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Ada Evening News: Monday, October 8, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 8, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Joe Zilch, who is concerned about the constitution and its interpreters, wants to kn'ow if if would violate sedation of chtlrch and state if he were to sneak into church and pray for the supreme court Mother Visits Sick Son In Red China, Page 10 THE ADA EVENING East Central Facet Broncs In Showdown See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 179 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1962 10 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY LAB Jenkins is lab technician for the new section, the vanguard of the forces who will one day staff pollution lab here. The section is now operating from headquarters on the EC S.Dff Advance Elements Of Pollution Lab Arrive By GEORGE GURLEY Quietly, with no fanfare, the ad- vance elements of the Southwest- ern Regional Water Pollution Field Laboratory arrived in Ada'during September and set to work. Six men make up this advance eantingent. They are but the van- guard in the large force of engi- neers, scientists and technicians who will staff the laboratory once it is in operation.. Under Section Chief Bert Mitch- ell, these men are operating from quarters on the Sast Central campus in the Gym Annex Build- ing. They are now conducting the Arkansas-Red River Basin Water Quality Conservation project. They pinpointing tho salinity and sulphate loads carried by streams in the vast drainage basin of these rivers. Also, they are seeking the sources of this contamination. So, John Doe says, the Red River and Arkansas are salty? So they carry sulphates? So they find out how much and where it all comes from, so what? Why should money be spent on a thing like this? These men are concerned with water, its availability and in what amounts, jts quality. Many areas have reached the end of their rope as far as water goes. No new sources can be eco- nomically developed. Because of pollution, natural or manmade, the waters of the Red municipal or domestic use along much of their courses. But if this pollution can be ana- lyzed If sources of this pollution can be found And finally if these sources can be corrected, you have then, in effect, discovered "X" amount of water which previously was not subject to use. Both streams and their tributar- ies flow through some relatively dry sectors. If their waters could "but when you need water the worst is when your quality is the poorest." To assemble the necessary data, the project employs work of intricate and specialized ,L __j oai equipment in the. lab and in J. Conductivity recorders which pin- j point salinity and 'sulphate- loads nt- thoip InpaHnir; Meredith Returns To Classroom Authorities Hope Campus Tempers Have Calmed Down OXFORD, Miss. (AP) An answer to a big federal government question could come today when James H.- Meredith goes back to class at the University of Missis- sippi! This will start the second week in the classroom for the 29-year-old Negro whose entry into the 114-year-old university touched off riots that left two men dead and 200 injured. Only one Justice Department of- ficer accompanied Meredith Sun- day when the bulk of the student body returned. from the weekend break. But there were also two federal marshals and an Army jeep with four soldiers following. Barometer The reception he receives could indicate the temper on the cam- pus and this is the'problem con- fronting'the federal government. Justice 'Department .officials plan to talk to student leaders' to enlist their help for student ac- ceptance of Meredith. The federal men contend they are "not ask- ing them to like.it, but we're -hop- ing there will be some respected! students" who can silence the cat- calls and jeering. A scattering of boos greeted Meredith' when he came out of the university cafeteria Sunday! night. About 130 persons waited; outside for him to leave. Two Friends Two unidentified white students shook'hands with Meredith as he walked toward his apartment, in Baxter Hall, a few. strides from the t-military north part of the state 'about 170 Release Appears Imminent Today For 1113 Prisoners Of Cubans ee en Work in'the field is backed by efforts in the laboratory. Engt- be fully utilized, it could be ofjneers, by hand, transcribe data great significance. Cognizant of the problem, Con gress authorized a preliminary survey in 1957. Later a continuous monitoring study was authorized and launched in July, 1960. One section, concerned primar- ily with the Red, worked o u t of Wichita Falls, Tex. Another sec- tion, working chiefly on the Ar- worked from Norman, j from the recorders to special cards which move next to1 Dallas for further processing. The ma- terial eventually winds up in Cin- cinnatti, Ohio, for the "computer" treatment and translation, into forms acceptable for reports. And. slowly, a picture emerges, a picture traced by thousands of tests, recordings, measurements, computations. coming football game between Ole Miss and .the University of Hous- ton transferred to Jackson by or- ders of the Defense Department. Ole Miss, ranked seventh na- tionally in last week's Associated Press poll, won its third straight game by routing the Texans 40-7. Near A Home Meredith's personal bodyguard of about 20 U.S.. marshals report- edly is seeking permanent quar- ters. However, one Justice De- partment spokesman said re- sponsibility for Meredith's safety eventually might shift to Missis- sippi authorities. Now, these two sections are con solidated in the operation at Ada under Mitchell. Working with him are Paul Jenkins, laboratory technician, and four field engineers, Mike Jensen, Douglas Stolen, Bill Buch- holz and Guntis Ozolins. These men are working to as- semble the tiny but vital bits of data that one day will furnish the "mortar" for a massive report. It is a slow process. The streams must be checked over long periods under all conditions. In New York, Executive Secre- tary Roy Wilkins of the National Surprisingly enough, Mitchell j Association for the Advancement says most pollution on t h e of Colored'People said he believec the 'famous gesture, former .President Eisenhower greets crowd of at.Oklahoma City's Will Rogers Airport, while television camera grinds. In background are, left, B. Hayden Crawford, GOP senatorial! candidate, and, right, Henry Bellmon, candidate for Staff Morality 10.000 Sooners Cheer Ike By ERNEST THOMPSON Dwight David Eisenhower, for- mer President of the United States, turned Sunday School teacher at Oklahoma City .Sun- day as he delivered a sermon on political morality to approxi- mately Republican en- thusiasts who sweltered in the heat at Will Rogers Airport. In a speech punctuated by the arrival and departure of roaring airplanes, Eisenhower turned po- litical only long enough to give his blessing to Republicans B. Hayden Crawford for U. S. Sen- ator and Henry Bellmon for Governor of Oklahoma. His appearance at the airport was a short one, arranged as a part of a campaign tour through the West. He left about 40 min- utes after his plane touched down at Will Rogers: Eisenhower began his talk by declaring it was "non-political" due to the fact that the gather- ing was held on Sunday. He was true to his word, except for brief mentions of Crawford and Bellmon. He spoke vigorously for the need to repudiate politicians who seek -public office merely to gain "personal power." With ob- vious reference to his successor, John Kennedy, he termed public office as "sacred responsibility that cannot be used by glib po- liticians merely to further their private ambitions." and Arkansas are not suitable for1 "It's too Mitchell said, streams is not manmade. "About 70 per cent of it is natural pollu- he said. Along the Red River, many large salt springs flow. People have known about them for years. One of them is at Estelline, Tex., near Childress. But some people were amazed to discover that the Dow .from this one source alone sumps the equivalent of 300 tons of salt per day into the Red. Even (Continued on Page Two) SECTiON Mitchell is shown here with one of the metering devices his field engineers use in their study of Arkansas and Red Riven and their tributaries. (NEWS Staff there will be less trouble integral ing South Carolina schools than Ole Miss. "But we would have almost as much trouble, 'I believe, 'in' Ala- bama as in he saic in a transcribed radio interview. "Alabama is pretty bad. All thai can be said is that it's a shade i above Mississippi." Other Developments In other developments 'over the weekend: A frantic burst of applause greeted Gov. Ross Barnett when he appeared at Jackson's Memor- ial Stadium for the football game. The governor, who still has a fed- eral contempt citation facing him, led the battle against Meredith's enrollment. Episcopal Bishop John Maury (Continued on Page Two) Isn't believe that this country was founded partly to avoid taxes: Corp.) (Copr. Gen. Fea. Cuban Chief Accuses U.S. Of Blockade UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) a stormy General Assembly Cuban President Osvaldo Dorticos Toraddo demanded, to- day that the United Nations con- demn as "an act of war" what le called a U.S. naval blockade. The Cuban president was inter- rupted repeatedly by anti-Castro lecklers. His reference to an al- .eged U.S. naval blockade1 brought a prolonged burst of applause rom the Soviet bloc, a small ;roup of African delegates and some visitors in the public gal- .eries. He received another round of applause when he said: "Cuba'has friends, Cuba, has riendly governments. It is not alone." A half-dozen shouting men and ivomen were hustled from the public' galleries by alert 'U.N. juards as they, hurled insults at Porticos. Security reinforcements were rushed into the galleries and he assembly president threatened o suspend the meeting unless or- der was maintained. (Continued on Pane Two) Supreme Court Studies School Prayer Situation WASHINGTON Su- preme Court agreed today to take a further look at the whole ques- tion of prayers and Bible reading in public schools. It announced it will review: decision by a three-judge federal court in Philadelphia that a 'law requiring Bi- ble reading in public schools vio- lates the federal Constitution. decision by the Maryland Court of a Bal- timore school board regulation calling for a .daily opening exer- cise of Bible reading and recita- tion of The Lord's Prayer. In its last term, the high court ruled unconstitutional a prayer which New York State authorities had directed be used in public schools. The court held that this official prayer breached the Constitution's provision -for separation of .state and religion. between church and state" by its Bible-reading statute. The state's attorney general, the Pennsylvania superintendent of public Abing- ton. Township School Board in sub- urban Philadelphia, appealed to the high tribunal to reverse the decision. The'appeal said that to ban Bible reading in morning op- Eisenhower also warned of what he called a "weakening of the American concept of individ- ual freedom" through the gov- ernment attempts to exert more and more control over its citi- zens. He pointed to requests for power to raise and lower taxes, power to control the Federal Re-' serve Board, a farm bill "to bring about the regimentation of and "control of busi- ness." "When individual rights are being invaded, you must fight he declared, raising his hand for emphasis. At the conclusion of his re- marks, Eisenhower added: "I am delighted' you have nominat- ed Mr. Bellmon for your gov- ernor and Mr. Crawford for your senator." At an earlier point, he recalled being "impressed" by Bellmon at a national. Republican rally at his Gettysburg farm. He also noted that Crawford had worked on the Republican "team" during .the. Eisenhower administration. Crawford was an assistant U.S. attorney general for two years before resigning to oppose Sen. Robert Kerr in ening exercises in schools He is -seeking'Sen. Mike be to ignore'ihe traditions of this nation. Edward L. Schempp, member of a Unitarian church in the Ger- tnantown section of Philadelphia, began the litigation. His children attended Abington .Township schools. He contended the stale law was unconstitutional even though tha Legislature in 1959 pro- vided pupils should be. excused from the Bible-reading period on written request from their par- ents. In the Pennsylvania case to be' Upholding this contention, the reviewed in this term, the special'. special court said bible-reading three-judge Philadelphia federal constituted an obligatory religious court declared that Pennsylvania "has seen fit to breach the wall observance barred by .the' U.S. Constitution. Monroney's seat in this election. A crowd estimated by police at showed up at the air- port to greet the former presi- dent. "I like Ike" charts drowned out. the noise of airplanes as Eisenhower's two-engine white (Continued on Page Two) High temperature in Ada Sun- day was 91; low Sunday night, 59; reading at 7 a. m. Monday, 59. Families Of Invaders Are Optimistic HAVANA of Cuban prisoners captured in the April 1961 invasion appeared imminent today. A negotiator for the families of the captives said it seemed that "all went thank God." Apparently only a few formalities, such as the wording of the communi- que, remained to be settled before the men are set free and flown to the United States. The optimistic impression came from Mrs. Berta Barreto de los Heros, Havana representative of the Cuban Families Committee. She refused to elaborate on her comment that all seemed welL She said she was pledged to sil- ence during the final stage of tha talks. Made Deal? The likelihood of an impending break was strengthened by a quick trip from 'Havana to Miami by New York attorney James B. Donovan, negotiator for the fam- ilies' committee. Speculation arose that Donovan, who flew back to Havana Sunday night, had arranged special transporta- tion to Florida for the prisoners. Prime Minister Fidel' Castro's government asked .million for all prisoners taken in the Bay of Pigs invasion. About 60 have been freed. Donovan said when he left for Havana last month that he would offer food Another Meetitag Mrs. Barreto said that Donovan was to meet Castro again, pos- sibly today. In a speech opening the Latin American University Games Sun- day night, Deputy Prime Minister Raul Castro assailed U.S. policies and declared any invasion force would face annihilation if it set foot on Cuban soil. Castro, who is Fidel's brother and also armed forces minister, called the Bay of Pigs prisoners a "herd of traitors" and added, "If their masters want to rescue them, let them pay the price that has been fixed." Stella Rives Dies Monday At Coalgate Mrs. Stella Metz Rives, 500 South Broadway, died at a. m. Monday in Coalgate following an extended illness. She was bom April in Sherman, Tex., to Charles and Frances Lilly Metz. She came to Ada from Gaines- ville, Tex., in 1907. She was a member of the Methodist Church. She and Charles H. Rives were married in Gainesville, Tex., in 1905. He died April 2, 1936. Mr. Rives was a well-known Ada busi- nessman. He was organizer and president.of the M P National Bank. Later he secured control- ling interest in the Oklahoma State Bank and was president of that firm until he died. Mrs. Rives leaves a daughter, Mrs. Frances Rives Gwin, Ada; three grandsons, Charles Rives Gwin, Andrews Air Force Base; Edward Gwin IV, Oklahoma City; and Robert Donnel Gwin, Ada; and a granddaughter, Miss Eliza- beth Ann Gwin, Ada. Services will be at 4 p. m, Tuesday in the chapel of Criswell Funeral Home. Rev. Herbert Tays, pastor of the First Presby- terian Church, will officiate. Bur- ial will be in Rosedale Cemetery. Supplemental Money Bill Holds Key To Adjournment WASHINGTON supple-ijournment may hinge. mental money measure appeared to be .the key to adjournment as Congress today headed into what may be the final week of its long- est continuous session since 1951. With many'members of -both houses already home campaign- ing for the.Nov. 6 elections, these were some of the tasks facing those' who remained in Washing- ton: Senate action on the foreign aid appropriation. Half a dozen appropriations measures, including a supplemental bill on which ad- A public works authorization bill. The Senate is expected to act today on'the. compromise foreign aid appropriation which the House passed Saturday 171-108. The measure now calls .for in1 foreign aid spend- ing, less than Presi- dent Kennedy originally asked. Much 'attention was focused on the supplemental ap- propriation which two Senate B. Russell of Georgia and George A. Smathers i of trying to-delay I for different reasons. Russell was trying to bring pressure on ,the' House while Smathers eyed the money meas- ure as possible leverage while he jockeyed with the President over a pension bill. Russell, blocked attempts to hustle the measure onto the 'Sen- ate floor last week and threatened to. insist on compliance with a rule requiring three days to elapse before the Senate can act on such a bill. He hopes to force the House to reverse its decision .on a'55-billion. appropriation, for the Department] of Agriculture. The House last week refused to accept about million worth of research projects tacked onto the bill by the Senate, including a peanut marketing research station in Russell's home At stake, Russell said, is wheth- er the House will be permitted to block the Senate'Out of initiat- ing projects its members want. Smathers, on the other hand, wants the supplemental bill kept before the Senate as a possible vehicle for attaching a self-em- ployed pension.measure.as a rid-, er. jfT A bill permitting self-employed persons to set up tax exempt pensions within'limits, is'now be- fore Kennedy. There has been speculation .he might veto it. It would 'become' law 'at .midnight Wednesday if he does not act on it before then -and both houses are'still in session.' -Smathers, a backer'of .the bill, said- an attempt would be made to override a...veto.. But with the ranks of both: houses growing steadily thinner, it .might be hard to muster enough support to over- ride.'' Kennedy probably would not I doubt. veto the supplemental appropria- tion bill if the pension rider were attached to it. A public works authorization measure was ready for passage fay. both houses this week. The fu- ture of a similar bill authorizing work on rivers, harbors and flood control was hazy. The House authorized mil- lion for rivers and harbors, but the Senate jacked this up to billion. Whether..the House Rules Committee will vote Tuesday to send the measure to conference or let it die this session was .in   

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