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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: August 3, 1962 - Page 1

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Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - August 3, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             A name like "Arbuckle Mountains National Park" has a ring to it that we like. Can't help but remember what happened to sleepy towns like Gatlinburg, Term., Front Royal, Va., and Estes Park, Colo., under similar conditions. Lancaster Senators Clinch Kids Title; See Sports Page 7 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Opinions Vary In Strife-Torn Georgia Community, Page 5 59TH YEAR NO. 123 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1962 10 PAGES 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Construction Is Underway On Plant At Konawa By WENONAH RUTHERFORD KONAWA (Special) Construction is under way on the new building which will house a garment factory here. The contract for the construction of the building was awarded Wednesday to the McGhee Construction Company, Oklahoma City, after Michael Casuals, Inc., manufacturers of ladies' sportswear, decided to locate a plant in Konawa. The Konawa Industrial Foundation agreed to build the new structure and a site was secured on East First Street, directly back of the Oklahoma State Bank. Dead- line for completion of the building is September 15. Operation of the factory will begin October 1. ----------------------Applications for employment in Abbott's Going To Conference Rep. Lonnie Abbott of Ada will be among eight legislators who will attend the Southern Education Board's legisla conference in Biloxi August 16-18. Gov. J. Howard Edmondson today named eight House mem- bers as official delegates to the conference. He also selected four other state officials to attend. The House members are Reps. Abbott, Martin Dyer of Ardmore, John Massey of Durant, Delmas Northcutt of Willis, Kenneth Poyner of Norman, Tom Strick- land of Stratford, Tom Traw of Miss, Arkoma and Leland Wolf of Noble. Others planning to attend are state Legislative Council Director Jack Rhodes; Dr. Oliver S. Will- ham, president of Oklahoma State University; Dr. E. T. Dunlap, chancellor of- the- Board -of. Re- gents for Higher Education; and J. R. Hall Jr. of Miami. the garment factory will be ac- cepted immediately, and all dur- ing this month, by the Oklahoma State 'Employment Service in Seminole. Persons desiring employment at the Konawa factory may go to the office at 320 East Main, Semmole, at any time and make application and receive testing, Fred Suddeth, in charge of the office there said. Those from Pontotoc and Potta- watomie 'Counties are welcome to apply as well as those in Seminole at the Seminole office. Mr. Suddeth said a representative from his office will set up an of- Legal Fight Is Mapped By Mother English Woman Wants Help For Victims Of Drug British Order Airline To Fly Spy Out But Israeli Directive Snarls Up Works fice in Konawa in September to accept applications also. All ap- plicants will be given qualifying tests and selected on their ability to operate a sewing machine in the plant, a Casuals company of- ficial explained. The new firm will manufacture casual and sportswear for women LONDON thali- domide mother announced plans today to fight a legal battle for compensation, for hundreds of British babies deformed by the drug. Pat Lane's 8-month-old daughter, Julie, escaped j gross malformation. "I must be the luckiest of all the affected she said at her Bristol home. Julie was born with a small, twisted right ear, no left ear, and a skin over her eyes. Surgery has given the baby her sight and she can hear partly on the right side. Many Are Worse Many thalidomide babies are born without arms and legs. The drug was withdrawn from British market last year. "I want other thalidomide moth- ers to write to me and to raise a fund to fight a test case against the firm marketing this drug, or the authorities, to get compensa- tion for the worst-hit babies and their Mrs. Lane said. Mrs. Lane, 28, took two thalid- omide tablets when she was five weeks pregnant, Doctors Issue Warning Doctors meanwhile issued warning about another oral contraceptive. After taking the synthetic hor- and girls, including coordinates, tablet, a young woman was v Unirn Jrt, f, AruJ All I A two-piece suits and blouses. It is expecting to have a line of gar- ments ready for the fall and win- ter market. The plants will employ from 25 to 30 workers when it goes into operation in October, and is ex- pected to have from "15 to 100 persons working when operating at capacity production. A sales manager will join Mrs. (Continued on Pane Two) Georgia Senator Rips JFK Remark ALBANY, Ga. Sen. to Albany "without a moment's Richard B. Russell of Georgia branded today as a political move President John F. Kennedy's com- ments about this city's racial problems. Russell said the President's "stamp of approval upon the con- stant violation of the city laws is certain to encourage the importa- tion of many other professionals and notoriety seekers and worsen an already bad situation." The Democratic senator wired his criticism to Albany Herald editor James H. Gray, who also is state Democratic Party chair- man. The President said at his news conference that it was "wholly inexplicable" to him why Albany officials wouldn't sit down with Negro leaders to iron out prob- lems. Russell's telegram criticizing the President was only one of sev- eral coming into or going out of Albany in reference to the racial situation. New York's Sen. Jacob Javits, a Republican, sent a wire to a Negro leader promising to come hesitation" if needed. Javits com- mended Kennedy for his com- monts in support of the integra- tion effort. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. of Atlanta, in jail as a result, of his Albany integration activities, and Dr. W. G. Anderson, president of the Albany Movement, both sent telegrams to the President thank- ing him for his comments and urging him to continue his sup- port. City officials have refused to negotiate with .Negro leaders until King and other out-of-town inle- grationists leave Albany. New York City Buys Snow Plows NEW YORK (AP) Snow doesn't do too well in 80-degree heat, but the City Sanitation De- partment is looking cooly ahead. Joining the department's snow- fighting forces Thursday were 17 new salt spreaders with snow; plows attached. Each machine weighs 13 tons. reported to have developed phle- bitis in the leg, with thrombosis. She died a week later from a clot in the lung. The British Medical Journal re- ported she was one of four British cases known to have incurred thrombosis while taking the pill. The British Medical Journal said that in the United States there'apparently are a number of examples of women taking Enovid, the brand name of one contraceptive pill, developing thromboembolic complications, some of them fatal. No More Risk? We have been informed that these cases were reviewed recent- ly at a private conference in the U.S.A. where it was concluded that oral contraception involved no more risk of thromboembolism than normal it said. "However, the risk is greater in pregnancy than at other times and it must be asked whether even this risk should be run just for contraception." In the American Medical Asso- ciation Journal last month, Dr. Edwin J. DeCosta, a Chicago gyn- ecologist, after studies of women, wrote that the only hint so far of serious effects from the contraceptive pills were several cases of thrombophlebitis in wom- en taking one drug. He said, how- ever, that no indication was found that the drug was'responsible, Americans Died? A British Medical Journal spokesman said its information about American deaths connected COOL WATER: This placid it on one of the water- falls above popular Turner Falls on Honey Creek. It's long been a favorite goal of hikers in the popular park, owned by the City of Davis, and is juit part of the scenery being considered for inclusion in federal recreation area. (NEWS Staff SODA Prepares Request For Park U. S. Jail Waits For Soblen But It May Be Long Vigil; Legal Tangle's A Nightmare LONDON (AP) Britian instructed El Al today to fly fugitive spy Dr. Robert Soblen to the United States and prison. The Israeli airline said it would not do so, the Home Office announced. A spokesman for the Home Office Soblen's offi- cial guardian while he is in Britain said the airline stated it was acting, on instructions from the Israeli government. The Home office abandoned plans to get Soblen out of the country this evening. Home Office officials were trying to resolve the situa- tion in talks with El Al representatives at London- Airport. I Attorneys for the 61-year-old psychiatrist moved at once to block any effort to .fly him out on another airline. They said such transportation by another line would require' issuance of a de- portation order, which 'could be attacked in court. Pan American Airways said Soblen would not be on its only remaining flight to New York to night. "We have been given to under- stand that Soblen cannot be car- ried on anything but a direct flight to New a spokes- man said. "Our flight tonight puts down at Shannon, Ireland." The El Al line brought Soblen to London, en route to New York, and nominally at least had the responsibility for completing" his trip. A diplomatic source said the By W. L. KNICKMEYER-------TishomirigO, met at Turner Falls to whip the proposals into final Southern Oklahoma Develop- sh r ment Association proposals for new federal park areas in' Mur- ray, Johnston and Carter .coun- ties got a final going-over last night in preparation for sending a specific request to the De- partment of the Interior. The project would add a num- ber of areas of scenic and geo- logical interest to Platt National Park as "satellite" areas. Actual additions'to Platt Park itself are not contemplated. The satellite areas, however, would be administered by Park Service personnel. Some 50-60 persons, including representatives of Sulphur, Da- vis, Wynnewood, Ardmore and Some local 'ranchers met with the SODA group to express their concern over the federal gov- ernment coming in and taking things over. Scope of the proposals' was carefully limited, as a'result, to areas the owners of which are definitely interested in selling. And a paragraph was inserted in the request, to the effect that SODA recommends the National Park Service or the federal gov- ernment not move to acquire land unless it is offered for sale. Glen Key, Sulphur, chairman of SODA'S park expansion com- mittee, emphasized to the NEWS this morning that the group "aims 'on 'Permingtbn Creek iri- which have no commercial use, either for grazing or other pro- ductive purposes." One exception to the "must- be-for-sale" rule is Turner Falls itself. This area is-owned by the town of Davis, and' cannot be sold without consent of the Davis people. However, town officials asked that the Falls be included in the request for study by the federal government. Actually, the entire proposal is not a specific offer by SODA to the government, but only a request that the areas listed be studied as possible recreation areas. Included in the proposals, in addition to Turner Falls, are an eluding Devil's Den, the Cool Creek area in the Arbuckles, Cedar Canyon, north of. Ard- more, Tulip Creek and Old Viola. Also in the report is a propos- al from the Chickasaws, repre- sented at the meeting by Gov. Floyd Maytubbe, for an amphi- theatre-type development, proiv ably near where Chickasaws could put on shows as a commercial tourist at- traction. The Chickasaws, Key noted, are not asking for money from the government but only for a study of the feasibility and com- mercial possibilities of such an operation. Ada Rodeo Opens Tuesday; Action Continues Five Days Rodeo comes to Ada next week. The annual western show opens next Tuesday at the Ada fair- UCAL j. uic riua with Enovid came from "what we grounds on North Broadway. Solons Sic FBI Onto Fishy Department Note WASHINGTON in- vestigators have set the FBI to on an Agriculture Depart- ment memo Sen. Karl E. Mundt says shows Billie Sol Estes "se- cretly had a Man Friday doing his bidding in the department." The man exercised considerable authority and must be identified, said Mundt, a South Dakota Re- publican. His statements came Thursday after Joseph A. Moss, head of the department's cotton division, told the Senate Investigations subcom- mittee about the memo. The sub- My wife and' I like the same thing only I like to save it and she likes to spend Gen. Fea. Corp.) committee now wants the FBI to find out who issued it. Moss said the memo urged per- manent validation of Estes' cotton allotment deals, now under inves- tigation by the subcommittee ol which Mundt is the senior Repub- lican member. The recommendation to recog- nize as legal Estes' 1961 cotton allotment transfers and allow them to stand for 1962 got no where. the department declared the deals illegal, fined the Pecos, Tex., promoter 000 for his 1961 manipulations and refused to withdraw an additional fine of nearly on his 1962 allotment juggling. Estes has been declared bank- rupt and awaits trial on fraud and theft charges. The subcommittee's staff asked the FBI to try to.identify both the iypewriter on which the memo was typed and the author of a scribbled notation on the face of the only known remaining copy in an effort to pin down positively >elieve is a very reliable source." He declined to elaborate. Dr. DeCosta also mentioned some fatalities but did net say low many. "There is only one hint that -novid may not be completely safe, since several cases of thrombophlebitis, some with fatal embolism, have occurred in pa- tients while they were taking oral Dri DeCosta wrote in the journal. Cases Unreporled "However, these cases have not! been reported in the literature to; date. Whether there was a causal' relationship or whether this occur- rence was coincidental has not Launching the rodeo here will be a big parade, set for p.m. on Tuesday. Many roundup clubs will participate, along with bands and floats. Cash prizes go to the best roundup clubs and floats. A special attraction during the parade and rodeo will.be the fam- ed Possum Kingdom Drillette Drill Team. This is a group of 32 girl riders, 10 to 18 years of age. Each girl carries a flag with most of the mounted riders car- a Confederate battle em- being furnished by Clyde Cren- shaw, Horatio, Ark. Top animals" are booked for the show here. Crenshaw has provided stock for the big Chicago rodeo and other major shows. Jimmy Miller, formerly associ- ated with Roy Rogers, will per- form his trick riding acts during each performance. The rodeo this year is sponsor- ed by the Pontotoc FFA chapters and tickets may be secured from any FFA youngster. All profits go to the county's various FFA chap- been established. At present there The girls wear red satin shirts with white fringe, gold tie, white pants and white belt, white hats with red trim. The horses have (Continued on Page Two) 'breast harnesses and red rolled PAT SCANNELL saddle blankets with white tas- sels to complete the colorful cos- tuming. Actual performances will get under way at 8 p.m. at the1 arena and at the same time each evening through August 11. Stock for the show this vear is ters. Israeli government has appealed to Britain to relieve El Al of the responsibility. The London office of El Al con- firmed that it had received Home Secretary .Henry Brooke's order directing it to 'carry Soblen to New York, where he' faces a life sentence for spying for the Soviet Union. A government 'source in Jeru- salem said the Israeli government was "shocked" at the British gov- ernment's demand that El Al fly the 61-year-old psychiatrist to the United States. Some Israeli Cabi- net members were believed to have had second thoughts about Soblen's expulsion from Israel. An Israeli parliamentary source reported Tuesday that Transport Minister Bar Yehuda had in- structed El Al's London office not to accept custody of Soblen again. El Al landed him in Britain July 1 when he slashed a wrist and his abdomen while being flown to New York after Israel expelled him. Announcing the decision to de- port the peddler of wartime se- crets to the Soviets, British Home Secretary Henry Brooke told the House of Commons he was is- suing a directive to El Al to re- turn Soblen to the United States. Brooke explained that he had decided his proper course was to return Soblen to the status he had before he knifed his way into amendments to the controversial i Britain-an El Al passenger en Doctors Get Revised Law On Medicare REGINA, Sask. special session of the Saskatchewan Leg- islature enacted Thursday night medical care insurance Jaw agreed upon last week by the province's Socialist government and the medical profession. In a one-day session, the bill outlining the amendments was adopted without a dissent. The amendments permit doctors to practice privately, allow volun- tary nonprofit health insurance route to the United States. Refusal by El Al to accept the fugitive would raise another legal tangle. It could not be learned immediately if the British govern- (Continued on Page Two) plans to operate alongside the I government plan and strip the Some of the top I.R.A. perform- government's medical insurance ers will be in Ada for the compe- tition, A local spokesman said commission of many regulatory powers. they would be competing for participation in the tax-support to in prizes and added money. Among the top contestants who will be here is Ben Jordan, Smith- (Continued on Page Two) ed government plan will still be compulsory for most of Saskatche- wan's people. doctors can now accept or refuse patients who are beneficiaries of the plan. Separate East German Treaty Is Likely WASHINGTON (AP) Soviet Premier Khrushchev probably will sign a separate peace treaty with Communist East Germany this year. But it is highly unlikely he will give the German Reds the power to plunge the world into war over Berlin. American leaders are now gen- erally agreed that a new Berlin crisis is. in the miking. They are receiving a steady low of Soviet-inspired rumors of rouble in European capitals. They get forewarnings, too, through such acts as increased Soviet air- craft operations in the Berlin air corridors and the Red threat to shoot down an American helicop- er at Berlin earlier this week. who had issued the memo. __ Tha signs of a new fkreup of crisis are growing almost every day. Yet there is also evidence that Khrushchev has not made all of his final decisions as he conr tinues his pressures to get the United States, Britain and France to abandon West Berlin. just before he left Moscow last I Several weeks ago Kennedy week. He spent considerable time leader a week ago called in Soviet Ambassador Ana- to try to n Khrushchev' .is understood Khrushchev through the envoy have told Thompson that he would jhave to make up his mind about Problems of Berlin strategy and the long-threatened peace treaty diplomatic and legal issues relat- ed to the peace .treaty itself are assumed here to be under discus- sion or planned for discussion be- tween Khrushchev and East Ger- man Communist leader Walter Ulbricht somewhere on the Black Sea. Ulbricht flew from Berlin to the Soviet Union Wednesday. The latest direct account of Khrushchev's views was reported to Washington by retiring U.S. Ambassador Llewellyn Thompson without too much further delay. He also gave Thompson to under- stand that he wants to develop further his case for a change in the status of West Berlin. This could mean that he intends to open up the whole issue in the United Nations General Assembly in the fall, again claiming that the continued Western occupation of the city creates a threat of war which could be eliminated if the West would bow to his demands. that the United States will not withdraw from West Berlin and will if necessary use force to de- fend 'the Communist-encircled city. No one here is really sure yet that Khrushchev believes this message. Kennedy and Secretary of State Dean Rusk are known to believe, however, that if any doubt re- mains in mind about Western intentions, it is a fairly small one. The best informed officials here believe that in the end Khrushchev will choose to avoid war but that he will go through with the peace 'treaty threat 'Official Washington is all but convinced, however, that Khrush- chev will see that the treaty con- tains some provision specifying reserve rights for the Soviet Union on the more critical Berlin prob- lem. Otherwise Khrushchev would be in the position of giving Ul- bricht a much'freer hand-in de- termining the fateful, future of the Berlin problem than it seems to be in the Soviet Union's interest. The power to force the issue on Berlin is the. power to start World War III. And no one in the Odd Lights Show Up In Four Spots LIBERAL, Kan. series of brilliantly colored flying objects which lit up the runways of the airport at Liberal were reported Thursday night by Central Air- lines agent Fred Jones, who said similar reports were received from Pueblo, Colo., Garden, City, Kan., and Guymon, Okla. Jones said about a dozen per- sons at the Liberal airport saw the lights about p. m. He said Capt. Jack Metzker, Central Airlines pilot aloft en- route from Wichita to Amarillo also told airport officials he saw the objects, which he said were moving higher and faster 'than any plane'Be'lad ever seen. Jones said Metzker was flying at about to feet at the time. He said Metzker reported seeing one after leaving Guymon. The Federal Aviation Agency said no planes which could pro- duce such lights were scheduled in the area at the time. After landing at Amarillo, Metz- ter told nwsmen: "People I talked to after land- ing seem to think it was a meteo- rite, but it wasn't like any meteo- rite I ever saw." Amarillo had no other reports of unidentified flying objects. Al- suquerque FAA also said nothing was seen there but that they had a report from Liberal and another Torn LaJunta, Colo. Pueblo news sources said sev- eral calls were received from residents sighting what most de- scribed as a blue ball in the north sky, traveling north. Seven Workmen To Paint High Tower NEW YORK (API-Seven work- men started Thursday the job of jiving the tower of the Empire State Building its first polish and jaint job since it was completed in 1932. The men, working in special jasket cages, are expected to complete tht job in two weeks. The tower is between the 86th loor and the top of the building, 102 stories above Fifth Avenue. Judges Talk In Private While Oklahoma Waits OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) The two reapportionment camps demanding immediate redistricing and the other pleading to give the legislature another chance an- xiously awaited a decision today from a 3-judge federal court pond- ering Oklahoma's reapportion- ment dilemma. The court continued conferences behind closed doors, after indicat- ing Thursday afternoon that a de- cision was near. "We hope to reach a. decision said presiding Judge A.P. Murrah of the 10th U.S. Circuit Court. Others in the special panel are U.S. District Judges Ross Riz- ley and Fred Daugherty. The court closed two days of hearings Wednesday and took un- der advisement arguments on pos- sible reapportionment remedies. The judges had ruled June 19 city dwellers weren't getting their fair share of representation in the state legislature. Murrah said, as the hearings started that he favored leaving government here believes that reapportionment with the 1963 leg- Khrushchev wants to spread that kind of power beyond the confines of Bis Kremlin. islature, if he felt they could be trusted to reapportion according la the June 19 mandate. Much of the testimony centered on the question of whether the 1963 legislature would enact a re- apportionment measure fair to city residents and in accord- ance with the equal protection amendment of the U.S. Constitu- tion. Speculation among attorneys participating in the hearings lean- ed toward the view that the court would set up guidelines, then let the 1963 legislature reapportion. High temperature in Ada Thursday was 87; low Thursday 69; reading at 7 a. m. Fri- day, 72. Partly cloudy this afternoon through Saturday. Widely scattered thundershow- ers south portion this afternoon and over state tonight and Saturday. Little change in tern- peralures; low tonight 64 to High Saturday 88 to 98.   

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