Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 6, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma This observation is attributed to Mr. D. Stanford, well known county rancher, who recently remarked that one of these days "horseshoeing and the making of biscuits" will be lost American arts. He's got a point! Ada Rips Maud For 4th Win; Sports, Page 8 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Economy Isn't Moving Rapidly Enough, Page 9 59TH YEAR NO. 73 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1962 12 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Rev. Herman Ging Arrives To Take Ada Church Post The newly-appointed pastor of the First Methodist Church, Rev. Herman Ging, and family will ar- rive in Ada Thursday. He will deliver his first sermon to the local congregation Sunday. And a reception for him and his family be held in the Fellowship Hall of the church Sunday from 3 to 5 p.m. Rev. Ging comes to the Ada church from a successful two- year pastorate of Will Rogers Methodist Church, Tulsa. Previous to his Tulsa appointment he serv- ed as pastor of the May Avenue Methodist Church in Oklahoma City. Prior to that he was at Elk City from 1956-59. pastorcd the church at Britton from 1953-56; Mooreland Church, 1949-1953; Buffalo, 1948- 49; Alva, associate minister and Wesley Foundation Director, 1941- 42; Selman Circuit, 1939-41; and Rosston, 1939. he attended -high school. He at- tended Northwestern State Col- lege, Alva, and received.his bach- elor of divinity degree from Gar- rett Theological Seminary in Evanston, 111. For 12 years he has been a member of 'the Board of Minis- terial Training and at present is a member of the Conference Board of Missions. His wife is the former Dorothy Ann Bonine. They have three daughters, Marsha Ann-, Barbara Carleen and Rachel Janet. Rev. Ging succeeds -Rev. J. Glore Reneau as pastor of the Ada First Methodist Church. Rev, Reneau, who has served as pas- tor of the Ada church three years, at the annual session of the New Mexico Conference was appointed to a church in Farmington, N.M. The New Mexico confenace met A native of Oklahoma, he was a week prior to the born in Aline, Oklahoma where Conference. GradsHear They Face Challenges President Tells 1962 West Point Class It Can Serve Freedom WEST POINT, N.Y. (AP) Kennedy told West Point's 1962 class of brand new lieutenants to- day -they have an unprece- dented chance to serve the cause of national security and freedom. Kennedy, addressing the U.S. Military Academy's festive and tradition-laden commencement, said graduates of all the service [years will j portunities 'freedom than .this Lady Minister Says She'll Leave P reaching To Husband By WENONAH RUTHERFORD KONAWA (Special Mrs. Ed- ward Sifford says when she and Rev. Sifford get to Konawa she is going to leave the preaching up to her husband. And Thursday is moving day for Methodist ministers who re- ceived new appointments at the annual session of the Oklahoma Conference. Each is expected to be "settled in" and in the pul- pit preaching his opening ser- mon to the new congregation come Sunday. For the Siffords the move means re-assignment for him to the First Methodist Church of Konawa. but it means retire- ment from the ministry for her. While he served as pastor of the Coalgate Church the past two years she served as pastor of the Tupelo-Centrahoma Church. She is among the few ordained women ministers in the church.- For the past eight years she has held regular charges. While he pastored the Tishomingo Church before going to Coalgate, she was pastor of the .Milburn Church. A new church was built at Tupelo during her min- istry. She even drew up the plans for the new building and supervised much of the actual construction. While Mr. Sifford served the Keyes Methodist Church as pas- tor, she pastored the Marella Church, a big church set out In a prairie in the Oklahoma Pan- handle. He has. .been in the ministry 27 years, 22 of which have been_ Hearing On Estes Opens In 3 Weeks WASHINGTON Sen- ate Investigations subcommittee open on June 27 its hearings into the Billie Sol Estes case. Chairman John L. McClellan, D-Ark., announcing the date to- day, estimated that 100 witnesses may be called. He said hearings are expected to last "possibly for several weeks." Estes, the Texas financier who built a financial empire on grain storage, fertilizer sales, cotton growing and other businesses, says he is now bankrupt. He is under federal indictment for fraud, and. state and federal agencies as well as two congres- sional committees are looking into his activities. A House subcommit- tee under Rep. L. H. Fountain, D- N.C., already has held two days of hearings. The Senate hearings are expect- ed to be much more extensive, and may last intermittently into the late summer or fall. McClellan said the first phase opening this month will be based on preliminary investigations by the committee staff "into the ac tivities of Billie Sol Estes, hi! transactions with the Department of Agriculture, as well as the ad- ministrative actions taken by the department in connection there with." McClellan also announced that prior to the Estes hearings the committee will hold public hear- ings into the operations and ac- tivities of the American Guild of Variety Artists, also known as AGVA. These hearings will start on- Tuesday, June 12, .and .may take 8 to 10 days to complete. Railroad Workers Get 10.28 Cent Pay Raise CHICAGO (AP) Some non-operating workers of the na- tion's railroads will receive a wage increase of 10.28 cents an hour under an agreement which follows recommendations of a presidential fact-finding board. The one-year wage agreement was announced Tuesday night by negotiators for the 11 unions rep- resenting non-operating workers and the carriers. It provides 4 cents an hour retroactive to last Feb. 1 and 6.28 cents retroactive to May 1. George E. Leighty, chairman of the committee representing the unions, said of the agreement, "I think the. carriers feel that it's too much and we feel that it's too little but we have reached an agreement and that's it" The unions at the start of ne- gotiations last Sept. 1 asked for an increase of 25 cents an hour in wages which averaged an hour. The railroads demanded re- Hospital patient receiving bill for an operation: "No wonder they wore masks in the operating room." (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) ductions in some pay classifica- tions and no change in others. The presidential board was ap pointed when the unions and the rails were unable to reach agree- ment James E. Wolfe, chairman of the Carriers Conference Commit- tee of Western Railways, a spokesman for the railroads, said they feel that the agreement is inflationary and contrary to pub- lic policy as expressed by Presi- dent Kennedy. He estimated increase will cost the railroad industry million a year. The non-operating workers include shopmen, telegraphers and other railroad personnel not actually employed in .operating trains. If similar, increases are agreed upon for the additional op- erating workers not. represented by the 11 unions, the added. cost will reach million, -Wolfe es- timated, freight, rate increases may be necessary to meet the-cost. He said there is a possibility that many .thousand railroad em- ployes who might otherwise be re- tained will lose their jobs "sim- ply because no.long- r have money to pay them." President Kennedy appointed iie emergency fact-finding board, under terms of the Railway Labor on May 3 it recommend- (Continued on Fag. Two) I spent in Oklahoma.' His first charge was at Byars, so she says the move to Konawa will mean we are almost back where we started. "I hate to move, always do, but we have met several of the members of the, Konawa Church and are .looking forward to our work there. It's just the taking down pictures, packing the keep- sakes that I dislike she explained. And she admitted that they will be closer to the daugh- ter. House-hunting poses no prob- lem, since Methodist Churches furnish parsonages. Of course, it's potluck, some old, some new, some nicer. Both Mr. and Mrs. Sifford's fathers were Methodist minis- ters. His father, who died, three years ago with his "boots on" had a most successful and re- institutions within, the .next 10 ncounter "greater op- for the defense of academy's [graduates ever had." They may find themselves "heavily involved" in .crises around the globe, Kennedy said. And they should consider them- selves privileged to protect the interests of their country, he added. Responsibility Two-Fold In the at this birthplace of the Army's corps -of officers, Kennedy de- clared military men bear a re- sponsibility to deter wars as well as to fight and win them.. But he added the basic prob- lems pressing on the world can not be solved by military action. Kennedy warmed the hearts of, at least 20 cadets by.issuing or- ders to release them from deten- tion. This sort of 'amnesty, is traditional for visiting heads of state but Kennedy granted it as commander in chief of U.S. armed forces. Announcement Cheered The crowd of cadets and proud parents who packed the field- house cheered when Kennedy made the.announcement 'Kennedy .had his own reward for -attending the climax of an- other year at this citadel on the Hudson River. The-class of 1962 Nixon Wins In Breeze; Faces Pat Brown Next MOSCOW of the Soviet rbloc assembled here today to. plan measures .to deal with economic problems at home and- the growing power, of the Com- mon, .Market in. Present' were premiers and par- ty chiefs of seven East European warding career as- a minis er made. him an honorary member. tri with M Ua and Red car-inrttf in tHP TTo Hio fifct China represented 'by observers. The absence of foreign ministers indicated foreign affairs would be Conservative Showing Is Weak; Shell Leaves Doubt Hell Support Former Veep SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Republican Richard Nixon and Democratic Gov. Edmond G. Brown emerged today as triumphant choices of their parties to face each other in California's 1962 race for governor. The count of nearly million ballots in Tuesday's primary election carried both nominees toward the one million mark as the foundation for their campaign. Nixon, in his first political outing since losing the presidency in 1960, defeated conservative Assemblyman Joseph C. Shell of Los Angeles by a never-challenged. 2 to 1 margin. The tally from of precincts: Nixon Shell Shell, an aggressive campaign- er, was carrying only Sacramento and seven small northern Califor- nia counties. Nixon swept the big population areas. There never was any doubt that VERTIGO I hear afar tome forgotten door muilc eerie sound, a itir of ech- oes down creaking matt deadly than dead, sinister twirling carouse orows louder and louder and louder the trumpet of time in my ears and the brizen, breaking thout of what? See Page Nine. (NEWS Staff Photo by E. Reds Assemble In Planning Sessions To Boost Economy serving churches in the central and panhandle regions of Tex- as. Her father. Rev. M. P. Hill, who now resides in Mineral Wells, Tex., is returning to active ministry, and will pastor a church at Perrin, Tex., this conference year. Mrs. Sifford says of her retire- ment from the ministry, that .she'wants to have time to "rock the grandbabies." Rev. and Mrs. Sifford have two daughters and two sons. Their daughters are married and He was the first chief executive and the first- commencement speaker accorded an honorary place in a West Point class. The President personally shook the hand of the first 30 graduating cadets who came to the stand for their diplomas. The top man in the graduating class was Cadet John H. Fagan, Northamp- ton, Mass., who received the first diploma. Stay Is Short Kennedy's stay at the Academy was brief. He arrived near discussed only generally. Repre- sentatives' of. the ieconomic' and trade sections of eacb'government Omitted-'from ithe-list _ little -country: problem of agriculture. .Farm pro- duction has consistently'fallen be- hind industrial' production in..the bfo.c, by sharp "contrast with "the Common, Market area. a Adriatic'which-has'fallen -put with j the Soviet government- increase the Kremlin and has been sup- ported in its independent stand by Communist China; Chief among'. the problems fac- ing he group was the constant Kerr Is Main Speaker For Lodge Dedication Senator Robert S. Kerr will be the featured speaker when Ada both live .in. Oklahoma City. Dana now is Mrs. Alfred En- __..... ______ gelke, and Jessie, is Mrs. Mickey i fr0m' nearby Stewart'Air Force'ing construction of -their new Base. He was back at the White lodge hall. a.m. and left shortly before Hi Masons gather for a ceremony ja.m., flying back to Washington j Sunday at .3 p.m. officially launch- Ghere. "They both were going to marry men whose surnames were easy to spell and foolproof of not being mispronounced" Mrs. Sifford mused, "since Sif- ford often is misspelled and mis- pronounced." Jessie has a 17-year-perfect church attendance1 record of which her parents are proud. And her record was not broken even when, the baby came. House by p.m. Kennedy told the newly com- missioned officers that they must be qualified not only to fight and Senator Kerr, a dues paying member of Ada Lodge, 119 AF and AM, will break ground for Konawa with their parents. Rev. Horace Mudd, who has been minister of the Konawa church the past three years, goes to Pawnee in the annual pastor-shuffle. UG HIM. viiir ijgiiii aiiu win wars but also, to deter con- the' new structure winch wiU be flict. At'the same time he erected -on a tract at Crestvicw ed that "basic problems facing and Arlington. the world are-not'susceptible ofj The public.is invited to attend the ceremony and hear Senator Kerr's address. Officials from the' Grand Lodge, Masonic officers over the state and .throughout this- region also plan on attending the i a -military solution. 1 In remarks prepared for the graduation of 601 cadets, the'P'res- j J rr Ut WJ. ljduvl.9, L1IG 4 L CO- Eddie Sifford is 17 and Ken- )ldent sajd ug forces must.per. ny Sifford is 14 They wil go to jform more than military roles In their future assignments. He de- scribed these "as a complement to our a deterrent to our a symbol to (Continued on Page Two) ceremony. ROBERT S. KERR the retail price of .meat 30 per cent and butter 25 per cent. The aim of the operation was to raise more money to' build fertil- izer and farm 'machinery plants and. to pay Soviet farmers more so they will work harder on the cooperative and' state farms. The Soviet Union is not alone with "its agricultural troubles Throughout the Communist bloc farm production has not kept up with'comparable areas in West- ern Europe. In Poland an .abnormally wet; cold May threatens, loss of part ol the potato and grain crops. Thai spells hard time's as well for-Easl Germany, which has had persist- ent crop trouble, and has drawn on-Poland. One of the biggest problems fac- ing the meeting is the Common Market, whose increasing power (and self sufficiency has begun to ieat into markets normally' avail- able to Czechoslovakia and other Communist countries. The increasing power of the Common Market has raised Tom munist eyebrows. Communist leaders have long .preached tha the private enterprise systems o the West are fail. In- J. B. Lynn will serve as master I Monroe Roper heads the building i stead they are expanding- more of ceremonies during the -after- committee for Wge rapidly than the Communist areas ____ committee ,ior me joage. with the oossible exception of the noon. Virgil Allen is Worshipful Master, of the Ada. Lodge and (Continued on Page Two) with the 'possible exceptio Soviet Union-.itself. TRUCK TRAP: The driver of this truck was trapped, In his cab ..rly Wednesday morning whenjtwes sm.shedjn an of SH 13 and IS. The truck-was headed north on SH evidently attemptedjo make .sharp cut_at the_ intersection to com. "yth..on Ada. The truck, a carrying a load of -over Witoithe bar ditch on of the-road., driver pinned.inside-the cab. -Residents of area hurried to the with the driver; prying at the twisted :Cab withVa.heavyIronbar., The driver was pinned-by time, that was the last.anvone .heard.-of him. Highway -Trooper Spike Mitch.irinv.stia.t.d th. wr.ck and said. View Hospital. (NEWS Staff i'c Brown, with only nominal opposi- tion, would be tapped by the state's preponderant Democrats to head their ticket But the size of his equaling the combined Nixon- Shell solicV party support for the governor. More About Nixon, Brown, Page 12 With returns from pre- cincts, Brown had Alfred Hamilton Phillip Moore and John C. Stuart The governor's showing was in sharp contrast to the votes against his favorite son slate in the 1960. Democratic presidential primary. Nixon immediately made peace overtures to.Shell, .who.denounced his rival during the campaign as a "me-tooer" and a "loser" in- tent on running ;.for president again. Nixon pledged to serve his full four-year term if elected governor. Shell left a sizable doubt as to whether he'll swing his support to Nixon. Brown, radiating confidence, declared: "You can expect the greatest fight you've ever seen." Republican Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel drew a lopsided party vote in withstanding a' highly 'vo- cal right-wing challenge for his candidacy for another six years in Washington. The results, he said, showed that the voters 'want a Republican party in the Lincoln tradition." Two Republican congressmen who belong to the John Birch So- ciety won re-nomination, however. Voters' selected party candidates from 38 congressional districts in all. Kuchel, a protege of former Gov. Earl Warren, easily: defeat- ed two ultra-conservatives who (Continued on Page Gourley Says Pike Boosts Entire State OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) J. Leland Gourley said today the proposed new eastern turnpike, if feasible, will boost the area's economy and help all of Oklaho- ma. The turnpike would stretch from Gourley's hometown, Henryetta, south to the Texas line near Hugo. Gourley, assistant to 'Gov. J. Howard Edmondson for area re- development, said-people already are arguing that it is not feasible. "If the route is not feasible, it is quite he said. "The bond buyers just won't buy the bonds and that's that." He said the entire route pro- posed "is in a federally designated redevelopment is, an area of high unemployment I know these people and I know they want to work.and will work.hard. They, just.need-- opportunity." Gourley added there is more traffic in eastern Okla- homa than in central Oklahoma. "It is the shortest route for Kan- sas City, Omaha, and Chicago traffic to get to Dallas, Houston and even New he said. Edmondson conferred with New York bankers Monday on a pro- posed. Henryetta to Hugo route; He said later he wants new traffic studies ordered by .the Turnpike Authority. The proposed toll road would (Continued on Pane Two) Hoosier Publisher.. Mike Garber Dies MADISON, Ind. (AP) Michael E.' Garber, 81, publisher of the Madison Courier, died Tuesday- after an eight-year illness. Gar- ber had been associated with the paper, which had been owned by his father, Michael C., since he was a boy. He became editor in 1930 when .his father .died. Fascist-Jewish Riots Injure Dozen In Rome ROME police pa- trolled Rome's Jewish quarter af- ter two nights of street fighting between Jews and Fascists. Six civilians and several police- men were hurt in the skirmishes Monday night. Two more youths and five policemen were injured Tuesday night when authorities used tear gas to break up the scuffles. The fighting broke put as Rome was in, the heat of a municipal election campaign prior to voting Sunday. On Monday night, two cars of campaigners .of the Italian Social Italy's postwar Fas- cist party, drove through the streets of Rome's former ghetto between the ruins of the Roman Forum and the Tiber River. The area still has- many Jewish resi- dents. Both cars were decorated with party symbols. Several pedestri- ans halted the cars. Fighting .with sticks and stsnes broke out. Party officials later said :the cars had strayed, into the narrow twisting streets of the former ghetto by mistake when the driv- ers lost their way. Leftist! claimed the had gone into the quarterio provoke The Italian Social Movement had an rally Tuesday. night across ;the river Jewish'' quarter. After.the string.of six'partyxJecorated auto- J.Tiber past Romt'i lyruigogue on river bank at the edge of the quar- ter. Young Jews stoned the cars. Party officials claimed the cars were only going home from the rally .and' only skirted the Jewish section; The independent, newspa- per Tl Messaggero suggested the cars; could have taken another route. Police said the drivers of the cars tried to charge their -autos into'.- the stone-throwing Jewish youth's. Truckloads .of Carabinieri. on duty nearby, following vious clashes, quickly- dispersed the skirmishing youths, with tear gas. OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy thin 'afternoon through non- day; widely fcalttred late after- noon and evening thunderstorm! Oiuuder- ftomu- east portion tonlfbi; e o o I e r northwest day afternoon; low tonight 18-
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!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.