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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - July 24, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Europe finally SMS a live teleeatt of an American big league bajeball game and what happeni? The game they pick the Phillies and No wonder think we are barbariant In the U. S. if that's our best of baseball. Coppertop Blanks Elks In City Play, See Sports, Page 8 THE ADA Europe Hails U. S. Live TV Show On Telstar, Page 5 59TH YEAR NO. 114 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, JULY 24, 1962 8 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Bureau Seeks To Intervene In Apportion Case OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) The Oklahoma Farm Bu- reau asked a 3-judge federal court today for permission to intervene in Oklahoma's legislative reapportionment dispute. In its petition, the farm organization asked the court to delay final action on reapportionment until an election can be'held on an initiative petition upheld last week by the state Supreme Court or until the legislature can have Tishomingo Bonds Go On Sale July 30 TISHOMINGO ston County Commissioners have ordered the sale of County Bonds in the amount of The bonds were voted last May for the enlargement of the Johnston County Memorial Tishomingo. Hospital, in The commissioners were notified recently that federal funds to match the bonds were practically assured. The Hill-Burton State agency has announced the hospital is one of seven in Oklahoma that had been given tentative priority approval. July SO, at 2 p.m. the Johnston County bonds will be placed for sale in the county clerks office. After the sale of the bonds they will be placed with the attorney general for a 6frday protest pe- riod. After this time if there is no protest the money will become available. The addition to the hospital will increase it from a 20-bed to a 30-bed hospital. This will make it possible for the hospital to ad- minister care to 40 patients if the need should arrise. James Norris, .hospital adminis- stated the architectural firm of Collins and Flood of Ard- more, have been hired to prepare detailed plans for the addition. They were the original designers of the hospital, which has been in operation since July, 1960. Jaycees To Hear National Officer Bill Smith, Oklahoma City, who is a member of the National Board of Jaycees, will speak Thursday at p.m. at the Ada Jaycee meeting in the conference room at the First National Bank. All club members are urged to attend. an opportunity to reappor- tion itself. The special U. S. District Court ruled in June that-present appor- tionment of the Oklahoma legis- lature was invalid and gave.the state until July 31 to start an ac- tion to reapportion along lines based primarily on population. The. initiative, petition, filed last December, would create a com- mission to reapportion the legis- lature under the present-constitu- tional formula. It .has been under challenge by Oklahomans for Lo- cal Government The high court Monday turned down a petition for rehearing. Union Says It Accepts New Ideas But Airline Has Already Refused To Okay Proposal WASHINGTON (AP) Striking flight engineers of- fered today to accept the latest formula proposed by Secretary of Labor Arthur J. -Goldberg to end the month-long strike on East- ern Air Lines. hitch was that East- ern had rejected the pro- posal late Monday night. Offering to get back on the job immediately, the Flight Engineers International Association, i AFL- CIO, said through a spokesman: "What all this .boils down to is if the strike goes one more day Rusk Charges Russian Aims Prevent World Disarmament it's Eastern's fault" Malcolm president, Maclntyre, announced Eastern's Mondai night that the airline was reject ing Goldberg's proposal to arbi trate economic issue and accep terms previously worked out for solving the knotty jet crew -com- OLG attorney Leon Hirsh Tia plement issue Both the.carrier not yet said whether he plans tc appeal to the U. S. Supreme Court. Lewis Munn, Farm Bureau pres ident, said his organization' Board of Directors decided to at tempt to intervene because of the parties to the suit ade- quately represents the interests o the farmers of the state." "When the federal court issue< iieir opinion on June Munn said, "they listed what they called some suggested remedies to the problem. They were: A specia session of the legislature; the lending initiative petition; appor lionment .by the court itself. "It is apparent that the gover nor will not call a special session and it appears the 'petition wi] not come to a vote until the Nov 5 general, election." Munn said bureau leaders'feel :lthere are some inequities" in the jresent constitutional .formula bu Jiey cannot be corrected unless the Constitution is changed. Norman Reynolds, attorney for supporters of the initiative peti ion, today filed a proposed ballo jtle for the measure with the sec- of state and the attorney [eneral. The attorney general must ei- her approve or revise the ballol itle within three there hen will be .a 10-day .period in vhich any citizen can challenge he title as to form and wording. (Continued on Page Two) Red China Can t Even Get In UN's Back Door PARIS U.N. committee on cultural affairs has closed the door to any indirect appearanceVpf Red China in the United Nations, it was disclosed today. The committee is one dealing with a convention on the preserva tion of. mankind's cultural herit- age in case of war. United Nations Educational, Sci- entific and Cultural Organization- sponsored the international con- vention. On a motion by the French dele- gate, Louis-Philippe May, the committee voted 18-11 Monday that observers from nonsignatory When it comes to the matter of tax reduction, never was so little waited for by so many for so long. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) countries can attend its sessions only if invited by UNESCO's act- ing secretary-general following ap- proval, by the UNESCO executive board. The Red bloc .is heavily outnumbered in the 24-man board. The effect of this was to nul- lify a previous committee decision to drop restrictions on the na- tionality .of observers. The com- mittee's original' ground rules limited observers to countries which are already members of the U.N. or UNESCO. The com- mittee last week removed the limitation an action which; as U.S. observer Max Isenbergh jointed allow even the Red Chinese to send an observer. The issue popped up again in message from Communist vTorth Viet Nam asking the com- mittee to admit its .-commercial representative in Paris as an ob- server. Approval would have set a precedent for the admission of a Red Chinese observer since North Viet Nam, like Red China, s not a U.N. -member. and the engineers had accepted at different the general plan for a settlemenl on the crew makeup point. Consent Needed The airline said the assent oi Eastern's pilots was needed be- fore the cockpit job plan could be accepted. It also objected to in. eluding .payroll retroactivity in proposed arbitration of economic issues. In accepting Goldberg's plan the flight engineers made it. clear they want retroactivity included in the arbitration of pay and other economic issues just as the labor secretary proposed. Suit Looms The engineers announced plans to file suit later today in 'the .'U.S. District Court in New York'to. en- join-Eastern against making; of- fers to individual engineers and against changing- .engineers' quali fications without negotiating the changes with the union, as the engineers said is required- by law. The deadline set by Eastern for the strikers- to claim their jobs on an individual basis or face discharge came up today. The airline resumed limited operations' Monday and said it would continue the same sched- ule flights each way between New York and Miami, Fla. Before the 575 engineers began heir walkout June 23, the airline had flights daily. The Federal Aviation Agency announced Monday it is consider- ng a proposal by Eastern .under which it would reduce the type and amount of training needed by SALVAGE A Roff man, T. A'. "Banjo" Strothtr, wii 'winch truck atUniptf to pull vehicle back to thai toad.' found of Roff. pickup in about six of a the job. Man Dies In Accident At Roff Sand Pit A Roff man was found dead this morning in his pickup in six :eet of water in .a sand pit north of Roff. The victim, T. A. "Banjo" Strother, 67, was pit foreraan for Mid-Continent Glass Sand' Co. It was uncertain- whether 'death was caused by drowning or by a leart attack. Highway Patrol Trooper Spike Mitchell said the position of the pickup indicated Strother had CU1U. dlllUUllb VI 1-1 niiiint' LfV r r pr J.T J pilots or-others to qualify for .the made a 90-degree turn-off the road T n. 1 t T onH hha nit 1AA flight engineer license exam- inations. The agency cautioned hat the examination itself would not be changed. Maybe Thief Should Retire MEXICO CITY, (AP) The dean of Mexico's thieves, 83- year-old Aurelio Martinez Ccra- vantes, was arrested Monday after unsuccessfully trying, to make off with a set of scales from a butcher's shop. Police said ihe old man was first arrested In 1904. Since then he has spent four visits on a. penal colony Island hi the Pa- cific, 10 to the Mexico City Peni- tentiary and many others In various prisons throughout Mex- ico. Martinez says be has no other way to support himself, his 123- year-old mother-and a 93-year- old' brother. "The trouble with me is that I have never been able to bag a good the old man said. 'and into the However, Mitchell added, rain and other vehicles had obliterated the pickup's tracks and it was im- possible to tell exactly what had happened. Strother had been employed by the sand plant since December, 1919. Fellow employes said he.had driven the road.'every morning for years and was thoroughly familiar with it. Even in rain and semi-darkness, it was considered unlikely that Strother would have missed the turn. The road at the point of; the ac- cident runs at the very edge of the pit. There is a.drop-off of about 20 feet to the water. The pickup and Strother's body were found ,by his brother, E. M. Schoolmen OK If They Don't Bear All Costs By ERNEST THOMPSON Pontotoc County school men gave a qualified "yes" Tuesday to -plans calling for construction of a cattle and horse show bam in Ada. school administrators -voic-'j- Two- administrators, ed their opinions "at a special I Morrison of-Ada and hearing before the County Excise Board. Most of them supported the show', bam plan, but wanted to know how much money, if any, would be taken from the school i budgets to pay for. it. Rex Jess Canadian Doctors End Strike Against Plan SASKATOON, Sask. (API-Sas- katchewan doctors begin-reopen- ing their office doors today fol- .owing settlement of their 23-day Mycott of the province's govern- ment medical care plan. The end of the dispute .came Monday with.the signing.of a doc- ;or government agreement to amend the medical care act to allow doctors to practice outside the plan. Premier Woodrow Lloyd is to call a special session of the legis- .ature shortly to adopt the amend- compulsory government plan that went into effect July 1. The" in- surance, plan, financed- by- taxes and assessments against each sin- gle adult or.family, provides med- ial'care, for all .persons under a set schedule of fees. Strother, and another sand plant employe, Virgil Stephens, at this morning. 'Stephens said they thought Strother'might .have had trouble with his pickup when he "failed-to appear' at and -set out to look for him. They .were- on the way back to the pit when Stephens spotted the pickup' in the water. Only one-corner of the cab was showing, above -water. The.. Saskatchewan -College of Physicians and Surgeons, govern- ing body of. the-province's' doctors, will .begin dismantling the emer- gency service it operated -in'4i: of the province's 154 hospitals. College officials said it- will take about 10 days to return-things to normal. Most of 'Saskatchewan's 625 pri- vate practitioners had closed their doors rather than work under the BELFAST, Northern Ire- land president of the British Medical Association told.'the association's annual congress Monday ilght that he Is astonished someone hasn't, found a cure for snoring. "Surely plastic surgeons could tighten up whatever structure it is that goes slack with Dr. Jan Fraser said. "Snoring Is much re- volting than a crooked nose or projecting Teague of Byng, gave an unquali- fied "no" if the show barn would'require cuts in school budgets. '-The Excise Board called the meeting to quiz the school superin- tendents since the proposed-show barn is for the express purpose of promoting the cattle industry among the county's young people. However, before the meeting adjourned, the old Excise Board battle with the City-County Health Department, was resurrected. With that, the main question be- came: "Which is more important a mental health, program or the cattle show The barn would cost approxi- mately according to W. M. "Bill" Emanuel, chairman of the Excise Board. "That would mean the budget this.year would be increased by Emanuel noted. 000 increase is already under con- sideration." The big' item in the is the purchase of a new photostat machine for the county clerk's 'office. That would run The school men criticized the recent Excise Board decision to allow only a one-mill increase to the City-County Health Depart- ment, instead of the two-mill, in- crease authorized by the people. .The City-County Health Depart- ment director, Dr. K. D. Navin, resigned .two weeks ago after., the refused to allow him 1.6 mills of the authorized 2-mill increase. The general consensus of-the school men was: "The people voted for., a 2-mill increase to the (Continutd on Pigt Two) Soviet Claims U. S. Wants "Spy Haven" For NATO In System Of Inspections GENEVA (AP) U. S. Secretary of State Dean Rusk said today repeated Soviet declarations that communism will eventually dominate the world tend to prevent dis- armament The United States sincerely wants an arms elimination program and a nuclear test ban treaty, Rusk told the 17-nation disarmament conference, and he is willing to return to Geneva, for any angle on those matters that seems on the point of solution. The American diplomatic-chief appealed to the bloc to halt what he called. 'persistent ipressures-against the vital needs of others" which are holding up signing an agreement. On the other hand. Soviet For- eign Minister Andrei -A. Gromyko accused .the Western powers of. blocking progress. He .'said they sought through their, disarmament proposals to create a paradise.for the spies of .the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. No Gromyko declared the Soviet Un- ion will never open up its .military bases for inspection by. interna- tional disarmament teams even if the United States offers to dp so. In this.connection, :Rusk said he understood the-Soviet position. He said the United States, is an open society, whereas the-Soviet Union has "obsessions with secrecy which lock the door to disarma- ment" Eliminate Suspicion. Urging (he-delegates to draw up plans so "people won't be both- ered with the obsession of suspi- Rusk said the United States is willing to assume some risks if a workable inspection system-can be Gromyko' addressed-the. opening "ttiiT ference which has been in recess since last week. -He stated-bluntly that so lfar the conference .has "not really moved the disarmament one -step No Proposals Come. 'He urged and constructive" approach to the presented no new proposals from the Soviet side. He insisted that the Soviet Un- ion must stick to one the chief points resisted by the United States and other Western powers the first stage of disarma- ment include destruction of'all nu- clear weapons. In the ifirst-address of the day, Defense Minister V. K. Krishna Menon-said -he deeply regretted the Soviet nuclear testing. Regreti .Testing U.S. Secretary State Dean Rusk followed Gromyko. Rusk said he regretted the Soviet re- sumption of nuclear testing and commented: "I never knew where the idea came from about the right to test last." One Two-thousandth 'Even after more than 40 Soviet Rusk: said, "the United States had-offered to sign a nu- clear test treaty that would have allowed inspection of .less than one two-thousandths of Soviet ter- ritory per year. And this was.not accepted." .Menon was the only speaker in today's meeting for the neutral group of eight nations which is trying to bridge the gap between the Eastern, and Western powers. Menon said the Soviet announce- ment last week was "proof that (Continued en Two) High temperature In Adm Mon- day wu 93; low Monday Bight, 69; reading 7 a.m. Tuesday, 70. Rainfall to 7 a.m. was .08 Inch. Everyone Can Build An Aerial Ada's City Council Monday- night approved a. new city ordi- nance granting Clear TV Inc. the right to erect community antenna system. And, immediately after the ordinance for. Clear- Vue, it' authorized identical ordinances giving the same right to Eastern Oklahoma Television Inc. and Vu-' more Inc. .The ordinance gives permission to install the system for the trans-; mission of television and "re- Bennett Story, Durant, 'chief" spokesman for die new enterprise, said-- -work- and engineer- ing-studies would begin in Ada in the immediate future! He indicat- ed the community antenna service might well'tie available-to resi- dents 'in- certain areas by the spring of 1963. Under present plans, the sys- tem would give reception on Chan- nek 6 and 8 from Tulsa; 4, 5, 9 and 13 from Oklahoma City; Chan- nel 10.in Ada and Channel 12 at Ardmore. The Council also authorized ex- ecution of a contract with the State Highway Department for an ambitious traffic study for Ada. The contract will be forwarded on for study by the Bureau.of Roads in Washington; D. C. and will'be; come effective with approval from this source! The survey will extend over a two-year period, representing a total cost of some Of total cost, Ada will pay per cent, not to exceed and the remainder will be borne by the state via the federal government. The study will include such work as origin and destination studies, traffic flow, traffic in and out of town, residential and business parking, roads and road use, traf- fic control and signals and will projected out as far as 1980. The department also' agreed to present before July 1, 1963 a re- port on traffic signals and con- sols in Ada. Ada's present signal system is on its last legs and councilmen have long been inter- ested in taking steps aimed at giving the city a new, vastly .ex- panded signal system. Pete Jinks, Oklahoma City, traf- fic analysist, will direct the initial jhases of the study, working be- ween Ada and McAlester, where a similar study is underway. Spokesmen for the department indicated work would-begin in Ada as soon as the contract had "ederal approval. One new wrinkle in the survey will be the appointment of a small citizen's advisory committee of ocal. people-.to work with traffic experts in making the survey. Dear Nikita: People In Berlin Don't Believe You EDITOR'S NOTE- Paul Miller, president of the Gannett Newspa- pers, and Walker Stone, editor-in- chief of the Scripps-Howard News- papers, have been close friends from college days in Oklahoma, 35 years ago, and professional rivals since. Together with other representatives of the American Society of Newspaper Editors they interviewed Premier Khrushchev in Moscow on July 13. And, to- gether, they went to Berlin this week and joined in this letter to Premier Khrushchev. BERLIN open .letter from Berlin, July 24, 1962, to: His Excellency, Nikita S. Khrushchev Chairman, Council of Ministers Moscow, U.S.S.R.. Dear Mr. Chairman: A little more than .a week..ago, with a group of 10 other .American newspapermen, we sat with-you in the Kremlin and .listened at- tentively toyour how to solve the problem of Berlin in a way which you believed ,'would contribute to the' happiness and security of the German people and ease the tensions between the U.S.S.R. and the .United States and its allies. Neither of us Had been in Berlin for several years. We did not know how Berliners felt. So, on coming here after leaving the cor- dial hospitality of the Soviet Un- ion, it seemed'logical to ask the people- of. Berlin, both East and West, whether they .agreed with your ideas and welcomed your proposals: This is a. report to you, ourlxist in as" well as to our newspaper readers in; America, on what we .saw. .First, let it be; emphasized that we. did not talk with Mayor Willy Brandt nor any officials of West Berlin. Nor did we talk with Herr Ulhricht or any. officials of .East Berlin or East Germany. But -for the better part of two days we roamed'.the streets of both Wes_t and East- Berlin, ranging both sides of the wall that has been erected to divide this great city, and talked with Germans willing to talk. .Using several -different .inter- preters, we talked'with -people of such varied occupations .as man- ual workers, clerks, students, law- yers, secretaries, businessmen, border housewives arid of course taxi drivers who seem to be- the common denom- inator of public opinion. in all countries whatever the social sys- tem. For these conversations we took along the "-official Soviet Union transcript of our Kremlin inter- view on July 13, and we read from that --document' the .state- ments and suggestions you made. We .told these people, that we believe an your ideas and proposals can be expressed this way: V 1. The last vestiges of the- war should be wiped-out by a peace treaty. .2. The' Soviet'Union 'proposes to sign such a-'treaty, with" the gov- ernment of-East Germany and you are hopeful that it will be signed or acquiesced to by the United States, Great Britain and -France. 3. Such a -treaty should estab- lish what is now known as-West Berlin as .what you call a "free city." 'Such a solution in your view, include .the. withdrawal of U.S., U.K. and French troops from West Berlin. .5. .Tie people of Berlin would then fed'more 'secure, more con- fident of the future, and be hap- pier. .'-.-6. this occurs, West Berlin on the vine." Mr. Chairman, we hope you will Tse interested in the opinions of the people with whom we talked. We were. In America, actions of govern- ments are dictated by judgments of the people. When we read your statement that the Germans of Berlin would be "much more at ease" and enjoy "prospects for further de- velopment" if a peace treaty were sigced and Western troops with- drawn, we could -hardly finish before the person being inter- viewed would exclaim "nein." This means the same as the Russian "nyet" When we asked if they would sleep easier if Allied troops with- drew from Berlin, they said: "Nein. In 30 days Russia would gobble up Berlin." When we asked if a peace treaty would.reassure them, a West Ber- lin policeman at. the wall said, 'You Americans of all people should know how little is the meaning of such promises." Berliners, with, the bitter first- hand experience of two dictator- and hind: them are not fooled by propositions for a Soviet-style "peace." They say they can we for them- selves what this meani for their own relatives just a few blocks away in East Berlin. In their conversations with us they left no doubt that they fear same fate if the American soldiers and their allies quit the city. These are no longer "occupation" troops in the minds of the Berlin- ers with whom we. talked but rather "our protectors." We talked with a Lutheran nun, standing on the west side of the wall waving at a window a block away from which she hoped a friend on the east side was watch- ing. We talked with a middle-aged (Continued from   

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