Ada Evening News, August 30, 1962

Ada Evening News

August 30, 1962

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Thursday, August 30, 1962

Pages available: 18

Previous edition: Wednesday, August 29, 1962

Next edition: Friday, August 31, 1962

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Ada Evening NewsAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 389,918

Years available: 1904 - 1978

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.17+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Ada Evening News, August 30, 1962

All text in the Ada Evening News August 30, 1962, Page 1.

Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - August 30, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma If you want a schedule of where the funny looking machine Is going to do jealing work on streets next, it's simple: Just decide-to take a drive through Ada. If you have our kind of luck, the street you'll decide to take ts next.., Wilkinson Becomes Cautious Optimist; See Sports, Page 8 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Girl Doesn't Like Mothers' Idea Of School, Page 3 59TH YEAR NO. 146 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 18 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY "SLOPPY WORK: The work looks little on the dirty side it thii point, and it is. But I lot of Adans are delighted "to it under way. Thii unit ij applying an asphalt tmulfion to city itrttts. It is calltd a- slurry seal and, liki face lifting for womtn, gives a look to jaded paving. City Manager J. B. Davidson laid the city hoped to apply the material to at least 50 blocks during >he current program. The work ii being done by a private contractor. (NEWS Staff _______________ War Looms In Algeria As Troops Make Move Telegraph Men Strike Railroad Obsolete Jobs Are The Issue; Thousands Idle CHICAGO (AP) tele- graphers' strike shut down today the nation's third largest railroad, the Chica- go North Western, and brought to sharp focus the rail industry's major prob- lem men's jobs versus technical achievement. Operations on the railroad's Midwest network in nine states halted at' 7 a.m. as members of the Order of Railroad Telegraphers quit work. The telegraphers counted- solid support from members of the oth- er railroad unions, who left their jobs also, Passengers Stranded Passengers, including Chi- cago suburban commuters, sought other means of travel. Freight for thousands of stores and factories served by the -North Western be- gan backing up in railyards. and warehouses. Top-level negotiators whose llth-hour efforts failed to head off the walkout, accepted glumly a summon to discussions by Fran- cis A. O'Neil of the National 'Me- diation Board. What Then? The issue is: What happens when improved equipment re- )laces the obsolete and requires :ewer men to operate it? 'In the case of telegraphers, the Morse code long ago was re- placed. The men are still on hand, and he railroads say they're paying millions of dollars extra in wages of the work-which used ALGIERS Pre- mier Ahmed Ben Bella's Political Bureau called on the regular army and loyal guerrilla troops today to move against rebellious guerrillas holding Algiers. Rebellious guerrilla forces hold- Ing Algiers and the Kabylie Moun- tains called for all-out resistance against troops reported moving to- ward the capital. The Political Bureau said it hac decided to call on the loyal forces to dispatch to Algiers the detach- ments .necessary to re-establish order and ensure the security ol all-in Algiers. The regular army's chief ol staff, Col. Houari declared Wednesday in Setif, east- ern Algeria, that he was prepared to move on the capital whenever Murphy Delayed WASHINGTON retary of Agriculture. Charles S. Murphy denied today that it was the arrest of Billie Sol Estes which triggered the Agriculture Depart- ment's crackdown on Estes' farm aid deals. In fact. Murphy said, the arrest may have delayed it a few days. He gave the testimony under questioning by Sen. John L. Mc- Clellan, D-Ark., whose Senate In- vestigations subcommittee 'is seek- ing to learn whether political influ- ence helped Estes to make mil- lions under farm aid programs. The subcommittee has heard tes- timony that it was not until after Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman learned of the Estes case about March 23 and person- ally took over the decision-mak- Claims Arrest Estes Action 'Yes, I Murphy said and added that "the arrest may have delayed it a few days." Murphy said he had decided in bis own mind that "we had gone about as far as we could go" in giving Estes a chance to furnish sroof that his deals were legal. Murphy said he never, did be- lieve that 'Estes could produce jsuch proof, but that the govern- Maybe we don't need to change I ment wound up with an airtight the work week as much as some I case against Estes because the ing that Estes' allegedly illegal cotton-acreage allotments were fi- nally canceled. Civil penalty fines totaling subsequently-were levied against Estes. Saying the department's own in- vestigators viewed the cotton deals as outside the law, McClellan asked Murphy: "In the i.ie-j sf everything that was knc> a :iv department, was there cient evidence to enable 'Jucisijn long before McClellan interrupted a long re- ply by Murphy to demand whether the undersecretary believed the allotments "would have been can- celed if Estes had not been ar- j toe'mhabitants. the Political Bureau instructed him to do so.- Shortly before the announce- ment was issued, several hundred guerrilla troops arrived in the city to reinforce the anti-Ben Bella garrison that fought a street battle with Ben Bella supporters Wednes- day. Angry crowds, defied a curfew and surged through Algiers streets Wednesday night, demanding an end to bloodshed after the Casbah 5un battle. The anti-Ben Bella guerrillas who control the city made no at- tempt to stop the demonstrators as they poured out of the ancient Casbah shouting "seven years-of ivar Is enough." It was unofficially reported that about 20 persons were killed or wounded in the one-hour battle and later flareups in the Casbah's nar- row passageways. The many in pa- jamas, swept past patrols and roadblocks. Many embraced tired sentries who let them pass despite :he 8 p.m. curfew set by guerrilla eaders of Wilaya (Zone) 4. Hundreds of combat-ready guer- rilla troops were deployed in the darkened streets.' In the steep, alleys of the Casbah, ;roups of soldiers with subma- Kennedy Wirtz As Secretary Of Labor Ada's Boys7 Club Selects Director By GEORGE GURLEY Ada's Boys Club stands within. a few weeks of'launching 'its' operation here. A director has been secured and he will report for duty here on or before September 10. The initial director will be Thomas L. Daniels, 37, Ft. Smith, Ark. Daniels was recently inter- viewed here .and agreed to ac- cept the Ada post. He has been' affiliated with the Ft, Smith Club-on a part time basis since October 1960. A home for the Boys Club is a reality. This summer, board members arranged- for-a .two year lease with an option for renewal on the VFW Building on East Tenth. Some work has already been 'done in the build- ing and, with the exception of a few minor alterations, it is ready to go. The Boys Club would then seem to be in apple pie order. And it is, with one exception. The club has. cash in hand for two. month's operation or a little more. But this is all. Initially plans called for an advance gift drive to be com- pleted during the summer months here. The.Club.is seek- ing .as its maiden budget a-total of Bob Coleman, president of'the board, said 'that roughly "two- thirds .of this should come in under advance gifts; The advance gift division of the drive is lagging badly. Board members and according to Coleman, simply have not gotten out and-worked their cards. A total of 250 prospective donors have -been distributed among ..various workers. "Some people have already -worked "and they'have had a wonder- ful reception." He said one worker had. secured'an-average of more than from each contributor. Fund raisers are soliciting in terms of "boys." It costs an average -of per month, to maintain a boy in the Boys Club operation. 'They are asking firms and individuals .to agree THOMAS L. DANIELS to sponsor at least.one boy for a year, a total of and more if .they can. "I know our budget can be reached, and it can be reached Coleman declared, "if only our workers .will handle their 'assignments." Board members are especially concerned that the advance gift division of .the fund raising push (Continued on Page Two) Fire At Lula Leaves Family Of 3 Homeless machinery a greatly work force could control...... Only Strike The telegraphers' dispute with the North Western is part of the major struggle over work force reduction. It is the only area in which issues 'have progressed to the- strike stage. It was the fourth strike called iy the union since the dispute with he North Western started more han four years .ago but the first to go into effect. Trains Halt At the strike 'deadline, a spokes- man for the railroad said all trains had halted. Pickets ap- prared at-the North Western sta- tion, the carrier's general head- quarters. Union officials had said some other employes' of the line would not -cross the telegraphers' picket lines. LULA razed the new home of a Lula family Wednesday night, destroying all their'possessions reduced leaving them- homeless. Virgil Higgins, his. son, moyed into the four-room frame home two weeks ago. The blaze had destroyed the home by the time fire- men arrived, but they still were busied extinguishing another fire that was set in the nearby Lula school -by cinders from the burning structure. The home was owned by J. G. Brooks, also of Lula. The fire struck at 8 p.m., while Higgins .was alone in the home. His wife Bea and son Richard, 13, were visiting friends in the community. Higgins said the fire apparently rested. of the weak Fea. Corp.) work. (Copr. Gen. Pecos, had these opportunities. Car Overturns In Ditch; Lula Man Is Injured A 33-year-old Lula man suffered severe head .injuries Wednesday night when his car overturned one-half mile south of Lula. The accident occurred about p.m. Admitted to Valley View Hos- pital in "poor" condition was chine guns ready stood in nearly j B: D. Young, Lula; every doorway, fraternizing withj Young was injured after being thrown from his car when it over- turned on a gravel road. There were jio other Council Helps Garbage Men Out Of Mess Ada's City Council met in a special noon session Wednesday and gave help to. the city's be- leaguered sanitation department. Council members authorized City Manager. J. B. Davidson' to secure, 'a "used demonstrator" garbage truck and body. With trade, the deal represents. The meeting .had an. air of urgency. One of the city's older garbage units had simply given up the ghost and, without large financial outlay, was beyond help. Funds for a new unit had been included in this- year's budget. The city had a chance to secure the "demonstrator" model. But time was important and so the meeting was called. Crews and remaining equipment were working under a severe handicap to handle the city's collection "points. The gunfire, that rattled across the city most of.the afternoon and evening stopped as the demon- strators 'appeared. Most of the crowd was angered' by the new fighting and displayed no interest in the outcome of the power struggle.between the Wilaya comma.nders snouted and Ben Bella. "Long live Ben Bella" and "The Political Bureau to From .western Algeria came re-, .ports of movements of commanded by pro-Ben Bella-Col: Houari Boumedienne. Highway 'Patrol Trooper H. T. Gay, who investigated the acci- dent, said Young was travelling east toward Lula. Gay said he apparently lost -control of the vehicle on a downgrade and over- turned once. He was thrown from the car and suffered a severe head cut. Young was discovered walking away from the scene by a passing motorist. He was taken to Valley View Hospital. Students Enroll At Ada .Total Ada school enrollment to date is 40 below the same time last year, according to Supt. Rex. 0. Morrison. Grade school enrollments are 882, up 1 over last year. Enrollments through the fourth grade at Glenwood are 127, up1 16; Hayes, 162, up 5; Irving, down 15; Washington, 242, up '6; Willard, 219; down 11. Junior .eighth and ninth grades, 367, down 75. Senior high, juniors :'arid: seniors, 34. Enrollment continues', through ioday and tomorrow. began in the attic. Flames completely destroyed the home and all the family's be- longings -before the fire depart- ment could arrive. About 30 neighbors tried to halt the blaze.but it-was too advancedr The home was about 200 yards southeast of the Lula School house. Cinders from the blaze caught a small part of the roof of the school on but 'it was ex- tinguished. The Higgins moved to the com- munity two weeks ago' from' Sem- inole. They had moved to Sem- inole from California. Higgins, who farms, 'is present- ly out of work. The .family is., staying with the John Hardin family in Lula. Rich- ard is a student at the Lula School. Platt Rangers Leave After Summer Ends SULPHUR (Staff) The .ap- proach of summer's end has sent five of the Platt National. Park staff back to their regular-jobs, Supt. Johnwill Fans reports. They are seasonal. rangers Negial King, teacher at Sulphur, Don Odom, teacher at, and Raymond Cleveland, instruc- tor at Murray-State, Tishomingo; and seasonal' ranger-naturalists Monte Barton, teacher at Sulphur Junior High, arid Orgio Allen, teacher at Woodland. Another seasonal ranger, Gene Neal, Sulphur, hired as a tem- porary replacement for Bob Farris, permanent ranger who was transferred to Arches Nation- al Monument, Utah, will continue on the job until a permanent re- placement joins the staff. The park recorded visitors and campers during the week of' Aug. 19-25, bringing the year's totals to respectively. There were museum visitors during the week; total for the year is Rain finally came to the park, as to the .rest of the area. Rain- fall during the week. was 1.15 bringing the year's total to 22.32. Temperatures ranged from 65 to 101. New Member Of Cabinet Is Presently Undersecretary; He's Veteran In Arbitration WASHINGTON (AP) President Kennedy today named Undersecretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz to succeed Supreme Court Justice-designate Arthur J. Gold- berg as secretary of labor. Kennedy personally announced his selection at a news conference: The President said Wirtz, 50, has served with distinc- tion as undersecretary since the beginning of his ad- ministration. He added that'he is confident" Wirtz will carry- on what he called the very fine tradition set by Goldberg in the field of labor-man- agement relations. Wirtz has had long experience in the labor-management field. In he. was chairman of the Wage Stabilization Board. He also has taught law at Northwestern University and at the University of Iowa. .Kennedy said he made the an- nouncement "with great pleas- ure." 'He described Wirtz' as an- able lawyer with long experience in labor-management relations. Wirtz has served as an arbi- trator in many labor-managemenl disputes. Goldberg has 'relied heavily upon him for -mediation and ne- gotiations in'many disputes. Wirtz is a one-time law partner of Adlai E. Stevenson, now U.S. ambassador to the United Na- tions. The labor, post became vacant Wednesday when Kennedy select- ed Goldberg to succeed the retir- ing Felix Frankfurter on the U.S. j Supreme Court. .Frankfurter's" retirement and the Goldberg appointment were annouriced'at the outset of a presi- dential news conference Wednes- day. It could have been no surprise that Frankfurter stepped down from the bench, and little surprise that Goldberg received the presi- dential nod to step up. Frankfurter at 79 gave way to the inevitable inroads of mounting years and waning health after his years of outstanding yet controver- sial service on the-high court He suffered' a stroke .April 5. His speech was impaired. He has been away from the court ever since. With a twinge of pathos and a refusal to compromise with prin- ciple, Frankfurter wrote President Kennedy Tuesday of his decision. In keeping with his years of pondering the law and the law books. Frankfurter started off by citing "28 U.S.C. (Sec.) 371 68 Stat. statute permit- ting his retirement. "To retain my seat on the basis of a diminished work he said, "would not comport with my own philosophy or with the demands of the business of the court. I am thus left with no (Continued on Page Two) Crews End Work On Roff Line After seven long and arduous months Roff's sewer system neari completion. The only remaining detail is a general cleanup of city streets. The" seven-mile long mains were laid and covered Aug. 15. Since February Paris Construc- tion Co., Tulsa, has been fighting a rough limestone subsurface pro- gress barrier. The going was so rough construction was delayed two months past contract dead- line. Heavy April rains also ham- pered progress. June .Deadline The contract with .Paris called for a June 11 deadline. A final inspection, of.the lines by the city' council and a Val- ley engineer will be Saturday. Citizens .voted the bond issue last September. The Fed-' eral Government has pledged 000 of the total Crews laid lines on both the east and west sides of town. They join north of town at three pits dug to receive refuse. A block to progress came when the Tulsa company encountered thick limestone bedrock two feet below, the surface in most areas the town. An extension was grant- ed Paris by the city council when it became apparent the deadline would not be met. Gave Extension The-five-man council .convened a few days before the June 11 deadline. Members agreed to ex- tend the time and not act on penalty clause written in the contract W. T. Price, city clerk, said this week the council has still not de- cided to enforce the penalty. "We'll make our decision lat- he said. "We don't know ex- actly what we will do." Price hinted the clause could be (Continued on Page Two) to partly cloudy and no important tem- perature changes this afternoon through Friday; a few thunder- showers -northwest late Friday; low. tonight 62 northwest to 74 southeast; high Friday 10-100. ...High temperature in Ada Wednesday was 91; low Wednes- day 68; reading at 7 a.m. Thursday, 71. Ban's Needed Before More Countries Get Bomb WASHINGTON (API- Presi- dent Kennedy says the possibility of 10 or 15 nuclear powers by the end of the decade underscores the need for an enforceable treaty banning all atomic tests. The President told his news con- ference Wednesday he and all the world would welcome a cessation of testing by next New Year's Day. But, he made clear. Soviet objection to international inspec- tion dims the hopes of an agree- ment must point out again that in order to end testing, we must have workable international agree- Kennedy said. "Gentle- men's agreements and moratpria. do not provide the types of guar- antees that are .necessary." Kennedy warned that when one nuclear weapons goes off, "it may mean they all go off." "Those who oppose an agree- he said solemnly, "should consider what our security will look like at the end of the decade if we do not have the One of the president's opening statements was on nuclear testing and he was returned to the sub-- ject again and again in a meeting with newsmen that produced thgse other items: Justice Felix Frank- furter, 79 and ill, is retiring after 23 years on "he Supreme Court and Kennedy has selected Secre- tary of Labor .Arthur J. Goldberg to fill the vacancy. President considers the U.S. foreign aid program "thej most valuable weapon immediate- ly that we have on the front lines against the Communist and he finds "it very, ironical that those who strongest speeches against Communist movements are the ones who want to cut this program'the-hardest." United States has no evi- dence that Russian troops have moved into Cuba and Kennedy ;hinks an invasion of the Communist.- aligned Caribbean country would be a mistake that could lead "to very serious con- sequences for many people." said he is not famili- ar with any Russian proposal for a' meeting in Berlin of the four occupying powers to discuss the divided.city's future, but he said there will be a foreign ministers meeting before the U.N, General Assembly convenes next month. In reply to questions on other topics, Kennedy said: Government agencies are inves- tigating possible dangerous side- effects from the widespread use of DDT and. other pesticides; farmers withholding -meats and grains from the market are trying to get higher prices, not deprive consumers of their products. Pornographic, literature is "a matter of concern for but about all officials can do is' enforce the laws as .interpreted by the. courts; the United. .States strongly supports Cambodia's in- dependence ...and neutrality; very critical would arise if Katanga is1 not integrated in the Congo.. Kennedy's statement'on nuclear .testing.was in reply" to a Soviet proposal in Geneva' earlier in the suggesting- an unppliced "baa on all tests by next JaiVi. The target date is reasonable, Kennedy said, but an unpoliced ban on underground tests is not. The United States learned a lesson last September when Russia broke a three-year moratorium and can't "be a party to any re- newaLof false he said. Asked how an 'agreement signed only by-, .the current -nuclear powers would deter other coun- tries from developing nuclear weapons, Kennedy said: "It is our hope that the signing.'., "will-arrest the spread and not make it es- sential1" 1. He "but it is only a bopt." YOUTH ACTIVITIES Actually, it's a.pretty adult activity going on in the photo, but the building construction It the new education and youth activities building of First .Baptist Church. The two-story structure, just of and attached to the main church .building on West Fifteenth', will Include 'Sunday School plus full- gymnasium; rooms ind a stage and dressing It is being constructed at a cost of Dr. G. HauM is ptstor. (NEWS Staff Photo by W. U Knick- ;

RealCheck