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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: October 7, 1962 - Page 1

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 7, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Joe Zilch, the conservative, says anti-liberal rebellion oH college campUsTiI woTry him. that collegi don't ever-rebel against anything unless it's pretty" well established as the order of the day. EC Humiliates Redmen, 33-0; See Sports Page THE ADA EVENING NEWS Monster Photostat Comes To County; See Page Three 59TH YEAR NO. 178 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1962 36 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY the bright lights of the emergency room of Valley View Hospital, a hMtily-iuromoned doctor worki over the victim of an accident, while the nurse on duty jtandi by to help. Emergency rooms are staffed round the clock; staff doctors gency duty alphabetically, each being on call for 24 hours turn comes.-UMEWS Staff Valley Every Day May Mean A Crisis For Hospital By W. L. KNICKMEYER (Second of a Scries) A siren wails. Red lights flash. An ambulance rockets up the hill toward Valley View Hospital and swings into the emergency en- trance. Emergency room person- nel are ready and waiting. Some- where, the doctor who's on emer- gency call that day stops what he's doing and cuts out for the hospital. And the torn and broken victim of a highway wreck is wheeled into one of the hospital's five emer- gency rooms.' This is one way of getting into Valley View Hospital. Few people would argue that it's the best way; but it's certainly dramatic. The five emergency rooms date back to an extensive remodeling serving in emergency must have had prior experience in other de- partments: it's not a spot for be- ginners: The nurse has to know what to do till the doctor comes. The first job is to try to stop bleeding, if any. Then the regular routine of blood pressure, pulse, respiration and so on. Then, assist the doctor when he arrives. (Doctors on the' hospital staff rotate on-emergency duty, in al- phabetical order: 24 hours at a One of the most important jobs snakebite, poisoning, coronaries: iof the emergency staff is to calm of the hospital that started in 1957 and was completed early in 1958. Before then, emergency patients often found themselves stacked up in the corridor. In fact, sometimes they still do. speaking of emergency facilities, Mrs. Celeste Kemler, administra- tor remarks. "You either have too many or not Nearly everything about the hos- pital is unpredictable; but the emergency cases most of all. In emergency, anything can and. usually .does. Broken bones, Court Says WalkerCan Post Bond Order Paves Way For Release Of Former General OXFORD, Miss. (AP) A U.S. court order cleared the way late Saturday for former Maj. Gen. Edwin A. Walker to.be released on bond from the federal prison and medical center at Springfield, Mo. However, Walker still must un- dergo psychiatric examination to determine whether he is compet- ent to assist in his defense on charges of seditious conspiracy and insurrection. Dr. R. b. Settle, warden of the medical center at Springfield, said he hadn't received a court order for Walker's release. "We will obey any court order given to Dr. Settle said. Money -Comes In Dallas, a spokesman for Walker said bond is being flown to Springfield for. his re- lease. Witnesses have said Walker led le of the charges by rioters against deputy U.S.marshals dur- ing a.bloody outbreak on the Uni- versity of Mississippi campus last Sunday night. His attorneys denied that he led :he charge. The Texan, who had command- ed troops who 'enforced desegrega- :ion of Little Rock schools in 1957, was arrested Monday at a military roadblock on the out- skirst of Oxford, Waves Hearing He waived preliminary hearing on the conspiracy and insurrection charges and later was transferred to the Springfield, Mo., Medical lenter- for psychiatric examina- tion. The order signed by U.S. Dist. Judge Claud Calyton' requires within five 'days pfhis j "to...rfSport'. to' Dr.Robert Stubblefield chief psychiatrist of Medical Center, House Passes Aid Bill; Adjournment Nears Within Week Walker, release'- you name it: emergency gets it. The emergency rooms are staff- ed and ready to go, 24 hours a day. Supervisor here is Mrs. Eu- nice Watson, Incidentally, nurses the patient's ease them tactfully out of the way so that there's room to work. Emergency personnel will tell {Continued on Page 9) 3 Yanks Die In Crash Of Helicopter DA NANG, Viet Nam (AP) A U.S. Marine helicopter as- signed to a raid on a suspectec Viet Cong hideout crashed Satur- day in the jungle-covered moun- tains of central Viet Nam anc three American servicemen were killed. Five others were injured seriously. About 300 Vietnamese govern- ment troops had landed for the raid. The crash brought to 17 the number of American servicemen killed in action in Viet Nam since the United States launched its current program of support for President Ngo Dinh Diem's em- battled armed forces last Decem- ber. It remained to be determined whether engine failure or Com- munist guerrilla gunfire brought down the helicopter, one, of 20 sent into the operation by the Ma- rine Corps 163rd Squadron from this city on the South China Sea 350 miles northeast of Saigon. Heavy rain and rugged terrain impeded rescue operations. But a ground party from Quang Ngai, a coastal town 80 miles south of Na Dang, was reported to have reached the site in late afternoon to shift the casualties to a point where flying ambulances could land. This was .the third U.S. heli- copter downed in Viet Nam with- in 24 hours. The other two were hit Friday in an operation in the Mekong River delta, south of Sai- gon, and an Army helicopter gun- ner, Sp. 5 Richard L. K. Ellis of Honolulu, was killed. A -stalled drumming New York Seven Die As Weather Goes On Wild Rampage By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Torrential rains in the East caused at least seven deaths Sat- urday as a rash of bad weather spotted the country. Slushy snow and hail fell on southeastern Wyoming and north- western Colorado and early morn- ing fog in the Midwest was blamed for at least three Illinois traffic deaths. ram into and mass kept rain already soggy New England, New England, flooding streets and snarling transportation. OKLAHOMA Clear to partly cloudy tonight and Sunday; chance of a few thundcrshowtrs extreme east Sunday afternoon; increasing cloudiness Sunday night; cooler west portions to- night; a little warmer Sunday night west portion low tonight 45 northwest to 70 southeast; high Sunday 75 northwest to 92 southeast. High temperature in Ada Saturday was 88, after a Friday night low of S8; reading at 5 p. m, Saturday, 83. ;he Southwest Dallas, Tex. It specifies that Walker is to be examined .by Dr.. Stubblefield and another psychiatrist'to be select- ed by the United-States and thai the results are to bereported to the court. Bond Is Reduced Judge Clayton reduced the bond set for Walker from to and said- the bond could be filed with any U.S. commis- ioner. Clyde J. Watts, attorney for Walker, said theformer general's mother .was prepared to deposit more than in securities with the commissioner in San An- tonio. He indicated that represen tatives of the general could quali- fy in Springfield, Mo., also. The court record on Walker here includes a statement by'Dr. Charles E. Smith, medical direc- tor and chief psychiatrist of the Bureau of Prisons, including this comment: Bizarre Outburst "Some of his 'described behav- ior reflects essentially. un- predictable and seemingly bizarre oubtursts of the types often ob- served in individuals suffering with paranoid mental disorders." THE is the first place winner in rie float .competition Saturday morning during the annual homecom- ing parade. It is the work of the Industrial Art Club and members won the first place prize for their efforts. (NEWS Staff One of the dead was a Rutland, Vt, lawyer nominated for lieuten- ant governor of the state, Fred- eric J. Delany, 41. He was .a passenger in a car which collided with another during a storm. A wide swath of rain-extended from the mountain snow area i ment trucks to the scene when it Sprinkler Sets Off Fire Alarm An overheated, sprinkler system at the glass plant Saturday after- noon sent three Ada Fire Depart- across the Great Plains and Mid- west into Illinois and Kentucky. There were spotty showers in the Pacific Northwest. But the Southland got a day of dry, sunny mildness. The central Rockies storm closed U.S. 34 between Estes.Park and Granby, Colo., with four inches' of snow, and caused Wy- oming troopers to halt traffic on U.S. 30 at Summit Pass )etween Cheyenne and Laramie, ivhcre slush accumulated 6 to 9 nches deep. Some of the Boulder, Colo., tele- jhtine and traffic light system was tnocked out by heavy-hail, some as large as -golf balls, which 'ormed a pebbly three-inch coat- ing. A passenger was injured when a Greyhound bus skidded and overturned during the hail- storm near the Colorado-Wyoming Border. In the Northeast, 24-hour' rain- !all-measured up to more than six nches, with Providence, K.I., measuring 6.23 inches. Flooded streets disrupted traffic. A 'boat was used to retrieve passengers of a Boston suburban rapid transit train "stalled in a flooded section of Brookline. j set off the alarm. The sprinkler system sprayed water .and simultaneously set off the alarm at the Ada Fire Depart- ment when it became ov.erheated. It was located in plant number three over conveyor belts that transport glass jars down an as- sembly line.' Fire Chief Dudley Young said there was no fire. The trucks re- turned to the station minutes after Young had investigated the situa- tion. The alarm was sounded 1 p. m. at McCarty Supports Tax Hike? By W. D. LITTLE, JR. Apparently supporting a. pro- gram of increased taxes, J. D. McCarty, Speaker of the House of a Home- coining crowd, at. ..East Central State College Saturday that Okla- homans be willing to pay the price." McCarty appeared as the prin- cipal speaker for the Homecoming luncheon. A crowd of nearly three hundred heard the Oklahoma City legislator discuss-state finances. George Nigh, Lieutenant Gover- nor and East. Central graduate, presided as head of the former students organization. Grover Barker, principal at Coalgate, was elected new presi- dent of the alumni association, and Lonnie Abbott, superintend- ent at Homer School, became the new vice president. Roy McKeown is secretary. Dr. Charles, F. Spencer, presi- dent of East Central State Col- described the-college's ex- pansion in both numbers and building, and predicted new growth in scientific fields. nearing the end of his term as lieutenant governor and unsuccessful candidate for nomination for governor, quipped that he was in quest of "unem- ployment benefits for former students." i About a "dozen members of the state legislature were introduced, followed by nominee-candidates for the legislature. Dr. Spencer praised the legisla- tors for "outstanding service they have -rendered to East Central along with the rest of the state." College enrollment has risen, he said, to representing an increase of about 7 per cent. He estimated that there are approxi- mately more college stu- dents in state institutions this year than last. He described "the biggest build- ing boom East Central has ever known'., upwards of million worth." He. explained that in revenue bonds financed the women's dormitory addition, "not paid by taxation." The college received mil- lion from- the .state bond issue of. more-than S30 million. From this amount, library expansion, stage expansion and modification, (Continued on Page Two) HER Robertson, Ada freshman, was crowned during halftime in Satur- day's football game as-the new EC homecoming queen. Her escort is David Wiley, presi- dent of the Student Senate, who officially crowned Miss" Robertson as queen. She is no stranger to queen contests. She was Miss Cougar, All State Queen and Oil Bowl (NEWS Staff Monstrous Parade Heralds Gala East Central Homecoming Events The largest homecoming pa- rade in the history of East Cen- tral State College moved down Ada's Main Street Saturday morning. in. a gala prelude to EC's thumping :33-0 victory over Northeastern 'State Saturday afternoon. Crowds stacked the city's busi- ness district as the long proces- sion of bands, floats and queen candidates moved westward from the college at 10 a. m. Top honors in the float" com-' petition went to the Industrial Arts Club with its entry, "In- juns to featuring a giant Indian brave in a canoe with an outboard motor towing a water-skiing squaw. The first place prize was During half time at -the an- nual homecoming classic, the crowd roared, its approval as Linda Robertson, a freshman from Ada, was announced as the winner in the queen competition. -She was sponsored by Sigma Tau Gamma. The other four finalists in the queen competition were: Linda Ladd, a junior from Pauls Val- ley, Knight Hall; Jo Ella Maul- a sophomore from Paoli, The Business Club; Janelle Nor- ton, a junior from Okemah, Phi Delta Zeta, and Priscilla Sloan; a freshman from Pauls Valley, Tau Sigma Tau. More Pictures On Page 10 Second place in the float com- petition and a prize of went to the Church of Christ Students entry, "Orbit the Redmen." Third place, with a prize of to Phi Delta Zeta and its entry, "Railroad the Redskins." Fourth prize was won by the Baptist Student Union with its float, "Again We -Fight the Red- men." They won Honorable mention went to the Wesley Foundation's "Trail of Tears" and Tau .Sima Tau's "Tippecanoe and Northeastern Too." The Federation of Young Re- publicans on the EC campus pulled a surprise political move during the parade. Two sure 'nuff elephants lumbered the crowd carrying GOP signs arid placards. 'Later they were "parked" at 'the curb in front of the GOP headquarters at Tenth and North Broadway. The day was fair with scatter- (Continued on Page Two) Ruskx Gromyb Confer, Decide Nothing UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) of State Dean Rusk and Soviet Foreign Minister An- drei A. Gromyko conferred for 3Vi hours on Berlin on Saturday but made no progress. Neither ad- vanced any new ideas toward breaking the East-West stalemate. "There :is no new or startling said Rusk on leav- ing-the new headquarters of the Soviet U.N. delegation'oh New York's Upper "It was a general.review of the .Berlin sit-. uation.' There is' not very much Rusk said he probably would meet with Gromyko again but that no meeting had been set. Gromy- ko would not comment for news- men and Soviet aides said he would not .issue a statement. .Rusk-was. Gromyko's guest for lunch. Afterward, they began their talks -which a U.S. spokesman said concerned only 'Berlin. "Both'-'sides-spent the viewing the discussions to date on Berlin, .each side summing up where they stood in the discus- said the spokesman, James H.' 'Greenfield, deputy assistant secretary of state for public af- fairs. "Neither side brought up-any- thing new. This-discussion brought no change in the Greenfield he was unable'to say whether Gromyko brought up the Soviet threat to sign a separate peace treaty with Communist East Germany. Greenfield said there was no discussion of the pos- sibility of Premier Khrushchev coming to the United Nations. The conference was the first U.S.-Soviet contact on Berlin in this country since -Rusk and So- viet' Ambassador Anatoly F. Do- brynin concluded, a series of Washington talks last August in which they failed, to arrive at a basis-for Gromyko told the U.N. General Assembly, on Sept. 21 .the -Soviet Union could not agree to "indefi- nite delays-in. the conclusion of a German peace treaty" and'would sign -one -alone, with -East' Ger- many, if the West refused. He said' that after that the oc- cupation troops of Britain, France and the United States would have to leave West Berlin and Com- munist East Germany would get full control of the routes between there and West Germany. But he stressed that his govern- ment would prefer an "agreed so- lution" and the Soviet govern- ment had indicated in-a statement on Sept. 11' that it was willing to wait till' after the U.S. congres- sional election Nov. 6 Congressman. Works From Wheel Chair WASHINGTON (AP) Congress took a big stride toward adjournment Satur- day with House passage of a foreign aid money bill. The measure was steered to. a favorable 171-108 roll- call vote in this unusual Saturday session by Rep. Otto Passman, D-La., who operated from a wheelchair. Passman fractured his upper left arm and shoulder in a fall in his office Friday and he ap- peared with the arm strapped tightly across his chest His.per: formance, hailed by Speaker John, W. McCormack, D-Mass., as "one of the greatest exhibitions of dedi- cated service I have ever overshadowed the final debate on the bill. 157 Stay Away Despite the importance of the measure under consideration, 157 House members stayed away. The Senate will act on the bill next week. Passman, 62, long a critic of heavy foreign aid spending, sisted in chopping billion, from the measure when, it was before his House Appropriations subcommittee earlier this session. A House-Senate conference com- mittee restored million a sum small enough to, put Pass- man behind the measure Sat- urday. The allocation of for economic development loans- and grants and military assist- ance, abroad..drew.the support of. 117. Democrats and. 54 Republi- cans. Voting against it were 50 Democrats and 58 Republicans. Catchall Clause The aid money is included in a catchall. appropria- tion which includes funds also for Cuban refugees, the Peace Corps and Philippine war damage claims. President Kennedy originally asked for foreign aid. Then, Congress passed a bill setting a ceiling on aid spending. In working out a compromise figure, the conferees toned down restrictions voted by the House on nations trading with Cuba and oth- er Iron Curtain countries and on assistance to Communist Poland and Yugoslavia. The bill passed would allow Kennedy to waive the restriction on aid to allies whose ships sup> ply Cuba provided the vessels carry only economic supplies. To do so, the President also would have to find that U.S. assistance is in the best interest of national security. 'Again, if he finds it in the na- tional interest, he can provide economic aid to Poland and Yu- goslavia, but military assistance to the. two countries is flatly banned. Maine Men Post Watch For "Daisy" NEW YORK (AP) A hurri- cane watch was posted Saturday night on the coast of Maine for Hurricane Daisy, churning the At- lantic far to the.south with 100- mile-an-hour winds. Daisy barely brushed storm- wise Bermuda, passing 200 miles northwest of the island on a. course the Weather Bureau pects will take the hurricane close to eastern Maine and southwest- ern Nova Scotia by late Sunday afternoon. At last report, reconnaissance aircraft located Daisy's eye about 260 miles northwest of Bermuda at latitude 35.4 north and longi- tude 67.1'west, or about 500 miles southeast of New York, moving north-northeast .at 20 m.p.h. The hurricane would have to make a drastic turn toward the northwest to endanger the mid- Atlantic, coast. A'mistake proves that somebody stopped talking long do something. (Copr. Corp.) enough to Gen. Fea.   

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