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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: September 24, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - September 24, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Only in America could characters parading the Nazi flag picket in front of the White House. We're not exactly certain what this indicates about Democracy, but it must be something significant. Another Lineman Wins NEWS Honor; -See Sports Page THE ADA EVENING NEWS Ada Oldtimer Is Getting Replaced Soon; Page Three 59TH YEAR NO. 167 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1962 10 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Candidates Square Off In Capitol Atkinson, Crawford Address Gathering Of County Officials Oklahoma's financial out- look is even bleaker now than it was last spring and voters will be shown in the next five weeks a tax in- crease is necessary, W. P Bill Atkinson, Democratic nominee for governor, said in a pre-kickoff campaign speech today. B. Hayden Crawford, Republi- can nominee for the U. S. Senate, said the problem of conquering Communism is much more seri- ous than where to locate the next dam. 34th Meeting These two candidates spoke at the 34th annual convention of the County Officers Association in Oklahoma City. Their opponents, Republican Henry Bellmon and Democratic Sen. Mike Monroney, also were scheduled to speak but sent re- grets. Monroney returned to Wash- ington for today's session of Con- gress and Bellmon had a previous engagement. Others Appear Also appearing before the coun- ty officers were the two candi- dates for lieutenant governor Democrat Leo Winters and Repub- lican Dale Briggs. Atkinson pointed out he will of- ficially launch his campaign with a statewide radio-television speech tonight. Then he plunged into the campaign issues, giving the coun- tv officers a review of what is to come. Where Is He? Atkinson said he was disap- pointed Bellmon did not show at the meeting -because "he has been bellowing for months that he to meet me." He added, though. both were scheduled to appear before the L. P. Gas Association at a luncheon meeting and both were scheduled to address county commissioners in the afternoon. "The show is now on the the Midwest City builder declar- ed, and he added that the "only one real issue is that of finances." Praises Gary Atkinson heaped more praise on former Gov. Raymond Gary, his runoff opponent, and said Gary al- so told the people the truth about finances that to million more a year in additional reve nue is needed. Gary proposed a road bond issue while Atkinson wants to increase sales taxes from 2 to 3 cents, raising about mil- lion more a year. The nominee noted a large per- centage of county officers support- ed Gary in the bitter runoff cam- paign because of their close tics to him. "Frankly, I could not -have re- spected you, I could not have ad- mired you had you not shown your OPEN little tyke doesn't understand what the eyedropper full of stuff is, but he doesn't seem to like the idea. The tad is one of the many children who attended the Sabin Oral Vaccination clinic Sunday at the Ada National Guard armory. Some persons received the Type I vaccination during the afternoon session. Most got the vaccine on a cube of sugar, but this particular youngster was a little the eyedropper full. Effect is the Staff Photo by George U.S. Opens Trial Of Officials Contempt Case Is Outlined In Ole Miss NEW ORLEANS (AP) James H. Meredith arrived at federal court today where a nine-judge U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals be'gan hearing contempt charges in his University of Missis- sippi desegregation case. The appeals court ordered the State College Board and three Ole Miss administrators to show cause why they should not be held in civil contempt for failing' to en- force Meredith's court-ordered ad- mission. Meredith, a 29-year-old Negro, was ready to testify. An hour before the hearing started the corridor outside the court was crowded with specta- tors. Gov. Ross Barnett of Mississip- pi, empowered by the State Col- lege Board to act as university registrar in the Meredith case, went to the Oxford campus Thurs- day and denied him admission. The Department of Justice said Barnett's action was meaningless and asked contempt citations against the 13-member board and three top administration officers of the John Four Adans Suffer Injuries In Accidents Over Weekend Four Adans were injured in weekend traffic accidents inside the city limits. Saturday, a three-car smashup in the 300 block of North Broad- way sent two Adans to the hos- lital. Treated were William Fisher, 39, 823 North Stockton, and Audie Oliver, 50, 416 West Fourth. Fisher was the driver of one of the cars involved in the wreck, vehicle rammed into the rear of a car driven by Floyd B. Kre- ger, 38, 117 North Cherry. Kreger was waiting for a train to pass on the Frisco tracks. Picture on Page 10 When Fisher's car nit the McCarter, 40, 831 West ger vehicle, it in turn was knock- Sixth, and Willie Mae Parker, 55, ed into another parked car, driven 1914 West Ninth. by. John W. Courtney, 44, Two youngsters, Andy McCar- Scenic Drive. jter, 5, and Mike McCarter, 10, The Fisher and Kreger cars suffered minor injuries. Mrs. were badly damaged by the col- Carter was charged with failure lision. Oliver was a passenger in to'yield right-of-way, the Kreger vehicle. He and Fisher Two other traffic cases were were treated for minor injuries, filed in Municipal Court; with speeding D. 21, and Jimmie H. Smith, 24. They forfeited bond. Morene McKinney, 47, forfeited on charges of assault and bat- tery. She was accused of stabbing Leroy Crook, 42, with a pocket knife: Crook was treated at Val- ley View Hospital for wounds 'in the neck, back, thigh and hands. He was cited for disturbing the peace. Their fight took place late Saturday at 714 North Broadway. Fisher was charged -in Munici- pal Court with driving while in- toxicated, reckless driving and driving without a license. He for- feited bond. At a.m. Sunday, two cars got together at Seventh and Hick- They were driven by Junia he said. Atkinson reviewed the official revenue estimate.made last week by the state Board of Equaliza- tion and the needs wich were stressed at that time by Gov. J. Howard Edmondson. He said it. will take million more the next two years for pub- lic schools, an to million supplemental appropriation for highways, million additional to operate the still unfinished His- som Center for retarded children and more to keep the ad- ditional 50 Highway Patrol troop- (Continued on Page Two) Making out an income tax form is a lesson in addition, multiplica- tion and extraction. (Copr. Gen. Gea. Corp.) Russian Troika Rears Head In U.N. Session UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko was reported seeking support today for a three-man board to supplant the United Na- tions acting Secretary-General U Thant. Secretary of State Dean Rusk met briefly Sunday with Thant, strongly backed by the United States for re-election as the sole executive of the United Nations. Rusk will talk with Gromyko Tuesday. Soviet'Premier Khrushchev first told the General Assembly in 1960 that the U.N. executive should consist of three men, each with sembly after first being recom- mended by the Security Council, where the Soviet Union could veto him. The United States-came out for Thant's re-election months ago. Gromyko, talking with a reporter Friday night, declined to express an opinion about Thant. That was after Gromyko, speak- ing in the assembly's general de- bate, said the United Nations would deal more effectively with the tasks it is faced with "if the three existing main groups of states the Socialist countries, members of the Western bloc and the neutralist rep- a .veto, representing Western, resented in its leading bodies." Communist and neutralist Delegates noted that this was Ships Continue Hunt At Sea For Survivors Of Crash Of Airliner In North Atlantic Davis Williams; Lewis, dean of Dr. the Arthur College Liberal Arts; and Robert B. Ellis, the registrar. U.S. Dist. Judge Sidney Mize, in a hearing at Meridian, Miss., Friday, ruled that the three school officials had no power in the case because the board had delegated power to Barnett The judge held that the board alone had 'power to enforce a federal court order to admit Meredith to the university. The Justice Department earlier hai-asked the .appellate court .in New Cleans to cite the State Col- lege Board for contempt. After Mize found the school officials in- nocent, the Justice Department Mrs. Spencer Dies1 Today In Ada Hospital Mrs. Glen R, (Nell C.) Spencer, 1001 South Constant, died at a. m. Monday in a local hospital. Her death concluded an illness of a little more than eight weeks. The charming, popular Ada ma- tron, .was a native of Ada, was born June 5, 1909 to the late An- drew H. "Andy" and Susan A. Bertram Chapman. She complet- ed both her elementary and high school work in Ada schools and was graduated from East Cen- tral State College, majoring in music. She taught for a time in Roff School--before her marriage to Glen R. Spencer Dec. 25, 1940 in Ada. Active in the Woman's Society of Christian Service of the Metho- Texas Opens Fraud Trial Against Estes By FINTS MOTHERSICEAD TYLER, Tex. (AP) Bil- lie Sol Estes, whose multi- million-dollar empire of fer- tilizer tanks, grain elevators and cotton allotments has been sold in bankruptcy, faces trial today on charges of theft, swindling and em- bezzlement. The trial of the 37-year-old fin- ancier was moved to this East Texas miles from Pecos where he directed his far-flung agricultural his lawyers -contended he could not get a fair hearing in his home- town. His appearance in District Court here comes only two days after the remains of his empire were sold in Bankruptcy Court at El Paso for S5.8 million plus in interest to Morris D. Jaffee, San Antonio financier. At one time friends estimated Estes was worth million and he testified his operations were worth million "as a going bus- iness." The 101 witnesses summoned for the trial include three of Es- tes' former business associates, Coleman D. McSpadden of Lub- bock and Harold E. Orr and Ruel W. Alexander of Amarillo. All three pleaded, guilty-iast-week-in U.S. District--Court to five .of 28 Fear Of Bomber Stalks Vatican VATICAN CITY Vatican authorities closed the great central doors of St. Peter's today to shield the mother church of Roman Catholicism against an unknown bomber. Vatican gendarmes stood rein- forced guard as Italian police and explosive experts sought clues to the origin of two incendiary bombs found in the church Satur- day night. Had they devices could have ruined the church and destroyed its art treasures. A high Vatican source said there was little doubt .the intend- ed bombing was directed against the Ecumenical, or World- wide, Council opening in the basil- ica Oct. 11. The usual throngs of visitors were admitted today through a smaller door, under close scrutiny of Italian plainclothes police. The security moves were de- scribed as the tightest in Vatican history. The time bombs were found at the base of the tiers of. uphol- stered wooden seats installed for the prelates who will attend the council. Eight workmen who had been engaged last Saturday in the area where the explosives were found were under intense questioning. Investigators sought to estab- lish whether the two bombs were placed .by the same person who set off ah explosive in St. Pet- er's July 14 that chipped a mar- ble statue. They also examined the timing mechanism attached to one of the bombs to learn when it was set to go off. A workman found one of the bombs just after the church closed Saturday night. Nazi Storm Troopers Picket At White House tries. The Russians shelved that so- called troika plan to permit Thant's election last Nov. 3 to the remainder of the five-year term of the late Secretary-General Dag Hammarskjold expiring next April 10. Over the weekend, an informed diplomatic source said, Gromyko old another assembly, delegate he Russians still want the troika, only a vague approximation of the dist Church, of which she was a troika idea, that the secretary- generalship was not referred to and that Gromyko gave the sub- ject only one short paragraph out of a speech. African, Asian and American sources have said that no matter how hard the Russians push the troika idea they can never get majority support for it. Some have remarked that the and the principle should be ap-j Soviet Union is bound to agree ilied from top to bottom of the J.N. structure. If Thant is to continue in office. obtained an order from the ap- (Continued on Page Two) Stocks Fall In Heavy Trading NEW YORK stock market headed sharply lower to- day in first trading of the new week. It resumed a pronounced down- swing that picked up speed in: the late hours of Friday's session. Volume was heavy, running to 1.04 million shares in the first hour of trading compared with in the similar period Fri- day. A good many blue chips were down from fractions to a share and more. Losses were larger for for -some of the more volatile "growth" and aerospace stocks. At 11 a.m. the Dow Jones aver- age of 30 industrials was down a whopping 6.86 at 584.92. Wall Street brokers said invest- ors were influenced by last Fri- day's skid in this .closely watchec market barometer below the 60( .level, which had been regardec as a technical barrier to a con- tinuing downdrift. WASHINGTON (AP) With two dozen-officers-and-four-police dbfs standing by, eight members counts of the American Nazi party pick- eted Sunday in front of the-White House for the second straight day. mail-'fraud and conspiracy, Orr and McSpadden received 10-year prison terms and Alexander a six-year term. Estes, who also awaits a federal court trial, has pleaded innocent to all 29 counts. Estes will be tried here on four indictments involving his opera- tions in obtaining loans on an- hydrous ammonia fertilizer tanks, widely used on irrigated farms in West Texas. Estes has been accused of bilk- finance companies out of 'more than million through [bans on fertilizer tanks which the to Thant's re-election he has strong support in the Asian- African group, which comprises 53 IB must be re-elected by the. as-1 of the 108 U.N. members. member, and the Douglas Bible Class, she was often called on toj be pianist for religious; and social functions and was gracious- in giving of her talent and'ability. Mrs. .Spencer leaves the hus- band, Glen R. Spencer, a daugh- ter, Mrs. J. D. Weatherly, Dal- las, Tex; a son, John R. Spencer, Wichita, Kan.; a sister, Mrs. Susie Holt, Ada; a niece, Mrs. Betty Carlton, pel City; .and. a nephew, Charles 'A. Holt, Ada. Services will be at 2 p. m. Tues- day in the chapel of Criswell Fu- (Continued on Page Two) OKLAHOMA Considerable cloudiness and widely scattered showers this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday; cooler west and north this afternoon; little change in temperature tonight and Tuesday; low tonight'60- 68; high Tuesday 75 northwest to 85 southeast. High temperature in Ada Sun- day was 86; low Sunday night, GG; reading at 7 a. m. Monday, 67. Guido Hints Amnesty, Promises Elections BUENOS AIRES by triumphant army rebels, ident Jose Maria Guido set out today to bind the nation's wounds with a hint of amnesty for all and a promise of free elections. Guido went on the radio Sunday night hours after the last resist- ance crumbled in north Argentina, ending five days of armed forces conflict that shook the country. Guido himself was thrust into the presidency last March by the military high command'that took a beating from rebel forces led by Brig. Gen. Juan Carlos On- gania. Ongania accused the high com-; mand of making Guido a virtual prisoner with the aim of leading Argentina into military dictator- ship. He and his backers said they wanted to free Guido from mili- tary dictate and restore democrat ic institutions. Guido switched to the rebel side in the midst of the conflict. While he told the nation he alone would exercise the powers of chief ex- ecutive, he laid down a policy ad- vocated by the rebels. "There will be elections of new authorities within the briefest pos- sible time in free Guido declared. "This is the firm pur- pose of the government." This echoed a statement by On gariia's forces at Campo de Mayo, the nation's largest garrison, where the army rebellion began last week. Guido had promised elections by October with new officials taking office the following May. In an apparent reference to fol- lowers of ex-dictator Juan D. Peron, Guido said all sectors of the population will be free, to take part in politics provided they.ad- here to democratic principles. While proclaiming themselves anti-Peronists, a rebel communi- que said the problem of the Peron- ist-masses can-be-solved only by winning them over to democratic processes. When the Peronists won victo- ries in provincial and.congression- al elections last March, the mili- tary high command overthrew President Arturo ing Him for permitting 'Peronists to resume political activity. They installed Guido' and he nullified the election results. In the five days of fighting in- volving tanks, artillery and .jet fighters, 11 civilian bystanders were killed'and 43 wounded. Mili- tary losses were put at 3 dead and 12 wounded. Two military leaders are under Juan Carlos Loriogn, former commander in chief, and Gen. Bernardino Labayru, former chief of staff. Setting out "for form' a new cabinet, Guido called back Alvaro Alsogaray, the strong man of his government who submitted his resignation along with all other ministers last week to give the president a free Hand. In addition to the economics ministry, Alsogaray was made acting interior minister. This gives him control over the na- tion's security forces. state contends never existed. (Continued on Page Two) There were no incidents like the one that erupted 'Saturday even- ing when a passer-by tried to take a swastika flag away from a "storm trooper." On both occasions, the Nazis, carrying placards denouncing Ne- groes and Jews, were picketing a group of about 60 members of the Congress of Racial Equality, who were protesting racial segrega- tion. The incident' Saturday began when Jack Dubrousky, 37, of Farmingdale, N.J., a passer-by, tried to take the flag. A general melee ensued in which Ralph P. Forbes, Arlington, Va., re- ceived a bloody nose. Deputy Po- jlice Chief George Wallrodt bruised a knee when someone tripped him as-he headed for the fracas. George Lincoln Rockwell, head of the American Nazi party head- quartered in nearby Arlington, had left before the incident. The seven remaining'pickets were ar- rested on charges of disorderly conduct. Four were freed on bond, three remained in custody. All face trials today. Dubrousky also was charged with disorderly conduct. He was released after posting col- lateral. 49 Of 76 Are Picked From Water LONDON (AP) An in- ternational rescue fleet hauled at least 49 plane crash victims from the gale- whjpped Atlantic today and then sighted still more ter- rified survivors clinging to a raft. Planes and ships scoured the disaster area 500 miles west of Ireland where a chartered Super Constella- tion carrying American servicemen and their fami- lies ditched in darkness Sunday night after three of its engines failed one by one. Two dramatic races were in progress. In one the rescue ships and planes were desperately trying to locate the missing survivors be- fore 10-foot waves, cold and the darkness of another night could snuff out their lives. In the other efforts were being pushed to get medical attention to those already picked up, many of whom were injured and suf- fering from shock and exposure. The Cunard freighter Andania radioed that she had sighted a raft -from the ditched airliner with people aboard. The terse message from the Andania did not say how many people were aboard the raft or whether the Andania had succeed- ed yet in snatching them from the sea. But the freighter's message spurred on the many other ships and planes in the area. The Swiss ship Cele- rina took 49 survivors aboard aft- er being directed to the scene by Lt. Joseph K. Lewis, 25, of Tus- caloosa, Ala., the pilot of a U.S> Air Force CH8. Lewis arrived at the scene just as the Super Constellation was ditching. He made an accurate fix and circled the as a beacon for the planes and ships rushing to help. Bound for Germany, the Super. (Continued on Page Two) CLOSING crewi of OKAtoka Constructors, engaged in building the'Oklahoma City-Atoka line, art pushing their project toward completion. With spread- working south from, the Canadian River and another work- ing 'north from Aroka'; are now within 20 milti of tach other. Hen the northbound group ii shown approach- ing pump station near Coalgate. Meanwhile, completed stretches of line are being pressure-tested in four-mile in-, crements. Supt. Bob Jonei notes that testing has been com- pleted on 40. miles of line and that loss of water is running only two per- cent of the allowable Stiff Photo by W. L.   

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