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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: August 19, 1962 - Page 1

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - August 19, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             what? Thi. U th. 100th of what i, endearingly termed "the income tax." Pre.id.nt Abe Lincoln .igned th.flr.t law in 1862. How .ver .urvlved century of Income outflo U the mystery of th. Ada Booster Club Sets Big Meeting; See Sports Page 8 Much Is Doing On State's Political Scene, Seven 59TH YEAR NO. ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 19, 1962 28 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Goldwater, GOP Leaders, Will Highlight Barbecue By GEORGE GURLEY Local residents and visitors next Saturday will have a chance to hear one of the standard bearers of the Republican Party, Senator "Barry Goldwater. Senator Goldwater, flanked by a corps of Republican candidates, be the featured speaker Sat- urday afternoon as Mr. and Mrs. Irl Rhynes are hosts for a giant "Freedom Rally." The huge cele- bration will -be held at the old Bar X headquarters, now a part of the sprawling'Rhynes Wrinkle Sox Ranch, southeast of Ada. A huge crowd is expected. No- body, at this really knows what to expect. Some have said as many as to people could be present, perhaps more. Those attending will find plenty of attractions to fill their time. Rhynes has spared no expense in getting ready for the rally.- A total of 52 calves are slaughtered and ready for barbecue. Every nook and cranny of this historic ranch, which runs over into three counties, will be thrown open to visitors. It is studded with points of scenic and historic interest. There is Whiskey Springs, Dead Man's the H'ant Hole, Powder 'Springs, the old Indian Village, an old lead mine and other areas. In addition "Big Boy" is per- mitting fishing and camping over much of the ranch. Visitors will have an opportunity of "wetting a hook" in any of the more than 50 lakes scattered about the spread, all of them stocked and ready for fishing. folding chairs. He knows these.won't be enough and urges people to bring their, own folding chairs, cots and what have you. Feeding', arrangements are also completed. Rhynes says he can handle in.20.minutes. Ten serving lines will be in op- eration and served from 11 a.m.i until 2 p.m. JFK Gives Boosts To i. Pat Brown "Nonpolitical" Trip Takes Him Into California I LOS ANGELES (AP) President Kennedy arrived (U f in Los Angeles Saturday for About the only rule is that h of relaxation after alcohohc. beverages wdl be California. Gov. Ed- i mund G. Tat Brown had Judge Throws Charges Back At Two Adans Adans who plan to have people be advised to be prepared to follow through on the prosecution. Municipal Judge -Jim Gassa- way Saturday morning lowered the boom on two -complaining wit- nesses who .weren't. The judge found Nora Sealy and Melvin Mills guilty of malicious prosecution and fined each Nora Sealy had filed complaints against Nick Worchester, Mulbert Lewis and Sam Sealy, charging them with disturbance. On the stand in Municipal Court, however, she toned down her tes- timony until the charges against the three were dismissed on rec- ommendation of the city attorney. The malicious prosecution charge against Mills arose. in fashion. Mills had charg- ed Carl Frazier Jr. with disturb- ance. Frazier was found innocent, and the judge fined Mills Pleading guilty in Municipal Court were Esau Shields, public drunkenness, Ezekiel Watts, no driver's license, Wendell (Continued on Two) A man is as young as he feels after trying to prove it. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) BARRY GOLDWATER Saturday But there is even more. At the Bar X headquarters, actual site of the rally, a huge free barbecue is slated. (For those who don't want barbecue, there will be minute There will be music by Smiley Weaver's band, square dancing, cowboys, Indians and even an old prospector at the rally .site. There will be a merry-go-round for the youngsters, iced tea for all and hot dogs. Camping sites have been constructed. Roads' have been bulldozed and new water supplies created. All is in' readiness. The rally and Goldwater's speech will be staged on a 80 acre tract at the old Bar X head- quarters. Rhynes has purchased Senator Goldwater is chairman of the Republican'Senatorial Cam- 'paign Committee-; and will un- doubtedly-discuss the principles of the party and the platforms on which candidates' seek office. Under the present time table, Senator Goldwater will.arrive by plane at the 'Ada airport at "p.m., arrive ranch at p.m. He will be officially greeted there by Mr. and' Mrs. Rhynes. Forest Bea-fl, Nash, Republican State will introduce various Republican state candi- dates in' the official party, Monte Bell -will serve as master of ceremonies. Included among the visiting candidates'will be Henry Bellmon, Red Rock, Governor; B. Hayden Crawford, Tulsa, U. S. Senate; Dale J. Briggs, Tulsa; Lt. Gover- nor; William R: Robins Jr., Okla- homa City, secretary of state; David C, Shepard, Oklahoma City, attorney general; Tom R. Moore, Wewoka, state treasurer; Alice Fryer, Oklahoma City, commis- sioner of Charities and Correc- on Two) Fires Revisit Two Burned Buildings Ada firemen may well have felt Saturday that some- body-was -running- trie-tape -backwardy.; Of six fire calls answered in "the one" day "two" were at the scenes of recent major fires Chevrolet and White-Way Laundry; In both' instances, trash caught fire from the sparks of welders' torches engaged in cut- ting up steel to clear the ruins. The Fire Department's day. started at a. Service Chevrolet. m.., at At exactly two hours later, trucks made a run to the C. C. Ogg residence at 600 East Fifteenth. Food left on the stove here had filled the. house with smoke; neighbors turned in the Auto Accident In Ada Friday Injures Three Three persons sustained minor injuries in an accident Friday night at the intersection of Four- teenth and Oak. Police said Lorene Cope, Route 5, Ada, was driving west on Four-( teenth when her car was struck by a vehicle driven by at the corner of Thir- teenth and Broadway. At a call came from the Walter Goyne place northwest of Ada. This was a grass and barn fire; but the truck- arrived, in time to save the barn and put out the grass fire. Only a corner of .the barn was caught in the blaze. The White-Way call came at 3 p.'m. Fire Chief Dudley Young .re- minds citizens that the, long dry spelThas made this a -dangerous At a grass fire in the.Ada Iron and Metal Co. yard at 200 East Eighth gave firemen some trouble when it got under heaped scrap metal. Firemen barely got to that one when the next call came: a car owned by John Ladd caught fire Jane Pace, Antlers, traveling south on Oak. The Pace car failed to stop for the stop sign, police said. It struck the Cope vehicle, knocking it across to the south side of Fourteenth, where it overturned. The driver and two passengers, Anita Cope, 12, and Charlene Cope, 16, were treated at Valley View Hospital and released. Charged with failure to yield right-of-way, Wilma Jane Pace forfeited bond in Municipal Court Saturday. The accident happened at p.m. though for the grass grass fires, looks Even green, Young says, "it burns like it would in the dead of .winter." touched off the start of a unique federal- state water project. The President greeted a crowd of 100 persons who cheered his arrival at Los Angeles .Interna- tional Airport. He stopped mo- mentarily to greet a woman with a baby in her arms. Flies To Hotel Then he' stepped into a waiting helicopter for a 10-minute trip to his headquarters .at the Beverly Hilton Hotel. The woman was Mrs. Laurel van der Wai Roenau, a space scientist and member of the Los Angeles Airport Commission. She was holding her son, Jonathan, four weeks old, in her arms. Earner the President- and the governor had pressed two levers to touch off the water project at Los Banos, near Merced in central California. Big Blast Geysers, of multicolored smoke from dynamite blasts mush- roomed along the line of the 000-foot crest of the future 320- foot-high San Luis Dam .in the hot, brown hills of the western San Joaquin Valley. "I am happy, to.come out here and help blow up this'valley in the cause of President Kennedy said. Boosts Brown The President, in a-short speech before an estimated total of salute to the. Democratic gover- nor, who 'is seeking re-election against Richard M. Nixon, the Republican nominee. The President referred to Brown as "your distinguished and praised his leadership in de- veloping California's massive wa- ter program. He Changes Mind expressed hope' that this project is; the beginning of. a new partnership concept of resource development In his text he de- clared, "We need more governors, and more state who do more.-about states' responsibili- ties and talk less -about states' rights." He omitted this sentence in delivery. Nixon, in his campaign for the governorship, has charged that Brown tends to .run to Washington with 'state problems. Nixon says rights. On His Coattails Children Drown On Sunday School Picnic Whittlin Tree Is Ageless By L. KNICKMEYER You can see them any sunny day "at the corner of Main and Stockton near the .Frisco station the old sitting on. benches in the shade of a catalpa' tree talking idly about old times and new: and whittling, whittling, whittling. The Spit 'n'. Whittle 'Club, some Adans-call it. But there's no formal organization, and there are no..definite restric- tions on' membership. An amia- ble disposition, a sharp jack- knife, and a piece of wood suit- 'able for whittling are the only requirements for joining the group. You don't even have to be an old-timer, or .retired .from ac- tive work: Soine younger men sit in from time to time, and oc- casionally a young boy, exhib- iting the natural affinity be- tween youth and age, finds a place on one of the benches. Tom Hicks, former railroad' man, is a kind of unofficial sponsor of the group. The tree and the triangular bit of ground it stands on are railroad prop- erty; and it was Hicks who, a couple of years ago, obtained the men to'use the area. The late L. G. Denny, then Frisco, agent, did more: he also .provided wood-for the benches. -Hicks-made-thenr. "And -when we needed we took up a collection here un- der the tree." When Denny died, some months ago, it was Hicks again Hicks it fairly rtetnt addition to ranks of whlttltrr But it wai ht, in who obtained permission from railroad.officials to set.up bench- es on the railroad property where Ada old-timers can whit- tle and chew the fat without disturbing anybody. (NEWS Staff who went to. the assistant su- perintendent, F. E. Wait Jr., and f obtained renewed authorization. Aside from the- occasional there's' a; hard.; core of 30 or be tree 'nearly every day when-there isn't an actual downpour or blizzard. 'Winter .doesn't .stop the gath- erings; .though on the colder days the men move over next to the shelter from the wind. These old-timers have devel- oped a fiercV loyalty; toward 'their me'eting and.each other. Prior to the arrangement with the railroad, they might.have been seen squat- (Continued on Page Two) Nikita Rattles Rockets During Red Celebration MOSCOW (APJ-Soviet leaders almost smothered the stocky.So- viet space twins with flowers, kisses and honors Saturday be- fore cheering thousands in Red Square. Premier Khrushchev used the occasion to reiterate he will push for a Berlin settlement on Communist terms. As if to remind the world of this has resulted in a loss of state Soviet space achievements, the Russians hurled another research satellite into orbit. Khrushchev vowed -the Soviet 'Brown accompanied Kennedy on rus 70-mile helicopter flight from Union wiu {ollow jts, orbital Yose'mite National Park, where lfeats with ..stul more wonders." the President spent the night, to' the site of the dam .and-reservoir, 11 miles west of Los- Banos. The two had spent about 15 min- utes together in Kennedy's suite at. Yosemite, but there was no word of what they discussed. Brown said earlier he intended to ask the President to return to California in the fall to campaign for Democratic candidates. WORKING FOR Army Rutrviitt took off Artillery. Firing of battalion, located Ard- with roar Saturday morning for Fort Sill, for thtir and Liwton, will also participate in tht training. Mtn annual ptriod of duty training. local shown loading on of Army "six-by's" in- organiiation consists of batteries.-, cludtd in convoy which carried Adam to ef Fourth Howiritr Battalion, a part of XIX Corps (NiWS Staff _______ Then came the cold war words. The premier, speaking from the tomb of Lenin as the astronauts stood by, declared he will insist on a Berlin settlement that re- moves Western troops from the city. He expressed willingness :for United Nations forces to replace Western Allied after an agreement is reached b-ut empha- sized this would be only on a tem- porary basis. Khrushchev shouted into the. microphone with great emphasis, but the words followed much the same line he has used repeatedly in demanding that the Berlin sit- uation be settled on his terms. The Russians underlined the big welcome for the space hereoes by announcing the launching of an instrument-bearing pre- sumably named .Cos- mos 8. Tass said the' launching was part of a research program begun five months ago. Maj. Andrian Nikolayev and Lt. Col. Pavel Popovich, the Soviel Union's newest spacemen, stood beside Khrushchev atop Lenin's red tomb to receive the. capital's acclaim. Also on hand were their two Soviet predecessors in space Yuri. Gagarin and Maj. Sherman Titov. The Presidium of the Supreme Soviet (Parliament) bestowed on both Nikolayev and Popovich the title Hero of the Soviet Union and also the title Flier-Cosmonaut ol the U.S.S.R. for the group flight, reported to "have covered more than a-million miles, that ended Wednesday. They .were guests at a big eve- ning reception in the- Kremlin. Nikolayev and Popovich flew" into Moscow from a rest station on the Volga. All the government hierarchy was at the airport to meet .them. Khrushchev flew in from his va- cation spot o'n the'Black Sea only a few minutes before the astro- nauts landed and stepped out upon a long red carpet. .Khrushchev greeted.them on the reception -'platform. :He hugged them and'kissed both repeatedly on the mouth, as did half-the Pre- sidium. Such kisses are an old Russian custom. Moscow" was decorated with flags. Big red banners carried (Continued on Two) East Central Opens Health Meet Sunday Some 80-100 persons are sched- uled to arrive in Ada today to at tend a five-day public health training institute at East Centra State College. The program, "presented .by .the Robert A. Taft Sanitary Engineer ing .Cincinnati, consists ol three" concurrent, courses, on air pollution, water pollution anc .radiation. Oscar Parker, business manager of the college, notes that Eas Central was chosen for the 'insti tute because of its forthcoming connection water pollu tion. laboratory, to be built here "I believe this is-the forerunner of many other, programs of this Parker said. 1 The courses cover various sampling and testing techniques and include laboratory work ant field trips. Actual samples of water from local streams'will-be analyzed study. in the course of the H. P. Kramer, Cincinnati, chici of the training program, will be in charge. Oklahomans among the 15 in- structors include R. Raab, execu- tive' director of the Water Re- sources Board, Oklahoma City; C. B. Newton, chief of the water pollution control section "of the Oklahoma State Health Depart- ment; J. Assenzo, Norman, of .the University of Oklahoma; and Q B. Graves, Stillwater, Oklahoma State .-University. Small Boat Suddenly Sinks; Teacher Perishes; Seven In One Family Among Victims QUINCY, Fla. Seventeen children and their Sunday school teacher drowned Saturday while on a church picnic'outing when their small boat filled and sank without, warning in a deep lake. Seven of the children were from a single family. Ages of the children ranged from .5 to. 14. The boat, operated by the teacher, Joseph Bouie, 25, plunged under water about 300 feet from, shore. The water was more than: seven feet deep. One child was saved after he clung to !the 14-foot wooden boat. The picnic group, .all Negroes, was from the. Blessed. Hope church near Quincy, a .northwest Florida town about 20 miles north- west of Tallahassee. Alzora Green, who was prepar- ing the picnic lunch, said she saw the disaster from shore. 'All of a sudden; the boat she said., "It went down so fast they'didn't have time to say anything. Jhey just reached up their hands, and went down. "And there I was, just standing helpless." All but one of the bodies were recovered, within a matter of hours. As divers brought in the bodies, they were stretched out on a grassy spot near the boat landing and sheriff's deputies identified them. The anguished' parents wailed and cried as -the identifications were made and the names of the drowned called out .Ambulances" from'white and Ne- gro funeral homes -'in the area were- -They took -'the V Quincy White .nurses from the Quincy hospital were on. duty administer- ing sedatives to the relatives.of the drowned children. _ One white -woman placed her arm around an anguished mother and tried to comfort ..her. A big crowd was' attracted to the isolated scene about 15 miles south of hero on Lake Talquin, a large artificial lake... The outboantequipped boat was still floating in the water hours after the drowning. Seven children of Esther and Mattie May who lived about, six miles north of here, were drowned; The Watson children were J. B. 14, Deloris 12, Esther 11, Leonard 9, .Bernard 8, Jennifer 6 and Terry, 5. Jerome- Maples, 11, was- res- cued. He managed to seize the boat 'after its nose rose back, to the.surface and held on until -a passing fisherman saved him. This was the worst disaster in this area of Florida since" 1944 when 18 soldiers training for World War n invasions drowned on the scacoast south of here. EC Opens Search For More Housing Despite new. construction East Central State College is .off on its regular hunt for student housing. Dean-of Students Bill Tillman reports that all rooms and apart- ments listed with his office have been and the new worn- en's dormitory, .was filled even before the foundation was fin- ished. Adans who own apartments suitable .for couples or single stu- dents, are asked to call Tollman's office. U.S. Plans New Test Strategy? WASHINGTON Unit- ed States Is considering broaden- ing its nuclear test-ban strategy to include a possible first step o( outlawing only atmospheric explo- sions. Informed sources said the tim- ing of the broadened U.S. ap- proach is still undecided, but may sccur before the windup ol present 17-hation 'disarmament session in Geneva. They expect the Geneva confer- ence to go into recess sometime next, month: while the disarma- to the-fall meeting of the U.N. General As- sembly. U.S. sources stressed that: .y'' 1. would., ban "out- lawing underground explosions it well, as those! above ground. .'i United -States will not agree to an unpoliced moratorium on .underground shots. However, they said that because of the apparent impasse develop- ing at Geneva-over Soviet refusal to accept inspections, considera- tion is being given-to a partial ban applying to shots in atmosphere.- With Soviet refusal to negotiate even on the scaled-dowa inspec- tion proposals advanced by the United States early this month, sentiment'among the neutrals at Geneva .has been mounting in fa- vor of an atmospheric ban, at least as .an initial step. The idea is that, this would by- pass the central East-West im- passe -over 'on-site inspections. Unlike possible sneak underground blasts, jn-the-air and underwater explosions are detectable compar- atively easily. .Furthermore, it is the atmos- pheric .shots which cause dangerous radioactive fallout espe- cially .ci-itiaed by non-atomic na- tions. And many experts say the above-ground explosions are the most important for weapons de- velopment The United States and Britain had proposed an atmospheric ban once before, under special circum- (Confinutd on Two) OKLAHOMA Fair through Sunday night. Hot again Sunday afternoon. Low 65-75; high Sun- day 18-103. High temperature in Ada Sat- urday was. 102, after a Friday 'night low of" 70; reading at i p.m. Saturday, 9t. ________ First-Nighter Watches More Than Plays By WILLIAM GLOVER Associated Press Drama Writer NEW YORK most tireless first-nighter is Jo- seph James Maloney, collector of faces. The rugged, genial, bow-tied Maloney. bulk looms like a rock amid the giddy swirl of swank, hoopla and bravado that accom- panies each theater premiere. For 30 years he has been standing there; just inside the watching, beaming and coaxing. As lobbyist extraordinary to show Joe functions as a traffic cop, iniquity squelcher and sometimes confidante to swells and lesser- folk in the surging crush. "Y'see, I gotta photographic memory'for people. From when I was a kid." called began his rare mission as a mem- ber of the New York City Police Department's pickpocket, squad: Since retiring he has been kept at his gala .vigil; by theater owners and producer's.- "Mostly my work is to prevent watch all-.the says Maloney, getting at the heart of his duties. Over the years iis menial gallery has been constant- ly ..revised. "I've knocked off a of. the best while I was. on..the he-declares .of the josflers and fait-fingered iilcheri who gravitate to exhibits of-opulent riches. "When I cover these affairs I try to any of them think they can work, they're crazy." he's, a hard man to 6 feet'l ('.'ex- actly the.same as Jack Demp- he notes with p'ride) and weighing in at 212 has a'cop's instinctive antipathy against posing for a photograph. Crooks he knows also know.him, Joe there's no point in helping X new; marauder .spot keeps his back to the camera, Ai a-standout of.his ability to serve .both the law and chi-chi decorum, there was the case of the elegant gardenia.- This occurred, at the few. years 'back -of "Tonight A leading jeweler, aware :that every celeb in town would .be present, persuaded Lucius Beebe to wear the gem-studded bouton- riiere in the .profound .hope.'that an extravagant fad would thereby be launched. >The -plan backfired when bon vivant Beebe returned from inter- mission "refreshment-and discov- ered the bauble had vanished. -A helpful bystander told panicky management rthat: a certain lady had been toying, with the gardenia in', th'fc crush at the bar-'oif cbn- viviility; _ The suspect's escort was mm- moned to emergency session with delivered a quiet ultimatum: return-of the finery forthwith or qrrest and scandal. There but the gardenia, did turn'up and the audience never knew of "tht juicy offstage'playlet. themselves are. catalogued-by Joe with the candor of a man long used to the foibles. of .the symbol-conscious, status-hungry citizens comprising every first-night audience. "They all want to be seen and recognized. Some of them are big. got a lot of This stuff means a lot to them.'And I-gotta take care of children."   

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