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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - August 12, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma When It h 107 outside, it I, dreadfully difficult to think of anything humorou. io for topline. Like the character ..id when hh p.nt. caught flrt, "If. not the h-t, It', the humility." Job Hunter Isn't Looking For Work Any More, Page 9 Terry Wlleox Will Join 'Pro' Golf Spts 59TH YEAR NO. 130 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 1Z, 1962 44 Pager 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Words Fly On Wall's Birthday East Germans Look Nervous As Protests Sound BERLIN Com- munists. fired off notes of protest to the West Satur- day as .West Germans con- templated the first anniver- sary of the Berlin wall with sadness and planned ob- servance of the day in a low key. On Monday, it will be a year since the Communists began sealing the 26Vss miles of their border through the city with ce- ment, bricks, barbed wire and steel. Signs accumulated of growing nervousness among the Commu- nists about the wall. Saturday a Soviet soldier was perched atop the Brandenburg Gate.' A West Berlin policeman said he had seen a light machinegun there too. Usuaully, the wall is manned only by police and troops'of the East German satellite regime. "Provocations" The Communists-fired off a se- ries of diplomatic notes to the United States, Britain and France about the situation in Berlin. One set came from Moscow. It ac- cused West Berlin and West Ger- man authorities of plotting "seri- ous new provocations" along the wall. Another set of notes went out from the East German satellite government. These included a protest against the visit to'Berlin by Henrieh Luebke, president of the West German Federal Repub- lic. Luebke arrived Friday for the anniversary, aboard a U. S. Air Force plane. The Communists contend West Berlin is not part of the federal republic, he no right to be in the. city., Nervousness about the wall and what might happen on its anni- versary was shared in West Ber- lin, Police here were keeping peo- ple back from the Western side of the wall. They were under or- ders to let no trouble start that the Communists could use as an excuse for a crisis. On Monday, there will be three minutes of silence at noon, with lights set at red. The free- dom bell will toll from atop West Berlin's City Hall, but not the church bells. Protestant and Ro- man Catholic leaders decided this would be inadvisable. Churches Ball; Walter Sickert, head of the trade union organization in West Berlin, called this disap- ipointing and incomprehensible and appealed to Bishop Otto Di- head of the Evangelical Church in Berlin, to change his mind. The bishop already said that if the West Berlin church bells toll on- a 'political occasion, the Communist authori- ties might put churches hi the East under pressure to toll the bells for a Communist holiday. Head-On Crash Injures Trio Near Konawa KONAWA Konawa couple and a Paris, -Texas, man were injured in a head-on col- lision a mile southwest of here on SH 99 Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Finch, and Haskell Hutchins, Paris, Texas, all were taken by Watts Ambulance to Valley View Hos- pital. The accident-occurred at 7 p.m. as Mr. and Mrs. Finch were traveling south en'route to the Ada Rodeo. The Texan, was en route to Seminole to visit friends, Seminole Highway Patrol offi- cers, who investigated the mis- hap, were told. Mr. and Mrs. Finch both suf- fered minor contusions and lac- erations of the head and face. Hutchins sustained lacerations of the scalp and minor Their conditions were listed .as "fair" by a hospital spokesman Saturday morning. So far as we know, the metered parking space is the only success- ful application of the pay-now-go.- later plan. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) Red Astronaut Makes Self At Home In Orbit; He May Circle World For A Week UP SHE Tupelo's tink, on wiy'up, as tfficitnt-looklng machinery grinds Howavtr, .don't turn on tap ytt, thing ii a long way from With A Couple Of Difficulties bting up. For a-look at what tank was finally in raady for turn to paga (NEWS Staff Photo by W. L. Tank Rises To The Occasion They played a game of giant jackstraws Friday, afternoon in feet across' and; 14 inches thick. The whole -shebang took 25 yards The object was simple to install the" community's new water tank, the last major phase of the project, which brought a water system to Tupe- lo. Vital statistics proved to be' the tank was 70 feet high, 12 feet in diameter and had a -ca- pacity for gallons. It weighed slightly in excess of pounds. Already constructed and.' wait- ing. was a foundation ring for the'big tank! I foot deep concrete. The platform was- 19 .._. Nine anchor bolts were set. in a large. 'circle. .They.- were' 'H inches above, the level of the platform, running clown 21 inch- es into the concrete foundation ring. The trick 'was to set the tank down inside the bolts, weld a -flange ,'to the tank, run .bolts through holes in the flange and then "tighten it all down snug. Don Owen had the job 'of erect- ing the tank under the. super- vision of H. L.- Friend, -resident engineer. Ralph Delaney was the engineer for the entire Tupe- ,lo project. The NEWS was advised the- tank.had been received by rail (It was. made-iniDes- be the. was nuz- zled into place. Dutifully a reporter-photogra- pher was dispatched to the- scene. W. L. Knickmeyer's im- pressions follow: "On job site saw big truck with derrick and winch and two smaller winch trucks. Plan was to hook tank a little above mid- dle, hoist her up while two small trucks held her steady be- low 'and" guided into position. "First-step cable goes around top end of tank (it was far enough off ground on blocks "to upas's cable then lift- Mysterious Aura Shrouds 3rd Flight MOSCOW A third Soviet astronaut was hurled into orbit Saturday, ate three meals, moved about his "space cabin and then turned in for his night's sleep; Moscow radio said. There was speculation he might stay aloft a week. A Soviet broadcast said Premier Khrushchev men- tioned in a message to the newest astronaut, An- drian G. Nikolayev, that he would have "quite, a num- ber of orbits." Nikolayev went to sleep at .10 p.m. (2 p.m. EST.) .and the ra- jio said there would be no further Moscow broadcast reports on. his progress until Sunday morning. Long Trip. At 10 p.m. Tass announced that Nikolayev .had completed- seven orbits, traveling about -miles. Moscow radio said his three meals included one of "natural" food. Previous spacemen, Soviel and American, had taken their food from tubes. Nikolayev, that, his. ap- petite was good, that. weightless- ness, had; caused him-: DO .qualms over" the hanc arose when' "big derrick- truck began to heave, just heaves its front wheels off ground. So mid-: die-sized winch1 truck was. hook- ed onto front with chains to hold her down Worked Got end of tank' hoisted. Fiddled. around rigging cable around tank just above middle, around the 40 foot mark. Cable rigged. Give a-, big heave. No dice. Not enough power to raise whole thing. "Knock off for lunch. (Continued on Two) Republicans Hurl Blast At JFK; "Sub-Par" Economics Are Target WASHINGTON (AP) Con- gressional Republicans contended Saturday that economic recovery under President Kennedy has been sub-par. Some of them called for immediate tax cuts. President George Meany of the AFL-CIO, also renewed his plea for a tax reduction 'as :one measure "to prevent a fifth post- war recession." The Senate-House GOP leader- ship suggested in a statement that Kennedy hadn't examined the figures when he told an -Aug. 1 news conference he was willing to compare the record wider his administration with "the reces- sion which was in effect when I took office." The .Republican; .group inter- preted this as a challenge to com- pare the 1958-1960 recovery, under former President Dwight D. Ei- senhower with the 1961-62 re- covery under Kennedy. "It is not easy to'see why the Presiden- should have invited this comparison for he must know that the recovery'since February 1961 has been .a weak one: by almost any sensible the GOP statement is a debate he cannot Sen. Clifford .P. Case, R-N.J., said on- a taped television pro- gram that the present tax struc- ture "puts a brake on the econ- omy." Case said-an immediate tax cut would -business to make new-investment, would give the people confidence in the government's .-willingness to-take effective counter a po- tential recession. Kennedy is expected to an- nounce in a-nationally televised and broadcast', speech -Monday night a decision1 on .whether to ask for such a tax cut.'There have been some indications that-the President might suggest some oth- er for the economy he has said doesn't" satii. fy him.' Meany, who conferred with Ken- nedy at.the White House on -Fri- day, said a tax reduction is just one of a number of; steps- needed to stimulate the economy. He set forth his views in a let- ter to Charles R. Sligh Jr., -execu- tive vice president of the National Association of Manufacturers. The two have been conducting a public debate over the nature of steps which should be1 taken to spur the economy. public and private actions are now needed to prevent a fifth postwar "recession in the short run, and to create the basis for sustained job and business growth for the long Meany wrote. government role must now be a major one. Most important, a .tax reduction.of a kind that quick- ly and .substantially, stimulates consumer' sales is essential. Concurrently', public works ex- pansion is imperative. By this means wasted resources in idle men and -machines will be put. to work building needed, public im- provements and further demand will" be generated in the econo- my." Senate Minority Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois and-House GOPXeadef Charles A. Halleck of form the core of the Republican leadership have come out for tax cuts.. But they-have insisted these should be balanced by a reduction in federal spending they 'don't expect the Kennedy administration to make: on Two) 5 Die In Auto Crashes Across State Saturday By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Five persons were killed in state traffic accidents Saturday. Four of the victims died hi a two- car crash in Pottawatomie Coun- ty. The deaths raised the. state's 1962 toll to.398 compared with 389 a'year ago. The. dead: Shirley Starr, 21, Oklahoma City. Carma Nell Kirk Jenkin, 32, Earlsboro. L. C. Johnson, 45, .Oklahoma City. Rosie Mae Johnson, Oklaho- ma City. .Columbus Hunter, 60, Oklahoma City." r' V Miss' Starr was killed when the car., she was'idriving' went out of 'crashed.on road about three miles west of Edr imond. Mrs. Jenkin, Johnson, his wife and Hunter were killed, when their cars collided six miles west of McLoud on Oklahoma 3. The Johnsons and Hunter were in one car. Mrs. Jenkin was alone in the other. Four children in the .John- son car were injured; ...r- rect-orienfaTTon reports said. No '.Please. The Kremlin urged Washington to' withhold' high-altitude "nuclear tests 'that .might- imperil their newest astronaut, a '32-year-old air force veteran .who, gives hiraseli the code 'name of "Sokol." Thai is .Russian" for a >bird of prey. (In the -government promised to: set .off no high- altitude tests, and- wished Nikola- yev a happy landing. Privately, U.S. officials regarded the .appeal as propaganda. -They' said they knew of no new high-altitude tests soon, unless the Russians them- selves set one off in their new series.) Moves Around By 7 p.m. Moscow -time, Tass reported, Nikolayev had orbited the 'earth five, times, covering a distance of more .than- miles. It said at one point he re- moved his harness; got up from his chair, and moved: .about the space cabin. _ Announcement of the orbiting and subsequent developments were made by Moscow Radio. and the Tass news agency.-But' neither gave as much information as on Maj.. Gher'man Titpv's. 17 orbit flight a year ago. After six- hours aloft, Moscow Radio reported Nikolayev mes- saged everything well he was carrying out "research as- signments, and the cabin temper- ature and pressure were normal Moscow Radio' isaid Vostok III was launched at a.m. (Contlnut-d on Two) MomSays: MOSCOW Nikolay- ev, mother of .the .newest Soviet spaceman, Andrian Nikolayev, is- Mied the following- statement through Jam: "On .this day I tend .greetings to all the: mothers of the world' and firmly believe our: children will not have to iplll their blood: In .new wars." Hotter Than The Congo Egg Friers Cheer A Lulu As Thermometer Blows Top The NEWS has done its bit for science. A .story in Thursday's edition on an attempt to fry an egg on downtown, sidewalk has helped to foster a rash of egg cookers. We can report that at least one attempt was. evidently successful Miss Patty McGann deposited an egg on a local tennis court (placed well out of the .way so 'a hustling player wouldn't' slip) and pro- ceeded to let the sun do its duty. And the sun did just that, Reliable observers.later, report- ed the looking, was-cooked. Miss McGann, with determi- nation and has done her work well -Dedicated NEWS re- searchers proved that an egg wouldn't cook on a sidewalk, at least not in front of- the" news- paper. But, Mist .McGann has demon- strated for generations yet to come that an egg will indeed cook on a tennis courts. It is likely that seasoned tennis play- ers have known this fact for some time. The weather was perfect for egg frying Saturday. In fact, some said you could have stewed chickens.. The temperature climbed to 107 degrees, a new high for this year, but still a shade below the 109 that marked the. climax-ol the withering 1950 hot spell, the last time Ada underwent such roasting. It was still indescribably hor- rible outside at 5 p.m., with the thermometer-hovering1 at US'de- grees.- Visiting Associated Press writer Saul Pett, in Ada gather- big'information'for a story on Sen. Robert S. Kerr, observed that-it was hotter here than it was in the Belgium Congo-at the height of the crisis; The forecast provided tome slim hope for relief, making vague mention of "possible thun- dersbowers" in widely scattered portions of the southeastern part of Oklahoma. It also called for temperatures in the neighborhood of 102 de- grees, which .shows 'you :can't trust a weather forecaster in Oklahoma in-August. This guy probably has his eggs fried In a U.S. Labels Red Activity As Cover- Up WASHINGTON .tf.S. government; Tiar: "happy landing" and in- response to a Moscow request to endanger -him with high-altitude atomic explosions. Simultaneously, the :United States .strongly rejected Satur- day a Soviet diplomatic, note pro- testing- alleged Western.. provoca- tions connected with the year-old, Berlin. The U.S. response labeled 'the Soviet note "an -attempt to; dis- tract world attention from 'the fact that Aug. 13 (Monday) is the first anniversary of the -wall which divides the city today." U. S. authorities, tended to link the. space flight and the Moscow outpouring on Berlin as -a propa- ganda spectacle launched by the Kremlin to cover' .up lack of ac- tion on the German issue. From this, they concluded that the Soviet Union is" not likely to follow through .'quietly with any hard action- which could ignite the potentially .explosive Berlin sit- uation. It was noted that the Moscow protest made no mention of Pre- mier Khrushchev's proposed peace treaty with East. Germany. U. S. strategists say that .while such a treaty in: itself might not set off armed, conflict: over Ber- lin, it could have a; serious effect on the touchy situation there if the Reds try. to use it to oust Western troops. The Communists claim. .West Berlin's access routes should be brought under the Red East Germans" control., The Soviet "appeal" not to hurt cosmonaut Andrian G: Nikolayev, carried by the Soviet news agen-. cy Tass, .reached what Washing: ton officials 'regarded as extreme propaganda heights. The Moscow' statement omitted mention of the newly resumed So- viet testing including the huge high-altitude blast of Augi 5, -but spoke :with alarm of the July 9 high-altitude shot in the Pa- cific.. President Kennedy Jias said the V American series may include. up: to'. three'. more Pacific" shots not expected .before September.. the States to serve a Sobletfs attorneys immediately announced-they will challenge the order in the BritishrBigh Court, thus in- dicating -another long legal wrangle over Soblen's pres- ence .in: Britain. Official sources said the government will not attempt to deport Soblen until there has-been-a court test of the order. "Dr. Soblen is still, in Brixton Prison-tonight and he will not be a British Home, Office -spokesman said. The deportation order was is- sued after the government chalked, up its fourth failure. in British Order Spy To US. efforts to force Israel's state- owned El. Al Airline to fly So- blen to the United A formal announcement by the Home Office said-'the immigra- tion service had been authorized to .place the 61-year-old psychia- trist aboard 'any ship-or .aircraft leaving.. Britain. The announce- ment added that Secretary Henry Brooke So- blen aboard, a U.S.'bbuod plane. The deportation order 'appeared to suspend Britain's wrangle with Israel over enforcing Soblen's 'de- parture on an'El Al-airliner. The Home Office statement said in part: "The secretary of state has; giv- en very careful consideration to all the circumstances of-the case and has.come to the-conclusion that he should order Dr.: Soblen's deportation." The Home .Office announcement came after a day-in-which the government. considered 'at length the. courses open, to it, following the failure of Israels state-owned El Al Airline to fly Soblen to New York. Contrary to expectations', the government directive -con- tained no mention of any penalties to be imposed'-on the airline. The .government -had demurred for more than a week before tak- ing the .ultimate step of ordering deportation.." El Al originally was given un- on Two) Who's Leading Oklahoma's Political Grapefruit League; OKLAHOMA CITY" is the political' "grapefruit sea- son" in Oklahoma. The genecSf.election campaign won't get .under in Oklahoma until next month. But major candidates are speeches almost everyday across the state. Most major candidates take the stump for weeks'before th'ey of ft cially open their campaign., Dur-- ing this "pre-csmpaign period" they try to meet :aj-many voters as possible, line up finances and organizations, and tune.up for the final big drive. Henry Bellmon, Republican can- didate for governor, is getting quite a bit of publicity during this period. He is throwing a little "new material" into his speeches and his organization .is cranking out political writers. the W.P. Bill At- kinson, Democratic'candidate for inaking.no effort for statewide publicity-at this 'time.: He too is every day, but-is avoiding versial, or. unexplored areas.. is trying -to .keep the flames -fanned, that this is the year for a Repubr Ikan breakthrough, and gain an upper-hand going'into the final 'two-month campaign. Atkinson -was in his-concentrated six-week cam- paign kst plans the same sort, of tactic this fail. Both parties have blowouts plah: the A. BellmonVandiother ;GOP. candi- dates- from the -whirlwind Ttouf through Oklahoma 25 ;by .Gbldwater, th'e'-Republican conser- leader.'from-Arizona. ;Goldwater on that day will make speeches in Clinton, Oklahoma Pontotoc 'County, Muskogee and Tulsa. vBellmon's official' kickoff wOl come later Sept. 8 at Billings. probably will n.o't launch his campaign until-, the Carl Albert Appreciation Dinner in Oklahoma -.Democratic leaders; ttis affair: will-: get T.the' party- info bit for Efforts will be.made to dose-par- ty-.ranks before." hand; jure a big crowd'at the'fund-rail- ing fete so the war chest will be bulging. There are indications that party breaches -will either be healed or patched', over for the fall cam- paign. These include difference! J. Howard Edmond- Gill; and between Atkinson: and former Gov; Raymond-Gary. is.not expected to cam: paign for But he may at least not to rip into- the Midwest City builder like he did this summer.. Atkinson is to- meet: Sunday: morning, with Democratic Party leaders to- work up campaign strategy and decide how to apply political salve in. the weeks ahead. Sen; Mike Monroneyy.who; is op- posed, by -Republican. B. 'Hayden Crawford in his.-bid-, third .term, will sit jn on lhV: conference.' Monroney '.won't: get: his cam- paign going good until.late next of the congression- al. -he- has.a se- ries: of speeches; lined up .for the next two "days.. like-Bellmen, crowing already, hold- f' ing coffees, Aaking hands and making: speeches. The struggle pitched: primarily.on -na- tRmal issues, and .the incumbent'! voting record.' V 'BeUmon and Atkinson wfll. do over state -issues and biggest- of- these finance! whether to taxes, and -pro- wide more.mone'y for ment -or hold'.the tax-line. s _. but these two will attract most vo- ter interest..'" 's All in tall, .it looks autumn-Tin Albany Locks Up Parks To Stop Negroes ALBANY, Ga. (AP) padlocked municipal parks and the library Saturday as the City Commission .again brushed aside Negro overtures: to negotiate ra- cial'problems. "The present action of the City Commission.can.lead to the most explosive .racial situation in the United States said a deep- ly disappointed Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. to spend Sunday in shutdown of parks and the library coupled with the" commission action might force Negroes to renew mass demonstrations. Emphasizing' that the integra- tion drive would hot weaken, King pledged to this racially troubled spot -in southwest Georg- ia on Monday. developments: may mean' we will have to regroup our forces and renew mass nonviolent demonstrations .to keep this! issue .before-.the conscience of Albany, and King said, ParkSiWere locked under.orders of-Police Chief Laurie Pritchett after- integrated groups tried to use the public facilities.' In.'si-group'that-went to both a white- -park and. one set aside for Negroes--were' the -Rev.; Joseph Smith, an' Albany Negro; attor- ney William Kunstler j'of American.-Civil.Liberties Union, New York; El- Ions, Atlanta aide to -King; and (Continued on Two) OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy tut alid chaace of a few thusv denhawera sootfceast Saturday fair- wert-. trer state flu-' dar rffM; ntt quite "ta lot weft and Berth and east and Motfc- Sunday and Katheast Snaday.Blclit; low M nortkwest to 78 extreme .southeast; ftwday n north extotmt
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