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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: September 30, 1962 - Page 1

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - September 30, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             There are more than people at East Central, which fact comes as Ho to Joe Zilch, observer of the local scene. He challenges the figure as too low, sayirig he's seen fine looking gals He's Surrounded By Big Group Of Gals; Page Three THE ADA EVENING NEWS Notre Dame Bops Sooners, 13-7; See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 172 32 Pages ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1962 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY A Look At Valley 24 Years: Valley View Grows Through Devotion By W. L. KNICKMEYER They built it on a hill at the northeast edge of the city: a main hospital building with nurses' quarters adjoining: red brick buildings looking out over a valley of productive farmlands. And they called it, appropriate- ly enough, Valley View Hospital. That was in 1938. In the 24, years since then, little but the name and location have remained unchanged. Wings have sprouted from the main building in all directions. One tentacle has reached out to the nurses' quarters, which have now become a maternity hospital. The original 50-bed capacity has been expanded to 169. The nursing i Kemfer, administrator of Val- ley View Hospital, played a large part in the reorganization that put the hospital "on feet' financially in the late '40s. Staff staff has been increased from 15 to 147. Most of us take it all pretty much for granted. There's Valley View; we check in for repairs, maybe, once in awhile; or we stop by during visiting hours to -see a friend who's having a bout with the doctors and nurses. But patients seldom realize the size and complexity of the organization that's taking care of them. Few of us are con- scious of the concentrated plan- ning that goes on, the coordinated efforts that are necessary to bring the appropriate care to the appropriate patient at the appro- priate time. It's like a problem in military logistics. It's a matter of keep- ing track of safety pins, aspir- in (ablets and fly swatters. It's a matter of disposing the nurs- ing forces in the most effective manner to care for the various patients occupying the place at any given time. It's a matter of setting a break- fast egg to boil so that it will reach the patinet in Room 206 as a three-minute egg. It's a matter of ordering flank steaks at a crack. And it's a matter of bringing the technical skills of dozens of different people to bear on the single problem of one patient's disability. It's the drama of the emergen- cy room and surgery, with the in- tent surgeon and assisting nurses under the bright lights of the operating room. and it's the pa- tient day-to-day mopping of corri- dors and laundering of soiled lin- en. It's some 260 full-time employes, plus enough part-time workers to bring the whole work force up to the equivalent of 275 full-time persons all directing their ef- forts to the -use and benefit of one single person: Joe Blow. The fellow in bed In that room down the corridor. (Continued on Page 9) Chest Opens Phase Two With Monday Breakfast r The second phase of the 1962 j At a.m. Thursday, in the Fund Drive of Ada Community First Methodist Church, 14th and Chest campaign kicks-off Monday Townsend, the final phase of the with a breakfast'at 7 a.m. in the Aldridge Hotel. John Oxford, Chairman of the Business Division will assemble his fifty-six workers, which will officially launch the 1962 Fall Campaign. J. B. Lynn, General Drive Chairman, will preside at this meeting and assist Mr. Ox- ford in giving instructions to the The Advance Gifts Division, under the leadership of Martin Clark, has already been working on this phase of the Drive which, it is hoped, will be completed this week. The third phase of the 1962 Fund Drive, the Employe's Di- vision, under the guidance of Mr, Howard Elliott, will meet for a Breakfast, Tuesday, October sec- ond, at a.m. in the Aldridge Hotel. All employe's in Ada will be asked to give a day's pay, their salary divided by 365, for this year's drive. Drive, the Residential Drive, un- jder the co-chairmanship of Mrs. F. Joyce Miller and Mrs. Oscar Parker, will have a ''coffee" to start their drive in the Residential Division. Ward chairmen are: Ward Mrs. Ed Pokorny; Ward LeRoy McDonald; Ward Ill-Mrs. F. Joyce Miller: Ward J. W. Vandever Jr. All workers are urged to attend the "coffee" to secure their in- structions and to pick up their folders.. It is important that they have instructions on the procedure for the solicitation. Over-all goal this year is 491.75. This amount is the com-1 team captains, Dr. Jack Kara- Boy's Club Enrollment Is Monday Boys will begin enrolling in 'the; U.S. Aids Defense Compact WASHINGTON (AP) The United States has de- cided to throw strong sup- port behind Latin American moves for creation of a Car- ibbean defense organization to reinforce military pro- tections against growing Communist power in Cuba. Formation of a new defense pact, probably embracing 10 na- tions, is expected to be the central issue up for discussion in the meeting here Tuesday and Wednesday of foreign ministers of the Organization of American States. US. officials'said all'20 countries now active in the OAS is an outcast will be represented. Encouraging Administration authorities are reported encouraged by sound- ings on the Caribbean defense pact concept made in New York this week by Secretary of State Dean Rusk. Rusk is said to have found widespread interest in new steps to deal with the continuing build- up of Soviet military might in Cuba in support of Prime Min- ister Fidel Castro. Latin Amer- ican foreign ministers are report- edly impressed and concerned by Castro's rapidly expanding ability to make serious trouble in neigh- boring countries by shipping out Communist agents and arms for subversive attack on anti-Commu- nist governments. Caribbean Worries Worry is greatest in .those coun- tries which 'touch or are close to the Caribbean. Those most com- monly mentioned by officials here for'possible participation in a new defense arrangement are -Guate- mala, Honduras, El Salvador, Nic- aragua, Costa Rico, Panama, Co- lombia, Venezuela, and the Do- minican Republic, together with the United States. -This speculative'group'of coun- tries does not include Mexico, where officials recognize exist- ence of considerable though they hope declining pro-Castro sentiment. Nor does it include Haiti, whose officials are con- cerned because of their country's Battle Lines Form In Ole Miss; JFK Calls Up National Guard SEVENTY-SIX not really 76 from- Gant has almoit 80 students in band this year and they will nearness to Cuba. Unenthused Countries which have a second- j A I Q v ary concern about Castro and! S M Uav which have been in the past less enthusiastic about participating in actions against Cuban communism j include those more remote from the Caribbean. bones but you'll have to admit that this rank of trombontf from the EC band is a pretty impressive sight. Director Don lead .the big annual homecoming parade next Saturday. (NEWS Staff Photo by George Ada Boys Club Monday. The an- u-s- officials say some group nouncement came from Tommy like this was contemplated by the Daniels, director, and Bob Cole- American foreign ministers when man, board president. The Boys Club will operate in the VFW Building, now under lease by the club, on East Tenth. Meanwhile the club's fund raising drive is moving forward although slower than boosters would like. Coleman said at the week's end he felt some one-half the next year's operating budget, was now in hand. Hayden Haynes and Keith Grimes are in charge of the gen- eral fund raising effort. Bowie Ballard is directing canvassing in downtown Ada, assisted by' four College Shows Students On The Books Continuing steady growth of the past few years, enrollment at East Central State College last week pushed above the mark. Friday's figure in total enroll- ment, according to W. Harvey Faust, registrar, stood at The increase from last year's final figure of is about the same ratio as for several years. Day undergraduate enrollment is In this group the fresh- man class leads the gains and now numbers 445, The men and women both show gains in the day student lists but the proportion remains 60 per cent male and 40 female. In night class enrollment the ratio is 57 per cent male and 43 per cent female. This year's gain represents a boost in the day undergraduate enrollment which is, of course, the principal body of students in the school bined requests from the six Agencies comprising the Ada Community Chest, which include Ada Youth Center, Ada Camp Fire Girls, Ada Summer Play- ground, Child Welfare Service, The Salvation Army, Boy Scouts of America. The sole purpose of the Ada Community Chest is to assist in the raising of funds for' these Agencies. All of the funds.raised by the Ada Community Chest stays in Ada, it is distributed to the various Agencies according to their needs and requirements. In addition, the Ada Community Chest coordinates existing pro- grams, prevents duplication, especially in fund-raising, helps promote group thinking and plan- ning, improves standards and de- velops better public understand- ing of the organizations. Senate Discusses State Water Jobs WASHINGTON in the Public Works money bill in the Senate Saturday were water projects for Oklahoma amounting to more than million for the fiscal year ended last June 30. Sens. Robert Kerr and Mike Monroney of Oklahoma listed the projects and said of the total was for construction and. for planning, pre- construction or surveys. The Army Engineers will spend of the construction 'unds and the Bureau of Reclama- ion way, Dolph Brown, Dale Hovis and Richard Turner. A special meeting is set for Monday at p.m. for all those who are working in the drive and plans will be formulated to con- clude the campaign as rapidly as possible. The meeting will be held in the Trails Restaurant and all they met at Punta Del Este, Uru- guay, last January. The confer- ence urged the American nations to strengthen their defenses and to cooperate as may be necessary or desirable for that purpose. Seeks Endorsement What Rusk would like from the foreign ministers meeting here Tuesday and Wednesday is a gen- eral consensus, if not a specific endorsement, that a defense or- ganization in the Caribbean would be a good thing. Rusk and his aides have sought to discourage plans for any struc- ture as elaborate or formal as that of NATO, but otherwise they now strongly support the notion of a concerting of resources to tight- en defensive chains about Cuba. EC's Ready For Homecoming Strike up the band! You've a date next Saturday morning with the annual East Central Home- coming Parade. The procession will start senators and representatives from the East Central District: and Lt. Gov. George Nigh, president of the Former Students Association. And, a colorful array of 29 promptly at 10 a.m. from the j bands, 26 queen candidates and college end of Main Street, move' through the business area, south to Twelfth and back east to the Post Office. In the van will be cars with the day's special guests: J. D. McCarty, speaker of the state house of representatives: state a dozen floats. Theme of the parade this year is "Injuns to Engines." This, plus the nickname of the afternoon's football opponents, (Northeast- em's Redmen) lends itself handily to' the float designers. Floats have been entered by Ada Police File Retrial Motion Yemen's Princes Move To Gain Kingdom Back ADEN princes of Yemen's ousted royal family flew youngest uncle of the Imam Mo- Abdul Rahman Bin Yehia, Pi Kappa Theta, Sigma Tau Gamma, Student Wives, Tau Sigma Tau, United Christian Church Fellowship, Wesley Meth- odist Foundation, Baptist Student Union, Business Club, Church of Christ Students, Circle K, Federa- tion of Young Republicans, and Industrial Arts Club. The most dazzling single scene of the day is that which develops when all of the bands assemble across the front of the East Central campus, an extended ju aiiu an r ii_ A j 1- drive officials are urged to be for three Ada police a officers in the "Steeall case" present. OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy through Sunday night; turning cooler west and central Sun- day and over the state Sunday night; low 55-63; high Sunday 74 northwest to 86 southeast. High temperature in Ada Sat- urday was 74, after a Friday night low of 55; reading at 5 p.m. Saturday, 71. in the "Stegall case" have filed a motion for a new trial Mrs. Lillie Stegall, 607 North Bluff, had filed a civil action against Police Chief Homer Gos- nell and officers Charles Scott and Richard Gray, alleging she was arrested without cause and subjected to mistreatment at the hands of the .police. A district court jury on Sept. 18 awarded Mrs. Stegall damages in the amount of Attorneys for the defense filed the motion for a new trial Friday. The motion will be handled in the next motion docket in District Court. to Saudi Arabia Saturday to cam- paign for the overthrow of a rev- olutionary army command that has seized power and proclaimed Yemen a republic. The princes plan to meet in Jidda with Prince Saif Al Islam Al Hassan, who claims the vacant throne of the remote Red Sea kingdom, and will seek -support from Saudi Arabia's King Saud. Hassan, who was in New York the Yemeni delegation to the United Nations when rebel- lious troops overthrew the mon- archy Wednesday, flew from Lon- don to Beirut on'his way to Jidda. death if he re- turned'to Yemen, -Hassan said as- sassination is possible but 'I think I will live." hammed Al-Badr who was report- ed killed in the uprising, and the Emir Yahia Bin Ibn Al Hussein are joining him in Jidda. U.S. Asks Reds To Send Home 2 UN Deleg UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) United States asked the So- viet Union Saturday to send home two members of the Soviet U.N. delegation alleged to have bought secret American defense docu- ments from a U.S. sailor. panorama of more than musicians in vari-colored uni- forms. U.S.- Court Hits Johnson With Fine WASHINGTON (AP) Presi- dent Kennedy put the Mississippi national guard into federal service Saturday night to enforce de- segregation orders if needed. The White House announced Kennedy's action after reporting that three separate communica- tions Saturday between the Presi- dent and Gov. Ross Barnett of Mississippi failed to produce what Kennedy considered an assurance that law and order would be main- tained in the state. Army and air units of the Mississippi National Guard are being ordered to duty on Monday, the White House said. OXFORD, Miss. (AP) With the big push to put James H. Meredith, a Neg- ro, into all-white University. of Mississippi apparently nearing, President Kennedy Saturday night planned a nation-wide speech to reach Mississippi dinner tables Sunday night. Apparently the talk would deal with state resistance to integra- tion at Ole Miss, the most furious- fight waged by the state against the federal government since the Civil War. Stay In D. C. So grave has the situation at Ole Miss become both President Kennedy and'his Atty. Gen.! Robert F. Kennedy, can- celed trips to remain in Washing- ton. Only 87 fast miles- away at troop-carrier helicop- ters flew' into Millington Naval Air; of the buildup of the government's integration task force aimed at breaking the state-federal power deadlock. The force now numbers hun- dreds- of deputy U.S. marshals and federal troops. Off To The Game Traveling'football fans deserted the Ole Miss campus Saturday for the night game between Ole Miss and the University of Kentucky at Jackson. Throughout the sunny weekend normally devoted to football and undergraduate dates, the federal government built up their integra- tion task force of' deputy U.S. Host band is the East Central! marshals into the hundreds. Band, with 75 members and, asj And- in New Orleans, La., the Director -Don Gant points out, ajSth U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals waiting list because' all available I took what appeared to be the last ibit of leSal maneuvering before uniforms are in use. i_ r 'the federal government moves widf I against the ciLn army of peace "1 Ca ,an officers backing Mississippi Gov. southern Oklahoma will be here.Ill, b rr i..' Ross Barnett. Already planning to be in the march are those from Madill, Wilson, Shawnee, Wewoka, Oke- mah, Atoka, Weleetka, L'Ouver- ture of McAlester, Tecumseh, Oklahoma City Central's band and drum corps, Sulphur, Ada, High, Ada Junior High, Allen. Holdenville, Coalgate, Pernell, Velma-Alma, Johnson Loses The three-judge court found Lt. Gov. Paul B. Johnson of Missis- sippi in contempt for his refusal to admit Meredith, 29, a Koscius- ko, Miss., Negro, into Ole Miss last time Mere- dith had tried and failed. Johnson, who boycotted the one- tvcij'iic, luugaiun, legs, Maud, Davis and Konawa. to] Candidates for homecoming queen, their home towns and sponsoring organizations are: Martha Aaron, Holdenville, Pi Kappa Theta: Annette Beltram, McAlester, Gamma Theta Up- silon; Mary Blanks, Ada, Fedora- The request was made in a note'tion of Young Republicans ;Jovan Remnants of the royal family. that a messenger from the Ardmore, Fentem Hall evidently hope to rally support delegation delivered to the Soviet among the tribes against the new military regime. But most tribal leaders already have pledged sup- port to the revolution. These in- clude some chieftains of the pow- erful. Hashid and Bakil clans. A reported rally of royalisfr tribes in the city of Taizz to march against the revolutionary command in Sana, the capital, ap- pears to have been crushed by the execution of a dozen royalist leaders, including the Imam's brother. Prince Ismail. Paving Committee Eyes Aid From U.S. By GEORGE GURLEY Under the terms of this new Chairman Billy McKeel said Both City Manager J, B. Many _ Ada residents will be legislation, the federal govern- that one of the areas explored Davidson and Chamber' Man- .tally interested in a meetine __t _._.n ___ _._ _r at Tuesday's meetina will be vitally interested in a meeting Tuesday of the Paving Commit- tee of the Ada Chamber of Com- merce. The meeting is set for noon at the Aldridge.Hotel. It.takes on special significance in light of the city's bid to participate in the recent Public Works Ac- celeration Act. ment will pay 50 per cent of public works program in .cer- tain designated areas. Pontotoc County falls within this area and city officials and civic leaders have made application for fed- eral assistance. One of the proj- ects put forward will be a local massive paving program. at Tuesday's meeting will be methods whereby blocks pro- tested out of the most recent dis- trict can be included in a new paving offering. Also broad out- line of the federal program will be given. Any person interested in the paving program is urged to at- tend. ager Ted Savage report a mark- ed increase in local interest in paving since information of the; federal program was released. In fact, they say residents in many blocks protested out in the last district are now ex- ploring means to participate in I the program. delegation at p.m. The two whose recall was asked Annex; .Linda Carr, Okemah, Choir; Fiona Farris, Seminole, UCCF; Linda Fidler, Tecumseh, were Evgeni M. Prokhorov, 31, a! Women's Recreation Association; second secretary in the Soviet Peggy Free, Ada, '0' Club; permanent 'U.N. mission, and Ivan 38, a third sec- retary there. The Federal Bureau of Investi; gation said it caught the sailor passing Navy instruction manuels to Prokhorov Friday'night in a car parked outside a diner in Larchmont, N.Y., while Vydrodov was in the diner. FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover identified the sailor as Yeoman l.C. Nelson Cornelius Prummond, 33, assigned to the U.S. Navy base at Newport, R.I. Drummond, a Negro, is a native of-Baltimore, Md. Drummond was held for bail on a charge of conspiring un- lawfully to transmit information on U.S. national defense to two Russians. They were named as, coconspirators but were not held or even questioned because they iiaye diplomatic immunity from arrest under an agreement be- tween the United States and the United Nations regarding U.N. headquarters. Edwina Goss, Webbers Falls, BSU': Mary Lou Hartmeyer, Nap- erville, HI., Tiger Pep Club; Vicki Harvey, Seminole, Alpha Honor Society; Nancy Hines, Wanette, Student Oklahoma Education As- sociation; Barbara Klutts, Strat- ford, Church of Christ Students; Linda Ladd, Pauls Valley, Knight Hall; Joella Mauldin, Wanette, Business Club; Beth McCord, Ada, Wesley Foundation; Shirley Milford, Byars, English Club; JaNelle Norton, Okemah, Phi Delta Zeta; Vicki Olivo, Holdenville, new women's dormi- tory; Linda Robertson, Ada, Sig- (Continued on Page Two) An astronaut is one who takes over when the chimps are down. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) tempt; in other words, stop resist- ing. That's the same deadline set Friday for Barnett when the court with eight the defiant governor in contempt Barnett twice turned down Mere- dith, although the Negro carried orders of federal courts, includ- ing the U.S. Supreme Court, and walked with deputy federal mar- shals. Whopping Fines Penalties for continued resist- ance to the of- fice each holds. The court set a fine, of daily for Barnett and daily for Johnson. In addition, the 'court ruled Bar- nett also would be placed in cus- tody of the U.S. attorney general, a polite way of saying he would be bustled into jail. If Johnson becomes acting gov- ernor and continues to thwart court orders, -his fine grows to and he'would face jail. The court's decision under- scored the imminence of a show- down .of strength in the gravest crisis between Mississippi and the federal government since the Civ- il War. The question was: Would the Mississippi officials adamant until now hold out, forcing the federal government to send troops and bayonets against club-carry- ing volunteers? You couldn't tell in Oxford, where the sun glinted on tree- shaded campus slopes devoid, of (Continuid en Two) r.   

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