Mrs. Horace Mann, lives in Konawa. Her par- ents, Mr. and Mrs.'J. D'. McGuf- fee, formerly' of Maud and St. Louis, now live in Lodi Pickup Rams Parked Auto, Driver Flees A pickup with an unidentified driver Friday night ..ran into the rear of a parked car on North Broadway and knocked it into an- other parked vehicle. Police said the driver apparent y "lit running." He was not on the scene when officers arrived. The pickup was traced to Owen Gore', General Delivery, Ada. Gore told police he had lent the vehicle to another person. The driver, Gore said, had called lim and informed him of the acci- dent and .said he. would report to the police later. Late Saturday afternoon the officers-still had not leard from the driver. The accident'' was in the 600 block on North Broadway. The, pickup struck a parked car ownec by Dave Burner, 606 North Broad- way, and it into another .car own- ed by Viola Allen, 161 North Broadway. Time of 'the accident was p. m. It was the only reportable wreck Friday. .police... said there were serious funder-bumpings during the period when storm clouds-gathered over Ada Friday evening, plosion in its Pacific series ifter a 24-hour delay. The. detonatign-was rescheduled for 3 a.m. Sundsy Eastern Stand- ard Time :after a series of holds Friday night. Officially, there was no explana- tion for the.postponement. Unof- ficially, it was believed cloudy weather caused the delay. A spokesman for Joint Task Force 8 said the reason "is clas- sified and will not be released." "Those fellows are- he they won't fire the shot unless everything is perfect." It is known that clear weather is necessary to allow scientists to get photographs of. the explosion, expected to take place some 30 to 40 miles above the earth. The nuclear 'device to be used will be of sub-megaton than one million tons of TNT, a task force spokesman said. It will be carried aloft atop a Thor mis- V Navy Officers Take Charge In Bold Stroke For Power By RICHARD G. MASSOCK CARACAS (AP) Venezuela's second leftist marine revolt in a month erupted Saturday at the big Puerto Cabello navy base. Loyal paratroopers and artillery units surrended the 400-man rebel garrison Saturday night and took 60 prisoners. A Defense Ministry announcement predicted a quick end to the uprising against President Romulo Betan- court's regime but said loyalist forces were moving cau- ivt. Prices Bother Russians MOSCOW Khrush- chev declared Saturday that rath- er than slash military spending, he Soviet government ordered stiff hikes in food prices to ob- ain more money for-farm mech- anization. sile. The U.S.- Weather Bureau at Honolulu said weather conditions at Johnston Island are somewhat improved. A layer of clouds blan- keted nearly half the sky Friday over the test site, some 700. miles southwest "of Honolulu. A weather bureau; spokesman said "we can't-, see anything to keep 'them from going ahead with the shot." HONOLtJLU clouds thunderstorm-moving north of Johnston Island forced the United States late Saturday to place a two-hour hold on the ftrsi high-altitude nuclear explosion ol skies would clear. In Municipal Court Saturday the Pacific series. morning Willie Weldon Miller M was rescheduled for midnight pleaded guilty to public drunken- (5 a. m. SundayEST) jn hope the ness and was fined 1J Bonds were forfeited.by Lloyd Ray W- a p a n u c k a, assault.-and battery, Jesse Oscar LaFevers, speeding, Evelyn speeding, Francis and no driver's license, each charge; Frederick Don Metz, failure to yield Martha G. Tune, improper, left turn, Robert M. McCurley, following too closely, Britain Makes Bid To Enter Common Market PARIS Charles de Gaulle and British Prime Min- ister Harold Macmillan met Sat- urday in a fireside conference in the 18th century Chateau de !ch A charge of driving without to discuss Britains bic license against Billy P. Crumby was dismissed. Jerry P. Hopkins pleaded inno- cent to a charge of driving to the left of center and was found in- nocent by the court after hearing. George Graham pleaded inno- cent to a charge of failure to yield right-of-way but was guilty after, trial, and fined Gra- ham indicated his intention of ap- pealing the decision, to enter the European Common Market. Macmillan, accompanied by his wife, flew in a special plane from England to the suburban Melut airfield, then rode in an ;official motorcade to the chateau where De Gaulle and his wife were awaiting their weekend guests. The British leader hopes to en list De Gaulle's approval for Bri (Continued on Page Two) "I wouldn't say'this is pleasant :or the Khrushchev com- mented, "but the .people under- stand that this .is far more un- jleasant for the Central Commit- ee of ,the Communist party and or the government." Friday the Kremlin announced price increases of 30 per cent Tor meat and 25 per cent for but- both of -which are in short supply. The Soviet ,-premier admitted that a sort of inflation had crept into the Soviet economy. He -spoke at'a meeting of Young'Com- munists and others called to the Kremlin to celebrate the 'comple- tion .of a year's study by a group of Cuban industrial and agricultur- al technicians. '.'We miscalculated, so to Khrushchev told his audi- ence. "Having good intentions, salaries were increased so much that when we counted it-all up it (Continutd on Page Two) Cancer Drive Lags In Pontotoc1 County The Pontotoc County fund drive of the .American Cancer Society this year is lagging far behind normal. S. C. 'Boswell, heading the downtown canvas, has collect- ed approximately But. res- idential workers, have reported only bringing the total since the drive.began in early May'to only Past years' have brought in about County Judge 'Fred. Andrews chairman of this year's drive asks all block chairmen to com- plete their assignments as quickly as possible and 'return the pack- lets so that the campaign may be I closed. tiously through Puerto Ca- bello to avoid heavy casual- ties. It said the prisoners were rounded-up outside the naval base as loyalist forces approached the rebel stronghold. The Defense Ministry announce- ment said the rebels had taken three top naval base commanders as captives. It gave no word on casualties or the extent of the fighting. Street Fighting Rebel broadcasts heard on the nearby Dutch island of Curacao said there was fighting'in 'the streets between loyal national juard troops and marine rebels. "This is the greatest moment in Venezuelan the broad- ast said. Later the station went ff the air. There was no official announce- ment of fighting. Government sources said the jvolt was led by. navy officers, sympathetic with the leftist up- Republicans Plan Huge Rally Here, Goldwater Will Speak A giant Republican rally featuring Senator Barry Goldwater is planned for this area on August 25. Hosts for the mammoth Republican shindig will be Irl "Big Boy" and, his wife, Christy Rhynes. Senator Goldwater, the standard bear- er for conservative elements in America, will speak at a huge barbecue at a loca- tion on the northwestern fringe of Rhynes' huge ranch in the southern part of the county. The rally will actually be one in a se- ries of five state GOP .meetings, featur- ing Senator.Goldwater, and will be -the springboard for Republican campaign ef- forts looking general elections. GOP gubernatorial nominee Henry Bell- mon will appear with Goldwater. Site of the actual festivities.will be at the old Bar X Ranch on SH 61 approxi- mately halfway between Jesse and the' highway's junction with SH 99. "We are really going to. put on a Rhynes said. "Everybody is in- vited. I hope we get people out for this thing. We're going; to" have cow- boys and Indians and prospectors and the'Old West will live again." One of the high points will be a tre- mendous barbecue. "Big Boy" is bearing all expense for the meeting and he promises a rally "like this country has never seen before." The" announcement' on Goldwater's visit to Oklahoma ..came from Forest Beall, state GOP chairman. In addition to Pontotoc County and Ada, Senator Goldwater wil appear be- fore groups at Clinton, Oklahoma City, Muskogee and Tulsa. He flies to Clinton for a meeting, then to a noon luncheon and press conference in Oklahoma City, then to Ada for the afternoon, then to Muskogee and'closes- out the day with a final rally in "Senator Goldwater has definitely ac- cepted an invitation that was issued by Henry Bellmon when he was Republican state Beall said, "and will come, to Oklahoma to lend his support to our efforts to bring two-party govern-. ment to this state. "His appearance here is another .indi- cation of the interest the Republican na- tional committee is showing in' Oklaho- ma. They consider Oklahoma to definite 'borderline." state and that chances are excellent that we will join the GOP ranks after November's elec- tion." "Although Senator Goldwater has ap- peared in Oklahoma several'times be- fore, we have never been so-fortunate to have him for such an extensive series of Beall added. "As the leading'spokesman for-the con- servative philosophy of he has proved: quite popular with Oklaho- (Continued on Two) SIGN OF can tell that summer if really These four youngsters. In the time-honored .fashion of young Amtricani, opened a "drink" stand lait week in the 300 block on South Hickory. Ltft to right, they are Janice Phillips, Gltndi Roberts, Danny Maddox and Maddox. The entrepeneurs here sample 1their warei for btn.fit of NEWS (NEWS ising of a similar number of marines in Carupano four weeks go. That revolt was crushed in 48. hours. The rebel leaders -were identi- fied as Capt Manuel Ponte Rodv riquez and Lt. Cmdr. Pedro Me- dina Silva. The .official sources said Ponte lodriguezr bad been removed as head of a high navy staff last month when'he fell under suspi- cion1 of sympathizing with the Carupano revolt Medina Silva was described as having been sec- ond in command at Puerto Cabel- o, 135 miles west of Caracas. Backfire Government sources said the ebels apparently had counted on support from three warships in :he harbor- but their skippers steamed out to sea. Loyal nation- al guard forces took control of he airport and radio station, cut- ting off further rebel broadcasts, he sources said. But the rebels were reported to have seized base Cmdr. Guillermo Ginnari and ship squadron Cmdr. Jesus Carbonnell. an hour after hey had gone to bed at 4 a.m. By government account the up- rising bore the same pro-Castro inge of the Carupano revolt. Be- ancourt's regime said that upris- ng was aimed at establishing a (Continued on Pagt Two) Stratford Slates Final Rodeo Show STRATFORD (Special) Rain orced cancellation of the Strat- :ord Rodeo on Friday night. Marvin Weast, president, said the final show'would be held Mon- day evening. The rodeo began Thursday with a big parade with 10 roundup clubs competing. Prizes of and were offered. Shawnee took first place. Sulphur was second and Maysville was third. The annual shew is being produced by the Hatchford Brothers, Davis. Election Board Sees Minor Irregularities IDABEL (AP) Otis T. Hall, secretary of the McCurtain Coun- ty Election Board, said there have seen "a few minor irregularities" in voting: in this southeastern Oklahoma, county, but the board has plans to correct them. Hall's statement Thursday fol- lowed a state Election Board in- vestigation into complaints of vot- ing procedures. Clee Fitzgerald, chairman of the state board, said the board would resume its in- quiry later in the summer. When some of us get to thinking seriously about saving something for a rainy day it's usually Fea. Corp.)   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication