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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: September 13, 1962 - Page 1

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - September 13, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             drink sugar I. coffee and not la ,M, 'UU, Resson for 9e, .h.-S.btn It's probably a lot like tea, you know Blue Jays, Duncan Clash Here Tonight; See Sports, Page 9 No One's Injured In Accident Near Ada, Page Seven ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20 PAGES 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY "ON THE DOTTED LINE Mrs. Alvie Griffith, Lightning Ridge, industriously pushes her pencil as she acceprs_en- trics in the annual Pontotoc County Free Fair. A group of boys wait their turn. Entrants began arriving at the fair- grounds bright and early Thursday morning; The fair runs for three days, closing Saturday. (NEWS Staff Entries Stream To Fairgrounds It's entry day today at the Pontotoc County fair. Youngsters from over the area are streaming into the fairgrounds north of the city with everything from quarter horses to a sho' nuff "pig in a poke. The latter was noted when an ingenious youngster, lacking any other handy way of'carting his prize pig, stuffed him into a gunny sack and lugged him into town. The pig didn't complain. Judging will take place in the majority of events tomorrow. Here's the full schedule: 9 a.m.: Horticultural Products, E. L. Whitehead, judge. Field Crops, Thomas judge. Beef Cattle, Otis Parker, judge. Food Preparation. a.m.: Canning. Home Improvement. Crafts 'a.m.: Dairy Cattle, Jerry Martin and Ray Honna, judges. '1pm.: Hogs and sheep, Jeff Connaly, ]udge. 1-30 p.m.: Poultry, Tom Floyd, judge. p.m.: Shetlands, Dick Beard, judge. Quarter horse judging will' be Saturday.__________. Show Goes On For Ada Pianist Despite Injury By WENONAH RUTHERFORD Larry Graham, promising young Ada pianist, proved conclusively Thursday morning he is a staunch believer in the time-honored per- former's maxim "The show must go on." Larry played at a general meet- ing of the Wednesday Morning Music Club. But he played in spite of. painful injuries suffered in a two-car mishap'-Wednesday afternoon at the edge of Moore. He may have felt he had to make a bigger effort to appear before the Ada club because the meeting which usually meets-on Wednesday morning as its name signifies, was postponed so he could fulfill a previous engage-' Dozer Operator Finds Skeleton Near Owl Creek An unidentified human skeleton unearthed near the Owl Creek community, about 10 miles south- east .'of Ada Wednesday .by a bulldozer. The operator of the bulldozer, Joe Kent Abbott, was moving earth on the Milt Stevens place when the machine apparently un- covered a shallow grave, Abbott reported the incident to sheriff's officers who were in- vestigating Thursday. Undersheriff Jack Eden said the skeleton'would be tested'in "an attempt to establish how long it ihad been in'the grave, Eden said the skeleton was dis- covered in a place far removed from any known'cemetery. The twist is creating an inter- esting phenomenon. For the first time in history, clothes are being worn out from the Gen. Fea. Corp.) ment in Oklahoma City on Wednesday. But a lesser trooper-artist could easily .have used the painful bruises, cuts and wrenched muscle as an alibi to cancel the per- formance. The club members and guests gave him a rousing ovation for appearing and presenting a top- flight program. Graham, who will enter Juil- llard School of in New York later this month, was en route- from -Oklahoma City where he had presented a recital for the Oklahoma Private Music Teachers Association, He was driving the family car, a 1962 model Chevrolet. At the stop light entering Moore, his car was struck on the right by a car traveling toward Oklahoma City. Two University Norman and of Oklahoma PIG-IN-A-POKE You've always heard about it and it is. Charles Byrd, Byng student, had one animal, to at-the fair, an eight week's old-Hampshire pig. .Certainly the pig couldn't merit a big truck and a pickup wasn't avail- able. So Charles up" his.pig, placed pig and sack on the floor-of'the family auto and. arrived at fair in grand style. The.only.party not delighted by opera- tion was the pig. (NEWS Savings Firm Schedules Renovation Of Building students were in the other vehicle. One received a slight cut about the eye, and the other escaped without a scratch. Larry suffered a scalp .wound which took several stitches to and a pulled .muscle in his back. Both vehicles were demolished. Larry is the eldest son .of-Mr. and-Mrs. Harold-'-Grahanv'llil East Ninth. -BULLETIN- TULSA (AP) W., P. Bill Atkinson, Democratic candidate- for. today to take on a proposal to let cities levy taxes but told the Oklahoma Municipal League, cities would get part of the'pro-' posed sales (ax increase. Atkinson did not spell out how he would apportion the promised 20 per cent of additional sales tax money to cities He said h'e favored the sales tax' increase-, because, while he thought million could be .saved by economies in government, the state would need.at least million. Renovation and redecoration-of the Home Federal Savings and Loan Association'building is being planned. .The financial. institution is located at 114 South Broadway. 'The directors voted Tuesday in regular meeting-to authorize' the architect, Ray complete' plans and specifications- for the project. The cost .of'.the reconstruction is expected to'-run Time for .re- quire 60 to'90 day's; during which time the office at a location yet to be -It al weeks'-before the project is ready for contract letting. Final plans have not been completed and approved. The. building, about "fifty years -been the, home, of the Home Tederal for several dec- job includes replacing the' roof pre-stressed con- crete" members arid- new drive-in window service, andVcompletely new in- terior." A portion' 'of- rear, actually- 'an-, old- .building .attached to the principal structure, will be razed .to space "for a 'small Plans New Hill-Burton Funds Help Provide For Facility By 1964 By W. L. KNICKMEYER (NEWS Staff TVriter) COALGATE Mary Hurley: Hospital here, long plagued by overcrowding, at last has some relief'in sight. With Hill-Burton'approv- al of plans for a new and larger the board is now negotiating for a site in the vicinity of the Ruth Wilson Hurley Manor. Contract for the new facility will prob- ably be let in December or January, Arvard Hudson, executive chairman of the hospital board, reports. The building is expected to be ready for use by late 1963 or early 1964. The new structure will be rated as a 20-22 bed hospital, in con- trast with the present .hospital, rated at 12 beds. General Helps Like -the "original facility, the new hospital wiU owe its existence in large-measure to Gen. Patrick J. Hurley, who will" contribute to the expansion, program. Federal funds under' the Hill- Burton program will .pro vide Ott The remainder of the financ- ing .will be by local funds, al- ready says: The financial pattern thus Is about the same as for the original Mary Hurley Hospital. Hudson note's that'the Coalga'te facility, built in. 1952, .was the third hos- pital in the state, .built under- the Hill-Burton program of- federal aid to rural hospitals, .which..was able to squeeze. by! .without, com- mitting the: to'- J issue.'- '...More Modern'._.._. Thetnew" '-HudsSfn ''con- tinues, will be more modernistic id design than: the and equip- ped -with- everything necessary 'to .the of a modern hos- pital.. Architects, are Bishop and Guinri, Oklahoma "What money will put into Hudson, promises. '''Any equipment the administrator thinks. .we should have will be bought'." The hospital the facility as -a.kind of model health center :for-southeastern Oklahoma: With the new: hospital 'and .the Manor on neighboring tracts, the old hospital at the north end of Main-Street will. be_ used'strictly for convalescent 'patients and 'those with chronic diseases. Clinic Is' Planned Future plans also "call for' a 'clinic for the doctors of the com- munity. "We expect it. to be "what'Val- ley View is to Ada, what'Hillcrest is to will be something all of Oklahoma can point to with jriride." new-hospital, the Manor, and .the old hospital, which will become a wing of the Manor; all operate under a1 single- charter, as the Coal County'General Hos- pital, Inc. There will be no change in ad- ministrative Hudson says. When the whole complex is in operation, Hudson notes, it will -.bond provide employment for 65-75. peo- ple. Total payroll- will be about year. Gen. .Hurley was born in Coal County, and worked as a boy in thetold Number He lives now in Santa His mother, Mary.Hurley, in whose .honor .the ..hospital was named, is buried with other mem- bers-.of. the in'the Lehigh Cemetery. Hurley also .has, a.daughter and two granddaughters named Mary, .is expected that the .entire Hurley- family, including the, three living .Marys.' .will 'be .in .Coalgate for.''the "dedication of'the' new hospital...... 300-Man Red Chinese Force Invades India In Isolated HimalayanMountain Region Seven-year-old Beckit Jack, a.Willard student, demonstrates how oiy 'it" the oral polio Odorless and tasteless, most peoplt take it on a cube of sugar. Infants receive it via an eyedropper... Watching Becky with great interest two of her classmates, Joann Dunn and. John Leslie. (NEWS Staff Photo.by G. Cubes Of Sugar! No Fighting Is Reported Along Border NEW DELHI The Indian government said to- day Red China troops have "appeared in the vicinity" of- an Indian outpost on the disputed northeast frontier but said "there has been no clash." Unofficial but reliable sources said an estimated 300 Chinese soldiers invaded Indian territory Tuesday- and surrounded a post a mile inside the Himalayan border manned by 30 men of. the Assam Rifles. No Fighting There was no indication of any fighting. One unconfirmed report from the northeast said the Chi- nese disarmed the Indian troops and advanced nine miles farther into India. A spokesman for. the foreign ministry announced: "Some Chinese' forces have ap- peared in -the vicinity of one of, our posts in the. area of the tri- junction-of, Bhutan, -the Northeast Frontier. Agency and Tibet There has been no clash." Reports Conflict Conflicting unofficial reports in- dicated the Chinese might be pressing toward Towang, an im- portant Buddhist monastery town 15 miles inside! the border. Three years ago the -Dalai Lama, fleeing Chinese across the Sabin's Sweetest Vaccine You'll Ever Want To ,V By JOHN BENNETT Pontotoc .County citizens who ta'ke the .oral polio vaccine Sept. 2.'; 'should find it. the sweetest tasting- dose .of medicine they ever had.. vaccine itself is tasteless; but -it will be 'dropped on a tiny cufie-olT-sugfir. The only ..sweet toothers' who won't enjoy it so much'will be tiny babies; They'll probably get the vaccine with a cup of water. The Ada Jaycees and the Pontotoc County Medical As- sociation have .the groundwork laid for the vaccination of county; residents. The necessary ingredients for administering the. vaccine-sugar cubes, cups and the vaccine all in storage and' ready for use. Monday, an airplane from Dallas. winged into the Central Airlines .airfield with dos- ages of the vaccine. .It went im- mediately to cold storage vault Governor Recommends Bigger Welfare Checks OKLAHOMA CITY (API-State welfare checks .may show a in- crease starting Oct. 1. The increase, provided from ad- ditional'federal funds; was virtual- ly assured after' Gov. J. Howard 'Edmondson said it would be rec- ommended at next" Tuesday's meeting of the Welfare' Commis- sion.- The commission in the past followed -the. governor's lead.' Affected would.be age pensioners, persons receiv- ing aid to. the'blind and; on aid' to ..the -disabled.. rolls.. Edmondson said old age pen- sioners, now. get only an.average of a month. passed-by con- gress in July, Edmondson said he is recommending two other state changes. He favors boosting maximum earnings allowed for elderly per- sons not on pension rolls to qualify for medical assistance under the Kerr-Mills act. The annual limit, on single persons would be increased to 'the limit on married couples would go to Another recommendation would exempt some earnings for old age pensioners. Edmondson said un- der the federal law starting-Jan. 1 of the a month a pensioner earns can be exempted deducted from his -welfare check. (10 below- zero) .at Colbert's Dairy. The Jaycees say they're more than prepared with sugar cubes -and paper cups. Local'firms donated those .items: the necessary man- power, to handle the program'' is standing by. The force will.include 15 doc- tors, 35 Jaycees, 12 pharmacists, 10 Jaycee 'Jaynes, -a Highway Patrolman. and Pontotoc. County Health Department members. Each one will have a separate and important job to .do that afternoon. 1 Some will help with registra- tion, some with parking, and some with the actual adminis- tration of the vaccine. Two local bankers will be present to manage the financial end of the program. There is no charge, but a 25 cent do- nation by all will be appre- ciated, .Jaycee president John Huffard announced. The vaccine- will be given at the'Ada National Guard Arm- ory. "Two; lines for for those pre-registered and one for those not pre-registered. The Ada Evening News will run a preregistration blank one day prior to the vaccination Person's who fill-out-the necessary information -.on -this, blank, and bring it on vaccina- tion day, will, expedite the 'ad- ministration of the drug. -Up Bill Snags On G0P i .WASHINGTON- (API-President Kennedy's request for--standby authority, to muster ists has run into -demands by Republican senators and more, specific action.. The Kennedy request." has breezed along, wind from -Cuba, and Democratic leader .Mike Mansfield.of Montana planned- to ram ,it the Senate today after.a But a ,flurry.-of .GOP% amend- ments, calling- for against Cuba, or against any'other Communist moves, -has 'been tossed in the- may f.'' brake the measure's momentum. Faced... .with. new., proposals, Mansfield- ily the callrup. of put- ting agenda, million mass-transportation-bill.." -.Evidently hoped'; fo-i-.use the time' procedure''for. jettisoning the possibly ..by: sending: them to the and-Armed Services" committees'rfor- later'jcbn- sidefatibn. Mansfield' said "he'; ths-Senata-to-approve-the- stand- by authority-before quitting time tonight: The. .measure, would; permit Kennedy to call UP members of. the :ready re- serves'.without a declaration of a national- Under pres- ent law-; the President can mobi- lize -up million, members of the ready reserve if he declares an .Administration: sources for the'.. was prompted by the international' sit- uation singling out spe- cific areas. --the President" was more concerned with.the Berlin-situation than with flow of supplies and men--to Cuba: ''But'it-has been viet-'threats over_ the :Communist lias', attracted most of "-the fire' in'vCpngress.' Wednesday Secretary-of State Dean joint session 'House .Foreign Affairs, and Armed. ServipesTcommittees the .not tolerate havihgVCuba- become a base- for offensive actioq.vagainst the United States or' any- Western Hemis- This appeared to be directed against Republican complaints that'' the-'administration' has .not been tough." enough Cu- ban buildup. Sen.-Winston .L.'Prou- ty, an amendment to the reserve bill authorizing-fee President 'to.'.use troops against any Communist aggression, "in any area of the world." his proposal aft- er other Republicans .moved to tack 'on pledges Cuba. One, by Sen. Jack: R. Miller, would. direct-.the .Presi- dent to enforce the Monroe Doc- trine against the Communist re- gime of Cuban 'Prime- Minister Fidel'. Castro. Another, by Seri.> Prescott 'Bush, R-Coiin., would express, the sense 'of .Congress .that the.United-States the right and obligation" to end Red domination, of Cuba, with or without .tlie; cooperation of oth- er Western Hemisphere nations; On the House side today, Secre- tary-of Defense Robert .S.-McNa- mara was schedulea-to testify-'for the reserve measure- before the (Continued on. pass: from Tibet, made: a -stopover -at Towang. The Chinese Communists claim the 'Northeast Frontier Agency's square a mountain- ous, largely unsettled be- long. 'to. Tibet" India, maintains the border is the McMahon line, drawn by the British, "along the peaks of the Himalayas. Ladakh Claimed The Chinese also claim square miles of Ladakh, a bleak and barren .plateau near the western end of the Chinese-Indian border. There have been at least four skirmishes there this sum- mer. Ladakh on Indian maps is part of the state of Kashmir. Chinese troops have entered the Northeast Frontier Agency' seven. times 'in 'the, -past six years but withdrawn each time. Three in- cursions were in the same area just east of the mountain state Bhutan where entered Tuesday. the Chinese City, County Officers Probe Two Burglaries City and county officers -are investigating' two' burglaries in Ada. The first' one apparently oc- curred early'Wednesday morning at the- offices of the Martin Mari- etta Co., 1001' West .Eighteenth. Sheriff's deputies said burglars broke into the Martin Marietta- office sometime during the early morning hours, "cracked" the safe aniHoqk approximately ?200 in cash.' Entrance was'gained through a window at the north side of the building. The safe was opened with tools stolen from the plant's garage.. About 2 a.m. Thursday, the second burglary took place. A window at The Bottle Shop liquor store was smashed, accord- ing to police. It isn't known how much, if any, liquor-was stolen'from the store. Generally. fair; this tonight and Friday; .slightly cooler north- tonight, otherwise little -change in temperature; low northwest to 75 south- east; high Friday in 90s. High., temperature in- Ada Wednesday was 92; low Wednes- day night, 74; reading at'7 a.m.   

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